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Full text of "Magazine of Elon, the, February 1984-October 1985"

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Elon College, North Corolino 



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The Magazine of 



ELON 



Volume 46, No. 1, February 1984 



PRIDE II update 



Trustee pledges $400,000 to Elon 



An Elon College trustee has made a 
pledge of $400,000 to the PRIDE II 
Campaign, one of the largest single 
contributions in the 94-year history 
of the hberaJ arts institution. 

The trustee, who wishes to remain 
anonymous, said the funds will be 
used for capital improvements at the 
college, possibly toward the 
construction of the proposed fine 
arts center. 

"The PRIDE II Campaign is 
critical to the future success of Elon 
College," the trustee said. "If Elon 



is to maintain academic excellence 
and continue to attract talented 
students, the school must continue 
in a position of financial health. 

"The PRIDE II Campaign will 
ensure that Elon College remains 
independent and competitive among 
institutions of higher education," he 
said. 

PRIDE II, an acronym for 
"Providing Resources for 
Institutional Development at Elon," 
is a three-year, $5.7 million 
campaign, the most ambitious fund 
raising effort in the history of the 
college. With over 2,700 men and 



women from about half the states, 
Elon is the third largest private 
college in North Carolina. 

The campaign will generate funds 
for endowment, campus 
improvements, ongoing expenses, 
and the construction of a new fine 
arts center. The campaign was 
publicly announced in mid-October. 

Elon College President Fred 
Young said the gift will probably be 
used in the construction of the $2.2 
million fine arts center, which will 
eventually house the college's music, 
drama and art departments. 



Construction of the center is 
expected to begin next year in the 
area of the present soccer field and 
track, which will be moved to the 
northern edge of the 150-acre 
campus. 

"This gift, one of the largest in 
the history of Elon College, 
represents a generous gift to 
thousands of young people who will 
attend Elon in the years ahead in 
an effort to improve their lives," 
Young said. "The donor has made 
an investment in our future, and all 
of us associated with Elon College 
greatly appreciate his generosity." 



Glen 

Raven 

challenges 

Alamance 

County 



An Alamance County textile firm 
has donated $80,000 to the PRIDE 
II Campaign at Elon College to 
challenge other county donors to 
support the fimd raising drive. 

Glen Raven Mills Inc. will offer 
$1,000 to Elon College for every 
gift or pledge of $1,000 or more- 
that any individual, company or 
organization in Alamance County 
makes to the PRIDE II Campaign, 
up to $80,000 toward the campaign 
goal. 

The challenge gift was 
aimounced recently at a kick-off 
luncheon of the Alamance 



Campaign, a mini-campaign within 
the PRIDE II schedule of events. 
PRIDE II, an acronym for 
"Providing Resources for 
Institutional Development at 
Elon," is a $5.7 million capital 
campaign, the largest in the history 
of the institution. Funds generated 
through the campaign will be used 
for endowment, current expenses, 
campus improvements, and the 
construction of a new fine arts 
center. 

Elon College President Fred 
Young said the challenge was 
realistic but would require 



considerable effort on the part of 
volimteers in the county. 

"The success of this campaign 
will depend on the generosity of 
many groups, and the participation 
of the corporate community in 
Alamance County is critical," 
Young said. "It is refreshing that 
companies such as Glen Raven 
Mills recognize the importance of 
this institution to community life." 

Over 200 volunteers will call on 
businesses and individuals during 
the month of February in an effort 
to meet the challenge offered by 
Glen Raven. 



AABA PROGRAM OFFICIALLY ANNOUNCED 




The new Master of Business 
Administration degree program, 
Elon's only graduate program, was 

Pictured a( Ibe MBA luncheon: left. 
Dr. Fred YouDg; below, left to 
right, C.R.Byrd of Byrd Foods, Ed 
Hickltn of Republic Hogg RobiDSon 
and Don McCorkle of NCNB. 



officially announced to Alamance 
County business leaders at a 
luncheon on the campus, 
Wednesday, January 18. 

Recruitment for the 36-hour 
degree program begins immediately 
with the first applicants to be 
accepted for fall, 1984. 




TODAY 




Trustees 
pledge 
$1.5 million 

The 36 members of the Elon 
College Board of Trustees have 
contributed $1.5 million to the 
PRIDE 11 capital campaign, a 
figure equal to more than V* of the 
campaign's total goal of $5.7 
million. 

"This outstanding level of 
support is a further indication of 
the depth of commitment our 
Board has to Elon College," said 
Dr. Jo Watts Williams, vice 
president for development. "Their 
fmancial support is but one of the 
ways they support Elon, and we 
are truly grateful to them." 

The 100% participation of the 
Board made them the first 
organized group to complete their 
segment of the campaign. 

PRIDE II is an acronym for 
"Providing Resources for 
Institutional Development at 
Elon." The campaign seeks funds 
to construct a fine arts center, 
endowments for scholarships and 
professorships, current operating 
expenses, and money for campus 
improvements. 

Elon College President Fred 
Young praised the trustees for their 
leadership role in the campaign, 
the most ambitious fund-raising 
effort in the private college's 
94-year history. 



"Elon College trustees give 
generously of their time, at their 
own expense, in providing 
government for Elon College, 
which has a budget in excess of $1 1 
million a year. This is a major 
responsibility. The additional 
support by trustees through the 
PRIDE II campaign indicates their 
firm commitment to higher 
education and to Elon College. We 
are proud to have each one of 
them associated with Elon," Dr. 
Young said. 



Duke Power 
gives to 
Fine Arts 



The Elon College PRIDE II 
Campaign received another major 
boost with a gift of $25,000 from 
Duke Power Company. The funds 
will be used toward the construction 
of the proposed $2.2 million fine 
arts center. 

PRIDE II, a $5.7 million, 
three-year capital campaign, will 
raise funds for campus 
improvements, ongoing expenses, 
and endowments and scholarships, 
and the construction of the fine arts 
center. 

The center will be built beside the 
lake on the northern part of the 
campus, in the area now utilized for 
the track and soccer field. It will 
house faculty offices, classrooms, 
practice rooms, a theater, art 
gallery, band room, and related 
facilities. 

Dr. Jo Watts William, vice 
president for development, praised 
Ed Hartgrove, manager of the 
Burlington Duke Power office, as 
being instrumental in securing the 
gift for Elon. 

"Ed Hartgrove is a leading 



businessman in Alamance County, 
and this generous gift from Duke 
Power Company represents the faith 
the business community has in Elon. 
Without the support, our campaign 
could not succeed. We are grateful 
to Duke Power Company and to Ed 
for this leading gift," she said. 



NCNB gift 
to PRIDE 11 
announced 



North Carolina National Bank has 
made a commitment of $20,000 to 
the Elon College PRIDE II 
Campaign. PRIDE is an acronym 
for "Providing Resources for 
Institutional Development at Elon." 

Dr. Jo Watts Williams, vice 
president for development, said the 
funds will probably be used in the 
construction of the proposed fine 
arts center. 

PRIDE II seeks funds for the fine 
arts center, scholarships and 
endowments, operating expenses, 
and campus improvements. The 
campaign goal is $5.7 million over 
the next three years. 

"NCNB is a corporate leader in 
Alamance County and North 
Carolina," Dr. Williams noted. 
"This generous gift from a large 
financial institution represents a 
great deal of faith in the continued 
improvement of the economy and in 
the ability of Elon College to meet 
its goal." 

Don McCorkle, city executive 
officer and senior vice president of 
NCNB, said the bank is committed 
to cultural improvements such as the 
fine arts center would bring to 
Alamance County. 

Plans call for the fine arts center 
to be constructed at the present site 
of the track and soccer field. 



First Federal 
makes Fine 
Arts pledge 



First Federal Savings and Loan 
Association has made a pledge of 
$20,000 toward the PRIDE II 
Campaign at Elon College. The gift 
will go toward the construction of 
the proposed fine arts center. 

PRIDE II is a three-year, $5.7 
million capital campaign, the largest 
in the liberal arts college's history. 
Funds will be solicited for ongoing 
expenses, campus improvements, 
scholarships and endowments, and 
the fine arts center, expected to cost 
approximately $2.2 million. 

The center, to be built on the lake 
at the site of the present track, will 
eventually house the music, art and 
drama programs at the 94-year-oId 
coeducational institution. A new 
track and soccer field is nearing 
completion near the Newsome 
Field baseball stadium. 

Bob Gaydon, president of the 
savings and loan, said the 
association has supported Elon 
College programs for years because 
of the college's outstanding 
academic reputation and impact on 
Alamance County. 

"First Federal Savings and Loan 
Association, like Elon College, is 
service-oriented and committed to 
improving the living environment in 
Alamance County," Gaydon said. 
"The fine arts center will soon 
become the cultural center of the 
county, and we are pleased to be a 
part of this ambitious project," 

Dr. Jo Watts Williams, vice 
president for development at Elon, 
said the gift, one of several from 
financial institutions serving the 
county, will enhance the fine arts 
program the college offers students 
and improve the cultural offerings in 
the county. 




Wachovia endows fund 



Wachovia Bank & Trust Company, 
N.A. has made a major gift of 
$25,000 to PRIDE II, the three-year 
capital gifts campaign at Elon 
College. 

Robert L. Saffelle Jr., senior vice 
president of the financial institution, 
said the gift will endow the 
Wachovia Fund for Excellence at 
Elon College. Income from the fund 
will be used to enhance the college. 



Dr. Jo Watts Williams, vice 
president for development at Elon, 
said the Wachovia gift will improve 
several areas of the college. 

"As an endowment, this fund will 
continue providing resources each 
year as needs arise," Williams 
noted. "We are grateful to 
Wachovia Bank and Trust Company 
for this generous support." 



Robert L. Saffelle, Jr., senior vice president of Wachovia Bank & Trust 
Company, N.A., shakes bands with Eion President Fred Young as William J. 
Leatb, cbalrman of the Wachovia board looks on. The bank's executives 
announced a $25,000 gift to the PRIDE II campaign. 



Page 2 



The Magazine of Elon 



Elon 'family' 
sets fine 
example 

The Elon College family — 
professors, administrators, and staff 
— has exceeded its goal of 
contributions to the PRIDE II 
Campaign, according to Dr. Jerry 
Tolley, PRIDE II campaign 
coordinator. 

College employees have 
contributed over $200,000 toward 
the $5.7 million campaign, 117 
percent of the gifts anticipated from 
the group. 

Elon President Fred Young said 
the support giv'en by the college 
family indicated the commitment to 
excellence shared by everyone 
associated with the private, 
four-year college. 

"We are proud of the deep 
commitment the college family has 
given to this fund raising 
campaign," Dr. Young said. "Many 
employees made major gifts, and 
some areas, such as full time faculty 





li 


^^^^^^Sg^^^^^^^i:i , 



Dr. Carole Chase, right, professor of religion and chairperson of PRIDE 11 
faculty/staff campaign, reviews results with Dr. Jerry Tolley, center, campaign 
coordinator, and Mrs. Louise Newton, campaign secretary. College employees 
contrihuled over $200,000 to PRIDE O, far exceeding the goal . 



members, had 100 percent 
participation. In all, 85 percent of 
the college family made a monetary 
gift to the campaign." 

Dr. Carole Chase, professor of 
religion and chairperson of the 
faculty/staff campaign, said 44 
employees volunteered their time to 
work in the campaign and solicit 
their colleagues. The campaign was 



completed in less than six weeks. 

"Gifts were made to the fine arts 
center, scholarships, campus 
improvements, and ongoing 
expenses," Chase noted. "Many left 
the gift unrestricted, so it can go 
toward the area with the greatest 
need. In all, our faculty and staff 
have been very generous in their 
giving to the PRIDE II Campaign." 



Business 
prof authors 
new book 



The publication of Principles of 
Accoanting, Third Edition is the 
latest in a series of textbooks that 
has made Dr. Allen B. Sanders a 
well-lcnown author all over the 
United States. The first two editions 
were adopted by over 100 schools, 
including impressive institutions 
such ac New York University, 
Auburn and the University of South 
Carohna, and were used by more 
than 100,000 students nationwide. 

Sanders, professor of business 
administration and accounting at 
Elon College, penned the book with 
co-authors Isaac N. Reynolds, 
professor of accounting at the 
University of North Carolina-Chapel 
Hill, and A. Douglas Hillman, 
professor of accounting and 
computer information systems at 
Drake University. Principles of 
Accounting, Third Edition has been 
carefully developed as the focus of a 
total teaching and learning package 
for the first-year accounting course. 

An unprecedented development 
effort helped create the new edition. 
"We had nearly 40 reviewers from 
large universities, small private 
colleges and community colleges all 
over the country to review the 
manuscript," Dr. Sanders said. 
"They made comments, suggested 
better ways of saying things and 
pointed out errors. Also, six 
instructors from colleges where the 
previous editions were used kept 
user-diaries, measuring classroom 
performance and student response. 
Our rewriting was based on these 
personal comments and findings. 
Rewriting is a constant process." 







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Dr. Allen B. Sanders 

In addition to correcting errors 
and rephrasing, many other factors 
account for the extensive rewriting 
involved in Principles of 
Accounting, Third Edition. The 
Financial Accounting Standards 
Board, a national organization 
responsible for setting accounting 
standards, has issued over 40 new 
directives since the first edition of 
the textbook was published. "We've 
added new chapters and revised 
some chapters to accommodate these 
changes, some of which are 
drastic," Sanders said. "Changes in 
the law, economic conditions and 
research are all factors in the 
rewriting process." 

The 1056-page textbook 
emphasizes readability and 
consistent use of real-world 
businesses such as Sears Roebuck 
and Company. R.J. Reynolds and 
Roche Biomedical Laboratories. 
Keeping in step with the high-tech 
age, a Computer Assisted 
Instruction package is also available 
to adopters of the text. Class-tested 
and developed over two years, this 
tutorial aid is ideal for a laboratory 
situation. 

Principles of Accounting, Third 
Edition introduces the complete 
accounting model while 
incorporating ail the fundamental 
accounting concepts with a clear and 



cohesive approach. "In writing a 
textbook, you accept the 
responsibility for putting out 
information that thousands of 
people will read and accept as the 
gospel," Sanders said. "It's a 
tremendous responsibility." 

Sanders, a professor of business 
administration and accounting at 
Elon since 1965, has accepted that 
responsibility numerous times. He 
was consulting editor of "Basic 
Accounting," a textbook published 
in the U.S. and Canada in 1975, and 
the author of "A Student's Self 
Study Guide" to accompany that 
textbook. He also co-authored 
"Financial Accounting: A Basic 
Approach" in 1980 with Isaac N. 
Reynolds and Albert Slavin, 
Northeastern University, in addition 
to the two previous editions of this 
new book. Dr. Sanders is a member 
of the American Accounting 
Association, the National 
Association of Accountants and the 
Institute of Management 
Accounting. 



Elon trustee 

establishes 

endowment 



An Elon College trustee has pledged 
$25,000 to the college's capital 
campaign, PRIDE II. 

Maurice Jennings, a trustee from 
Southern Pines, N.C. and formeriy 
of Burlington, made the pledge to 
establish an endowment fund at the 
college. Jennings attended Elon and 
has served on the board of trustees 
for several years. 

Jennings is president of the 
Biscuitvitle, Inc. chain of 
restaurants, which employs 500 
people in 25 restaurants in North 
Carolina and Virginia. 

Dr. Fred Young, president of ihe 



college, said Jennings has provided 
valuable leadership to the board of 
trustees and has a keen interest in 
the future of Elon College. 
"The Maurice Jennings 
Endowment Fund will provide 
academic scholarships to talented 
students at Elon College. His 
generosity will be appteciated for 
years as these young people improve 
their lives through a college 
education." Dr. Yoiing said. 



Long named 
to church, 
grants post 



Former Dean of Student Affairs 
William G. Long has been 
appointed director of foundation, 
government and church relations at 
Elon College. 

An ordained minister in the 
United Church of Christ, Long will 
coordinate relations between the 
college and the churches of the 
Southern Conference of the United 
Church of Christ, Long succeeds 
the late Dr. Clyde L. Fields in this 
role. 

In addition, Long will be 
responsible for acquiring grant 
money from private foundation and 
government sources. He will keep 
Ihe faculty of the college informed 
of the availability of special projects 
and research grants and will work 
closely with them in the preparation 
of grant requests. 

A native of West Virginia, Long 
received his B.A. and M.A. in 
political science from West Virginia 
University and his M. Div. from 
Yale University Divinity School. 

Prior to coming to Elon as dean 
of student affairs in 1974, Long had 
served as associate secretary of the 
North Carolina State University 
YMCA for two years, as dean of 
men at the University of North 
Carolina at Chapel Hill for eight 
years, and as dean of student affairs 
and associate professor of political 
science at Kalamazoo College in 
Kalamazoo, Michigan. 

"Bill Long has been one of our 
most valuable staff members at Elon 
College for many years, "said 
President Fred Young, "and he is 
ideally suited for the requirements 
for this important position. We are 
fortunate to have him." 

Long will also retain his 
appointment as associate professor 
of political science and will continue 
to teach one course in American 
government each semester. 




WlUlam G. Long 



February 1984 



Page 3 



Henricks' work selected for 'Art on Paper' 



INSTRUCTOR EARNS RECOGNITION 

AS STILL-LIFE PAINTER 



When readers of the 
Greensboro Daily News 
opened their morning papers 
on November 11, 1983, they saw on 
the inside front page, not a 
photograph of a tragedy or an 
accident, but a photograph of fine 
art — a painting by Judy Smith 
Henricks, part-time instructor in art 
at Elon College, entitled "Pitcher 
with Flowered Cloth," The painting 
was one of those exhibited in the 
acclaimed Art on Paper 1983 show 
held from November 13 to 
December 11 in the Weatherspoon 
Art Gallery in Greensboro. 

Having a painting selected for the 
show was a considerable honor for 
Henricks. Hers was one of only 14 
works by local artists to be chosen. 

Art on Paper, sponsored annually 
at the Weatherspoon by the Dillard 
Paper Company, is a highly 
respiected show featuring works by 
noted contemporary artists, all done 
on paper. This year's version — the 
19th annual — included 156 works, 
chiefly by American artists, most of 
whom are from the New York City 
area. Nine works came from 
throughout the country and 13 were 
from members of the UNC-G 
faculty in art. The Weatherspoon 
Gallei7 is located on the campus of 
UNC-G. 

"Pitcher with Flowered Cloth" is 
a typical Henricks painting. It is a 
still life in oil on paper, measuring 
16 X \5y* inches. Henricks is neither 
an abstract artist nor a 
hyper-realistic one. Her paintings, 
exhibit a strong relationship with the 
natural world but not an exact one. 

"Painting for me is a formal 
exercise," she says. "What interests 
me in a painting is placement, shape 
and color, and playing with those 
elements to achieve different effects. 
'Pitcher with Flowered Cloth' for 
example, was primarily an exercise 
in color, in red/green opposition. 
The table is teaJ-colored. The 
flowered cloth is behind a white 
pitcher and three small pears on a 
table. A peach-colored cloth or 
napkin lies nearby. In the painting I 
was interested in how the colors can 
make each other vibrate and also in 
the feeling the fall of the light 
creates in the painting." 



All of Henricks' paintings are 
still-life. Bottles, fruits and 
plants are favorite objects 
and patterned cloth is also 
frequently included. She often paints 
the same objects over and over, but 
abandons them once her reaction is 
conditioned — once they no longer 
"ignite a spark." Consequently, she 
is always searching for interesting 
objects in grocery stores, antique 
shops and fabric outlets. 



'Pitcher with Flowered Cloth." still 
life in oil by Judy Henricks was one 
of only 14 local works selected for 
Art on Paper 1983. The painting 
was featured in newspaper and 
television stories about the show. 
Pictured below Is "Hydrangea and 
Checked Qoth," IS'/i x 18'/* 



This selection process forms an 
important part of the gestation 
period for new works. "I see 
something like a piece of fabric or 
some fruit in a market and get 
excited about that thing. Sometimes 
the color or shape leads me to other 
items I already have. I see 
associations. I think about them and 
how I would combine colors and 
shapes in the painting." 

All of the groundwork is done 
before picking up a brush. Since she 
must hire a babysitter in order to 
paint in her garage studio, she can't 
waste studio time not painting. 

Henricks finds it difficult to talk 
about any strong statement her 
paintings make. "In my paintings 
the statement is the combination of 
color, form and shape," she says, 
"as opposed to the very strong 
emotional or even political 
statements that some artists make in 
their paintings." 

She also does not consider herself 
part of any current trend in 
painting. She shuns such modern 
innovations as the air brush, and 
even acrylic paints, preferring 
instead to paint at an easel with oils. 
"I guess much of the revolution of 
art has passed me by," she states. 
"I seem to be more in line with a 
turn-of-the-century artist." 



Whatever her methods, they 
seem to be working nicely for 
Henricks. The Art on Paper 
show was the capstone of a series 
of exhibitions. In 1980 she had 
one-arlist shows in the Firehouse 
Gallery, Graham, N.C. and in the 
Durham Art Guild Gallery. 

Since 1981 she has exhibited at the 
Green Hill Gallery in Greensboro, 
and she had works included in their 
winter shows in 1982 and 1983. 
From Green Hill, word spread to 
the Somerhill Gallery, Durham, 
whose director chose some of 
Henricks' oil paintings for a bank in 
Alamance County, 

Awards first began for Judy 
Smith back at North Central 

Continued on page 14 



by MARY ELLEN PRIESTLEY 
photos by Gayle Fishel 




Judy S. Henricks 




Page 4 



Magazine of Elon 



eix)nALUMNI 



Maedell Lambeth Rice '40 

Elon alumna writes 
prize-winning poetry 



By Ronote Roy 
RepriDted from Columbia 
I^lssourian. 

Maedell Rice (Linda Maedell 
Lambeth '40) was 11 years old when 
she won her first poetry prize. 
"I won a bottle of perfume for a 
jingle," she says. "1 was just a kid. 
My father and mother thought it 
was pretty nice. Back in the '30s 
you didn't win much money." 

Fifty years later Rice, of 
Columbia, Mo., is still writing 
prize-winning poetry. She recently 
won nine awards, including five for 
first place, in poetry competitions of 
the Fleetwood Society of^oets in 
South Shore, Ky., and the Carter 
County Poetry Society, Carter 
Caves, Ky. 

Ms. Rice was invited to read her 
poetry and be honored at a banquet 
in Kentucky. She did not go. "It 
would have been fun, but I've got 
too many strings to my bow," she 
says. 

It's hard for Rice to sii still and 
talk about her poetry. She finds it 
hard, in fact, to sit still at all. "I'm 
afflicted with hyperactivity," she 
says. "1 have to be doing things." 
In her window hang stained glass 
objects she has made. On the shelves 
sit ceramic pots made by her and 
her daughter. By the kitchen table 
sits a guitar. She is a serious 
classical guitarist. 

"I recently had an attack of 
tulip-o-mania," she says. "I planted 
over $90 worth of tulips this fall," 
Her backyard is a playground for 
the area children, and she has made 
her front yard into a rock garden. 
"It's fun in the spring," Rice says. 
"I like stumps and rocks. I collect 
rocks when I can." 

"1 have to be doing things," she 
says. "Writing is sort of inactive but 
it's satisfactory, too, in its way." 

Although she started with jingles, 
her poetry has changed over the 
years. "1 write strictly serious stuff 
because I'm from a strict academic, 
ministerial background," she says. 
"Time seems very precious to me, 
and what I am is more important 
than who or what I do." 

She says her poetry is just now 
beginning to be appreciated. She 
thinks the reason is that people 
didn't like philosophical or religious 
slants on life. "All my poetry is 
geared toward thoughtful 
appreciation for beauty, courage, 
life and conviction. I would think 
I was wasting my time if I were 
writing about what to me is 
triviality," she says. 

Rice, a North Carolina native, 



graduated from Elon College in 
1940 and studied at Columbia 
College in New York City. While 
there, she began teaching and 
writing for children. "It was a 
fascinating time of my life," she 
says. "People would dance in the 
streets — people from other 
countries. Everybody was so nice in 
those days. And there was never any 
fear." 

She moved to Columbia in the 
1940s w .1 .er husband, Jim, when 
he became an instructor at Stephens 
College. She has raised four 
children 

This year is the first year she has 
entered the contests in Kentucky. 
"It was accidental that I found out 
about them," she says. There were 
20 categories in each contest. "1 sent 
in 40 poems, and no duplicates. 1 
was hoping to win with at least 
one." 

She was surprised when she found 
out she had won awards in the 
Carter Caves competition. "The 
judge was an English professor from 
the University of Kentucky." she 
says. "He didn't know who wrote 
the poems because we submitted one 
group of poems without our names 
attached." 

"I felt the competition would be 
keen because people from all over 
the country were entering." Rice 
will receive a monetary award for 
her prize-winners, but she does not 




Maedell Lambeth Rice '40 of Columbia, Mo. writes poetry and chUdrea's 
stories aad plays tbe classical guitar. She is shown above In her backyard, 
which she has turned Into a playground for children. 



know how much. "The money 
didn't interest me one bit," she 
says. 

Although she has been writing 
poetry, children's stories and articles 
for many years. Rice still considers 
herself a novice. "I'm a beginner in 
a way," she says. "I think I'm 
getting better because I'm more 
mature and know better what I want 
to say." 

This triolet is one of the poet's 

first-place poems. 

Now 

Nothing can astound the stars at 



night. 
They have long lived and one must 

learn 
With unbounded loneliness to pray. 

It's right. 
Nothing can astound the stars at 

night. 
Unless bread of the root and vine 

forget light 
Teach prayer is something you 

must earn. 
Nothing can astound the stars at 

night. 
They have long lived and one must 

learn. 




ANNOUNCING... 

THE 1984 ELON COLLEGE 

PHONATHON AND THE 

GREAT ALUMNI 

CHALLENGE 

Thai's right! A CHALLENGE has been issued 

At the insistence ot a number of our more recent 
graduates, a challenge has been issued to Eton's "OLD TME 
ALUfvlNI" Simply stated, the challenge brags thot the ALUMNI 
deporting the campus after 1968 will hove more donors to 
the 1984 PHONATHON 'than those "OLD FOLKS ' who left the 
campus before 1968 

MARK YOUR CALENDAR NOW 

FOR THIS GREAT ALUMNI CHALLENGE 

(FEBRUARY 13 - MARCH 8} 

CALLS WILL BE MADE MON.-THURS. 6:30 PM - 9:45 PM 



February 1984 



Page 5 




Janie Council is retiring. The 
woman who seems lo be 
everybody's favorite 
professor at Elon College is leaving 
in May. after 24 years of teaching in 
the Department of Business 
Administration and Accounting. 

The walls of Janie Council's 
office in Alamance Building are 
dotted with plaques and awards — 
evidence of her immense popularity 
with students. 



has been nominated for the award 
many times since, but it has not 
been the policy of the committee to 
allow multiple winners. 

The Society for the Advancement 
of Management honored Mrs. 
Council by naming their outstanding 
member award for her. The 
cheerleaders have given her an 
award, as have the Business Student 
Communicators. Once an informal 
group of students presented her with 



philosophy is to treat students as 
whole persons. 

"I let my students know I'm 
interested in them and their 
problems, and I really am. My 
office is always open. They know 
they will have someone who will 
listen, and I think they need it." 

Indeed they must, for Janie 
Council's office always has someone 
in it. One of the things her students 
praise most about her is her 




"The first day I was in her class, 
I knew she was a special person," 
says Bobby Sandell, who graduated 
from Elon in 1976 and is now in 
real estate in Hilton Head, S.C. 
"There was something in her voice. 
It just rang with enthusiasm, and 
she so sincerely wanted to help 
everybody." 

"There aren't enough words to 
say what she's meant to me 
personally," says Libby Crosby '79. 
"She encouraged me to do the best I 
could." The best for Libby was very 
good indeed. She went on to 
graduate school at Virginia Tech 
and is now a senior tax specialist for 
Peat, Marwick and Mitchell, one of 
the nation's "Big Eight" accounting 
firms. 

Seven times since 1970 she has 
been voted Outstanding Professor of 
the Year by the Student Government 
Association. 

She was the first recipient of the 
Daniels-Danieley Award for 
Excellence in Teaching at Elon. She 



a plaque of appreciation on their 
own! 

Indeed, Janie Council has a thing 
about students — she loves them. 
And you don't need to see the 
plaques on her wall to tell how 
much they love her in return. 

All you have to do is ask one of 
them: 



Who is this woman that people 
can't say enough good about? 
A petite dynamo; -S'S" of 
energy and enthusiasm and a heart 
as warm as fresh-baked bread. 

"What is so special about Janie is 
that she is really interested in her 
students; she really and truly cares," 
says her colleague. Dr. Allen 
Sanders, professor of business 
administration and accounting. 
"She's interested in them as persons 
and is concerned about all their 
problems. They sense that and 
respond. She has incredible rapport 
with her students." 
Mrs. Council affirms that her 



Page 6 



availability. 

"One of the amazing things about 
Mrs. Council is that she was — and 
is, I'm sure — always there," says 
Sandell. "She always has time for 
people." 

Having time for people has led 
Mrs. Council into an active role 
with several student organizations. 

As adviser to the Civinetles for 10 
years, she has been constantly 
involved with that organization. 
She's visibly proud of that club 
and the fact that it is a true service 
organization, the only one on Elon's 
campus. 

She is also an instrumental faculty 
figure in the Society of the 
Advancement for Management 
(SAM), which she advised for many 
years. "Mrs. Council encouraged me 
to join SAM," says Tom Berry, '78, 
who went on to become president of 
the organization. "She wants 
everyone to get everything possible 
while they're at Elon, and she is 
willing to work to make that 
happen." 

The Magazine of Elon 



THE TEACHING LEGACY OF 

JANIE COUNCIL 



In addition, the indefatigable Mrs. 
Council served for years as adviser 
to a sorority and to the cheerleaders. 
A sports enthusiast, she still goes to 
cheerleader camp every year. 

But the list of her activities 
doesn't stop there. She also takes on 
an incredible advising load each 
semester — up to 80 students. And 
she is known for the personal touch 
— caids, cookies, inviting people to 
her home. 




"I have never seen anybody give 
so selflessly as Janie Council," says 
Dr. Linda Weavil, assistant 
professor of business education and 
business administration and director 
of cooperative education. "She's 
always baking for someone; she goes 
to every student's wedding, gives a 
gift to every new baby. She often 
has students and former students at 
her home and travels all over the 
place to visit them." 



How does one person do so 
much and teach too? For 
Mrs. Council, there's only 
one explanation: she loves Elon and 
she loves the students. She can give 
so much of herself because she 
genuinely cares for them and is 
genuinely concerned about their 
problems. 

There's more to Janie Council 
than friend and confidani, however. 
She is also recognized as an excellent 
teacher and an asset to the business 
department. 



"Her incredible rapport with her 
students is a strong motivating 
factor," says Dr. Sanders. 

Libby Crosby agrees. "She has a 
way of making people hungry for 
more knowledge. In the classroom 
she is so full of what she's doing, 
you simply cannot get bored. Also, 
she has amazing patience. She will 
go over something as many times as 
it takes to make sure everyone 
understands." 



Mrs. Council says of her 
teaching philosophy. "I 
want to teach well what 1 
teach and test on what I 
teach. I still prepare for 
every class. I also try to 
encourage students 
individually. It bothers me 
when students do not work 
up to the level of their 
potential." 

Is there anything bad 
about Janie Council? 
Apparently not. "In the 10 
years I've been here, I've 
never even seen her be 
unpleasant," says Linda 
Weavil. "The only time she 
gets upset is when she 
thinks a student is being 
treated unfairly." 

A native of 
Greenville, North 
Carolina, Mrs. 
Council is a graduate of 
East Carolina University 
with a BA in English and 
business education. After 
receiving that degree she 



went on to graduate school at ECU 
and earned her master's in business 
with a concentration in accounting, 
while also working as secretary to 
the university's business manager. 

She and her husband, William, 
then came to the Burlington area 
and Mrs. Council, who always knew 
she wanted to teach, taught for ten 
years in the evening school at 
Burlington Business College while 
her two sons were small. 

In 1960 she accepted a job at 
Elon College to teach shorthand and 
office machines. After three years, 
she went into teaching accounting 
where she has since remained. 

Things were quite different at 
Elon in 1960. She was assigned no 
office, but used a classroom in 
Alamance instead. Classes were 
taught six days a week, she recalls. 

The business department has been 
enlarged considerably in the years 
since Mrs. Council came, and its 
offerings strengthened. In 1960 no 
accounting degree was offered; now, 



of course, accounting is one of the 
college's most respected majors. 

Elon accounting graduates in 
recent years have performed well on 
the rigorous Certified Public 
Accountant's examination. A recent 
Greensboro Dally News article 
reported that in 1983 the percentage 
of Elon graduates passing all four 
sections of the test in one sitting was 
higher than that of North Carolina 
State University, Appalachian, East 
Carolina and Guilford, among 
others. 

The total business curriculum has 
recently been strengthened to make 
available the Bachelor of Science 
degree for accounting and business 
majors. 

."According to Libby Crosby and 
others, Mrs. Council's excellent 
teaching is a contributing factor to 
the department's strength. "She was 
the main reason I passed the CPA 
exam on the first try," says Crosby. 
"Although Elon had no accounting 
theory course at that time, I 
recognized as I took the test that she 
had integrated theory into the 
intermediate accounting courses." 

Mrs. Council says she has never 
been bored teaching accounting. 
"Accounting is an exciting field with 
changes every year," she maintains. 
"Textbooks are constantly being 
updated to keep up with new and 
revised standards and changing tax 
laws. It keeps you on your toes." 

Mrs. Council is also devoted to 
the teacher education program and 
teaches the methods course for 
business education majors. 



How can anyone so involved in 
her work leave? For one 
thing, Mrs. Council wants to 
retire before she loses any of her 
enthusiasm for her job. Then, too, 
other things are calling. Her 
husband retired two years ago, and 
they would like to spend some lime 
together. 

Also, she plans to do some things 
she's never had time to do before. 
She mentions cooking and 
gardening, learning to do crafts, 
travel, getting involved in 
community work — and spoiUng her 
granddaughter! 

She and her husband are planning 
to build a house on land they have 
bought near their son's home in 
Farmington, N.C., outside of 
Winston-Salem. 

What will Janie Council miss the 
most about Elon? You don't have to 
ask — it's the students. "For me, 
everything centered around the 
students. I love them and I'll really 
miss them." 

And they will miss her. Teacher, 
friend, adviser, confidante — she's 
meant so much to countless Elon 
students. 



Tom Crosby sums it up: 
"She was like a second mother. 
You could go to her about any 
problem and her advice was always 
helpful. She look the preSsure off of 
you. She made four years of my life 
four years I'll never forget." 



Some of Janie Council's former 
students are planniDg a scholarship 
in ber honor. They have fonned an 
endowmeDt group which will match 
up to a total of $10,000 in gifts for 
tbe Janie E. Council Scholarship 
Fund. 

If Janie Council touched your life 
and you would like to honor ber in 
this way, send your gift to the Janie 
Council Scholarship Fund, Box 
2116, Elon College, N.C. 27244. 



February 1984 



story by Nan Perkins 
photos by Gayle Fishel 



Page 7 



DIE FREAADSPRACHEN WIED^' 
i LAS LENGUAS EXTRANJERAS 
LES LANGUES ETRANGERES RE\^ 

FOREIGN LANGUAGES 



A major In foreign languages, 
approved by the faculty in the fall 
of 1983, has moved Elon College 
tentatively toward the 
re-establish men I of languages as an 
important part of the liberal arts 
curriculum. 

The recently approved major, to 
become effective in the 1984-85 
academic year, requires a student to 
study at least two foreign languages, 
one primary and one secondary. In 
the main language, the student must 
successfully complete six semester 
hours at the intermediate or 200 
level and 18 hours at the 300 level. 
In the second language, he or she 
must satisfactorily meet 
requirements for six semester hours, 
211 and 212. 

Why begin with a major requiring 
two languages instead of one? 
Surely a student could easily spend 
more than three years or 30 hours 
on one foreign language. For many, 
that would not be enough for 
proficiency in speaking and 
writing. 

"If we had decided to start again 
with the traditional one-language 
major, we would have used too 
many of our resources in that one," 
says Christopher White, vice 
president and dean of academic 
affairs. "We would have cut off 
German for the present, or French. 
We want to encourage all to grow, 
but we should start with the 
language having the greatest strength 
at Elon College as the reinstated 
foreign language major." 

The greatest strength now lies in 
Spanish, the language used by the 
Puerto Ricans, Mexicans, Cubans 
and emigrants and refugees 
from South America, now living in 
the United States. Spanish has long 
echoed through business offices of 
multi-nationals, in telephone calls, 
and along the streets of New York 
City and the southern coast from 
Florida to California. 



At present the foreign language 
major will have Spanish as its 
primary language and French or 
German as secondary. The new 
courses in Spanish emphasize 
advanced conversation and 
composition as well as Spanish and 
Latin American literature. 

To look back at the decade of the 
'70s is to see a distressing history of 
foreign languages at Elon College. 
One sees the college following a then 
current fad in higher education, 
thinking wistfully about student 
choices in courses, and discovering 
that it is difficult to rescue a 
program of study that is slipping 
away. The mistakes of that decade 



are on the minds of administrators 
and professors as they rebuild the 
program. 

In 1970-71 foreign languages were 
still required for graduation at Elon. 



For the language major, a minimum 
of 39 semester hours in French was 
required plus six hours of Latin if 
the student did not exhibit 
proficiency (six courses were offered 
in Latin). A Spanish major required 
36 semester hours, and the student 
had 17 courses to choose from. 
German courses numbered 11, and 
Greek 4. Eleven professors taught 
non-Enghsh languages in 1970-71. 

In 1971-72 the college changed the 
language requirements for all 
students to 12 semester hours of 
language and literature to be 
selected from English, French, 
German, Spanish or Greek. The 
reason given for the change was the 
decreasing numbers who were 
majoring in foreign languages. What 
the change did was to end the 
foreign language requirement for 
graduation and put language on a 
downhill roller-coaster as most 
students chose English. 

By 1974-75 the catalogue listed 
only five professors, and courses 
had shrunk to the 100 and 200 level 
and an independent study course. 
Greek held on to one course each 
semester over two years, and Latin 
had disappeared. 

In the remaining 1970s, 
non-Enghsh languages at Elon 
served to make up entrance 
requirements for many students and 
to whet the amibiton of a few for 
further language study. The 
communications explosion in the 
early 1980s renewed interest in 
strengthening weakened language 
programs at colleges and universities 
across the country. Increased calls 
for knowledge of a second language 
in business and government also led 
to revived courses and hiring of 
teachers. 

After nurturing upper level 
courses during the last two years, 
Elon College has increased its 
foreign language faculty with highly 
qualified professors, 

"We now have a mixture of youth 
and experience with impeccable '* 
credentials," Vice President Chris 
While says. "These professors 
understand the need to attract and 
retain students. They encourage the 
student to major in a foreign 
language or to take language in a 
double major." 

White says he does not expect 
"hordes of students" to major in 
foreign language, but "we do see 
more choosing language and 
business or political science. We 
think we can re-establish the French 



major in another year or two." 

What about the "fail-safe" net — 
if in three years the enrollment does 
not reach a certain level, does the 
program go on the scrap heap? Does 
its destiny depend on a dollars and 
cents balance sheet? 

"We think we are scheduling 
courses for financial feasibility — 
that is, six upper-level Spanish 
classes, one a semester over a 
three-year cycle," White says. "The 
six are not prerequisites for each 
other. In addition, we have 
independent study. We think we 
have modest expectations, those that 
are reasonable and realistic." 



"We expect the program to moN 
but we want it to be successful 
as part of the liberal arts traditit 
are and what we ospire to be." 

vice president 



"We expect the program to move 
ahead for its own value, but we 
want it to be successful because 
Elon needs languages as part of the 
liberal arts tradition. They are part 
of who we are and what we aspire 
to be." 



The new foreign 
language faculty: 
excellence across 
the board 



Ernest Jackson Lunsford, 38 the 

first of the new group of foreign 
language professors to join the Elon 
College faculty, brings both wide 
and in-depth training and experience 
in the Spanish language and 
literature as well as Spanish and 
Latin- American culture. 

Bom in Durham, North Carolina, 
Lunsford received his B.A. in 
Spanish from Duke University, his 
M.A. from Middlebury College in 
Vermont and his Ph.D. in Spanish 
language and literature with 
certificate in Latin American Studies 
from the University of Florida. His 
dissertation examined the th^ry of 
the novel as revealed in 
contemporary Spanish American ■: 
novels. Lunsford has also studied in 
Lima, Peru and Madrid and has 
traveled extensively in Mexico, 
South America, Spain and other 
European countries. 



The Magazine of Elon 



'^X 



UELVEN! 
ENNENT! 

ETURN ! 



Before coming to Elon, Dr. 
Lunsford taught at Episcopal High 
in Alexandria, Virginia, at Salem 
College and at Virginia 
Commonwealth University. At VCU 
he directed the study-abroad 
programs in Mexico City and 
Malaga and Barcelona, Spain. 

Lunsford sees the need for Elon 
students to have the experience of 
language study abroad. "As a 
beginning, I am planning a three or 
four-week classroom and travel 
seminar in Mexico City in the 
summer of 1985," he says. Courses 
in the Spanish language, Mexican 
history, and pre-Columbian art at 



lead for its own value, 
luse Elon needs languages 
They are part of who we 

Dr. Chris White, 
lademic and student affairs 



the Iberio American University will 
provide a structured academic 
program. We will devote some 
non-class time to travel in the area. 
Students will live with Mexican 
families to allow for more 
conversations and for more direct 
knowledge of family life and 
culture." 

More information will be 
available in the fall of 1984 from 
Dr. Lunsford. Interested friends of 
the college and alumni will be 
invited to make inquiries about the 
study abroad program. 

In the meantime, Dr. Lunsford 
enjoys his garden and home in 
Burlington where he raises very 
special irises and daylilies hybridized 
by his late mother. He plays the 
piano, skis, and likes to visit art 
galleries. 



Also teaching Spanish is 
Gerardo Rodriguez, 47, a native of 
Madrid who came to Elon College 
from Saint Mary's College, Notre 
Dame, where he had served as 
chairman of modern languages, 

Having lived in Spain, Mexico 
and the United States, he brings 
much teaching experience and 
participation in workshops on 
literature and methodology in 
teaching foreign languages to 
speakers of English. 

Rodriguez prepared for a teaching 
career by college and special work in 
education at the Normal Inferior 
Cristobal Colon in Mexico City and 

February 1984 



the M.A. in education. Normal 
Superior Benevente, Puebla, Pue., 
Mexico. He went back to Spain 
where he earned the Ph.D. in 
education at the University of 
Madrid in 1964. The summers of 
1971 and 1972 were spent at 
Middlebury College, Vermont, 
known around the world for its 
language curriculum. 

His teaching experience ranges 
over several colleges in Mexico and 
the United States — Colegio 
Benavente and Normal Inferior 
Benavenle in Puebla, Pue., Mexico; 
Douglass College, Rutgers 
University; Beaver College, 
Glenside, Pa.; and Saint Mary's. 

Rodriguez is a prize-winning poet 
who also has a lively interest in 
drama and the visual arts. He has 
directed many Spanish plays, and 
his research has centered on drama 
and the Spanish theater. His 
workshops have focused on such 
topics as "Twentieth Century 
Spanish and Spanish -American 
Theater," "Humor in Thirty 
Paintings by Picasso," and 
"Obstacles in Language to 
Communication." 

This professor also enjoys some 
after-class "socializing." He 
organized a Christmas party for 
foreign language and international 
students at Elon. To everyone's 
delight, about 150 turned up for 
food, entertainment, and good 
cheer. 



MarJoD OrnsteiD, bom in 

Amsterdam, came to New York 
state as a child. After receiving a 
B.A. in psychology from Guilford 
College, she went to France where 
she studied with the Middlebury 
College Graduate School of French 
at the Sorbonne, University of 
Paris, and was awarded the M.A. in 
1953. She received her Ph.D. in 
French from the University of 
Wisconsin, Madison. 

Although her specialty is French, 
Omstein is at home in Dutch, 
German and English. Her education 
and experience have earned for her 
such comments from her students 
and colleagues as "an extremely fine 
teacher," "enthusiastic," "lively," 
and "exacting." 

She has taught at Ashley Hall in 
Charleston, S.C.; Abbot Academy, 
now part of Phillips Academy, 
Andover, Mass.; the University of 
Texas, where she was named best 
new French instructor; Lawrence 
University, Appleton, Wise; and the 
University of Wisconsin at Oshkosh. 

One of Marjon Omstein's most 
interesting assignments was teaching 
French at the Iranzamin Tehran 
International School in Tehran, 
Iran. 

"I taught all levels from seventh 
through eleventh grades in this 
outstanding high school," she 
recalls. "The school is very 
academic, h prepares its graduates, 
Persijm and foreign students, to 
enter leading universities all over the 
world." 

"One term 1 taught in the 
elementary school where pupils start 
French in the third grade. 1 had 
learned ihe direct French method of 
teaching and helped in its adoption 
in the Tehran school. Language 
teaching was consecutive right 
through all the grades," she said. 
"Some students were good in three 
to five languages." 

Dr. Omstein lived in Tehran four 
and one-half years and became 



acquainted with much of Iranian life 
and language. 

Now at Elon she is enthusiastic 
about the foreign languages major. 
"It makes sense to take a double 
major with a foreign language as 
one," she says. "Young students do 
not realize how important it is to be 
able to communicate in a second 
language today. But it takes at least 
four years of preparation and hard 
work." 



Katherine Wallace-Casey, 27, 

arrived at Elon College in September 
1983 from Harvard University where 
she had studied comparative 
literature on a teaching fellowship 
since 1978. She received the M.A. in 
1981 and the Ph.D. in June 1983. 

She went to Harvard from 
Stanford University where she had 
earned both the B.A. in French and 
German Literatures as well as the 
M.A. in German Studies in 1978. 
Between 1974 and 1978 
Wallace-Casey spent considerable 
time in Vienna, Austria, Paris, and 
Germany imder the Stanford Studies 
programs. Living and working with 
native speakers, she perfected her 
own fluency. 

Her meteoric university career 
took its beginnings from fine 
scholastic work in high school which 
merited a four-year California State 
Scholarship at Stanford, a Bank of 
America Award for Foreign 
Languages, a Zeta Phi Beta Sorority 
Scholarship, and membership in the 
National Honor Society, all in 1973. 

Young Dr. Wallace-Casey teaches 
German at Elon although she had 
first inquired about an opening in 
Spanish here. When she discovered 
that the college needed a German 
professor, she accepted that 
position, and everyone was pleased. 
Though German literature was her 
major concentration at Harvard, she 
had studied Spanish language and 
literature at Stanford and again in 
Austria. 

Although she had considerable 
teaching experience at Harvard and 
Stanford, her job as assistant 
professor of foreign languages at 
Elon College is her first full-time 
leaching role. She is here to teach 
German, to help increase enrollment 
in German classes, and to develop 
upper-level courses. 

Dr. Wallace-Casey lives in 
Greensboro where her husband is a 
student at North Carolina A & T 
State University. He had taken a 
year of university studies off to 
work in Boston while she completed 
her dissertation at Harvard. 



These four new professors have 
much of the future of foreign 
languages in their hands. But not 
all. They look to the administration, 
other professors in other disciplines, 
10 outreach programs in high 
schools and communities, and, 
probably most of all, to students 
who are coming to realize the value 
of languages in careers and in 
self-development and enrichment. 



Story by 

Mary Ellen Priestley 

photos by Gayle Fishel 




Dr. Ernest J. Lunsford 




Dr. Gerardo Rodriguez 




Dr. MarJoD Omstein 




Dr. Katheriae Wallace-Casey 



Page 9 



elonATHLETICS 



Garden 
succeeds 
Anderson as 
head coach 



Lonnie Mack "Macky" Garden, Jr., 
an assistant football coach ai Elon 
College for the past seven years has 
been named head coach of the 
Fighiin' Christians. 

He succeeds Wright Anderson 
who resigned January 13 to accept 
an assistant's position with the 
Oklahoma Outlaws of the United 
States Football League. 

"I'm happy to be Elon's head 
coach," said Garden, 39, who is a 
1967 graduate of the college. "I 
think I've prepared myself for the 
head job by coaching on the high 
school level and as an assistant to 
coaches Jerry Tolley and Anderson. 

"WeTe extremely proud to elevate 
Macky Garden to the position of 
head coach," said Dr. Alan White, 
director of athletics. "Macky is a 
quiet coach but an excellent one. He 
has all the qualities necessary to 
continue the stability in the fine 
football program at Elon." 

While also pointed out thai 
Garden had been Elon's chief 
recruiter and that he knows most of 
the high school and junior college 
coaches in the state. 

Garden indicated he would retain 
all coaches currently on the Elon 
staff. They include Don Kelly, 
linebackers and defensive ends 
coach; Gary Van Dam, defensive 
backs; Charlie Griffin, defensive 
front; Mike Howell, light ends and 
receivers. He also said he would like 
to retain the services of part-time 
staffers Steve Johnson, Dwight 
Dutton and Henry Trevathan. 

An offensive coach will be hired 
to replace Anderson, Garden said. 

A native of Durham, Garden 
graduated from Norih Durham High 
where he played football and 
basketball and ran track. He 
attended Wake Forest for one year 
before transferring to Elon, where 
he majored in physical education. 
He received his master's degree in 
physical education at Appalachian 
State. 

Prior to coaching at Elon, Garden 
held high school coaching jobs at 
Graham High, High Point Andrews, 
Hillsborough Orange, High Point 
Central and Kannapolis. 

In 1977 he became Elon's 
offensive line coach under Coach 
Jerry Tolley, a position he has held 
since. He has converted the line, 
once a major weakness, into one of 
the strongest annually in the SAG-8 
conference. 

In an interview with the 
Burlington Times-News, Garden said 
he has no precise coaching 

Page 10 




Macky Garden 

philosophy. "1 guess you can say 
I'm a personal coach as opposed to 
an x's and o's coach, although I 
have a good background in x's and 
o's. I plan no major changes in the 
footbaJl program. Perhaps we'll 
refine a few things." 

Garden does not think the 
coaching change will hurt recruiting. 

We're in good shape personnel - 
wise," he added. "We lose most of 
our offense, three linemen, a 
tighi-end, and two running backs, so 
our recruiting will center on the 
offensive unit. But we have our 
sights set on some good prospects 
and we'll follow up on those." 

Garden is married to the former 
Karen Reider, a 1968 Elon graduate. 
Mrs. Garden serves as Intramural 
director at Elon as well as the 
women's tennis and volleyball 
coach. They have one daughter, 
Cindy. 



Basketball 
teams pass 
mid-season 



The Elon College men's basketball 
team stands 11-6 in mid-season, and 
Bill Momingstar says the outlook 
for the remainder of the season is 
good. 

"This team is the best I've 
coached in the five years I've been 
year," Momingstar stated. He 
added that Benjie Tate and Kenny 
Richardson are having excellent 
seasons, averaging 12.7 and 10.7 
points per game respectively. 

Andre Hines, transfer from the 
University of Maryland who became 
eligible to play on January 5, is now 
a great asset to the team. He 
averages 13.1 points per game. 

Elon will host the Carolinas 
Conference Tournament on 
February 28 - March 2, and 
Momingstar predicted that the team 



would be in an excellent position to 


Elon 96, UNC-Greensboro 68 


take the conference title. 


Elon 74, Catawba 72 


The Elon College women's team, 


Elon 71, Pfeiffer 92 


the Golden Girls, coached by Mary 


Elon 53, High Point 54 


Jackson, have battled to an overall 


Elon 67. Wingate 69 


8-8 record, behind standout Donna 


Elon 102. Greensboro 67 


TroUinger who is averaging 19.1 




points per game. Lisa Briggs, Jamie 




McNeely and Renate Costner have 


WOMEN'S 


also been outstanding. 




Results of games for both teams 


Elon 66. Pembroke 87 


at press-time were as follows: 


Elon 83. Atlantic Christian 70 




Elon 68, Glenvllle SUte 59 


MEN'S 


Elon 82, Campbell 78 




Elon 102, Guilford 94 


Elon 62, Wingate 61 


Elon 80, N. C. Central 63 


Elon 71, W. Va. Tech. 76 


Elon 88, Fayetteville SI. 81 


Elon 62, SI. Paul's 61 


Elon 72, AUantic CbrisUan 67 


Elon 88, Lenoir-Rhyne 97 


Elon 76, Wingate 73 


Elon 108, Lynchburg 84 


eon 58. Belmont Abbey 87 


Elon 81, Longwood 64 


Elon 63, St. Andrews 79 


Elon 66, UNC-Greensboro 62 


Elon 73, CampbeU 75 


Elon 77, AUanUc Christian 69 


Elon 72, Pfeiffer 80 


Hon 72, Belmont Abbey 94 


Hon 79, Wingate 55 


Elon 62, USC-Spartanburg 59 


Elon 70, High Point 78 


Elon 89, Guilford 64 


Elon 61. Winston-Salem St. 74 




Golden Girls star 

Donna TrolUnger. number 44 goes up tor another Elon basket. TrolUnger is 
averaging 19.1 points per game for the Golden Glris. Chuck Beckley photo 

The Magazine of Elon 



Soccer team 
has best 
season yet 



Elon's soccer leam completed its 
best year ever with a 12-5-2 
campaign in 1983. The Fightin' 
Christians hooters advanced to the 
District 26 finals before losing to 
Atlantic Christian 2-0 in a game 
played at Elon's home field. 

A number of players also 
captured post-season honors for the 
Fightin' Christians. Being named to 
the All-Carolinas Conference team 
were striker Paul Lawson, goalie Joe 
Barilinski, sweeper back Israel 
Hernandez, stopper back Andy 
Schaefer and striker Scott Spada. 
Lawson, Spada, Hernandez and 
Barilinski also captured All-District 
26 honors. Elon's first Ail-American 
was striker Scott Spada as he 
captured a place on a National 
Soccer Coaches Association 
All-South NAIA All-American 



Football 
team 
finishes 18th 



The 1983 Fightin' Christian football 
team finished the year 7-3 overall as 
Coach Wright Anderson completed 
his second year at Elon College. The 
Fightin' Christians, beset by 
numerous injuries, were ranked No. 
18 in the final NAIA national poll. 
For the third time in the past four 



—yearyjTi'Smilh-Athantic ■Conference- 
school, Carson -Newman, captured 
the NAIA national title. With Elon's 
national championships in 1980 and 
1981, it is apparent the South 
Atlantic Conference is the premier 
conference in the NAIA. 

Several Fightin' Christians 
garnered post-season honors. Named 
to the All-District First Team were 
offensive guard Clay Hassard, 
offensive tackle Eddie Hernandez, 
defensive end Jeff Cooper, 
linebacker Royce Fentress, and 
strong safety Kenny Angel. Second 
Team honorees were tight end Kelly 
Stanley, runningback Jimmy Smith, 
and noseguard Grady Williams. 
Garnering All-South Atlantic 
Conference honors from Elon were 
defensive end Jeff Cooper, 
linebacker Royce Fentress, and 
offensive tight end Kelly Stanley 
along with center Thomas Kilcrease. 
Being named to the second team 
from Elon were noseguard Grady 
Williams, quarterback Sam 
Fromhart, runningback Jimmy 
Smith and offensive guard Clay 
Hassard. 





Elon's wrestiers have thus far 
struggled for a 1-3 record for the 
1983-84 campaign. With two-time 
All-American Jay Lineberry 
retarnlDg to the Flgbtln' Christians, 
Elon's matmen should be much 
Improved in the second half of their 
season. 



We are pleased to extend to you the special benefits of our corporate 
rate program, the Blue Ribbon Plan. These benefits are offered at 
participating Quality Choice locations worldwide. 

Tfie Quality Choice 

Quality Inns — model alely piic«d, coiiiplele laiihuti wiUi wv II- appointed roogii 

Quality Royales — Imurious accommodalians (cdluiing ejiira amenilies, finely appo.nled rooms, a 



Conilail Ir 



-comlonable lo 



Tfie Blue Ribbon Plan features 



IS number lor pnorily phone ■ 



• PreleicoMl Blue Ribbon i 



:e. prc-regisiral(on. ond upgraded rooms whenever possible 
when making reservations and quickly ideniilics you as a member 



Indlviduil I.D. cvrdi v.trt mdled lo ill ■lumal, pircaU ud rrleadi or iht college In 
December ir )i>u Ion )aun or nt\tr rectlied II. Juil conlicl Ihe Alumal Omce and one 
■rill be milled (o )ou prompll). Id Ihe meaollme. limply quote Ihc Eloa Collefe ID. 
*0Ilg4T lo recchf Ihe beoeflUi ol Ihe Blue Ribbon Plan. 



MARK YOUR 
CALEIMDAR! 



HOMECOMING 
October 6 

PARENTS WEEKEND 
November 3 





1973 football team reunion 

Nearly fifty former players, coaches, managers and trainers from ihe 1973 sponsored by the Alumni Association at "Carl's" in Burlington. John Muir 

foolbail team held their ten - year reunion on November 19. Following a '76 and several teammates organized this highly successful gathering which 

"pregame luncheon," each was introduced during a haiftlme ceremony at the celebrated the first Elon football team to advance the NAIA playoff finals. 
Elon-Mars Hill game. That evening the participants enjoyed a parly 



February 1984 



Page 11 



CLASS OF 1 960 REVISITED 




Students aad tbelr dales gatber around the piano in West Parlor, a center of social life 



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iSti^Si t^t^ VnV v.;: 


^^^^ 


1*5^ •^M • 




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Hbk" 


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<1 




■ « »- 




Emma Lewis, secretary to the deao 
of sludeots. 



Horace H. Cunningham, dean of the 
college and professor of history. 



SGA officers: center, Llnwood Hurd, president; 
left. Victor Hoffman, vice president; Janet Pugh 
Johnson, secretary-treasurer. 



Page 12 



The Magazine of Elon 



CLASS 



NOTES 



'27 



Wlllant S. Cardwell was one of six members 
of (he Guilford County medical profession 
who was inducted inio the Fifty Year Club of 
ihe North Carolina Medical Socieiy. 
Cardwell, a native of Campbell County, Va,, 
served residencies ai Washington, D. C, 
General Hospital. Bellevue {New York), and 
Johns Hopkins (Baltimore). He began 
practice in Greensboro in 1935, and retired in 



'54 



'30 



A. L. Isley and his wife. Kate, were named 
1983 Outstanding Citizens by the Kendale 
Merchants Association. The Association 
honored the Isleys with an awards dinner, 
plaques and recognition as grand marshals at 
this year's Kendale Christmas Parade, "The 
Isleys are held in the highest esieem by all 
those who know them, They both have 
touched many lives through their careers in 
education and church involvement," said 
Rudolph C. Muliis Si-, president of the 
Kendale Merchants Association. 



'35 



The congregation of St. John's United 
Church of Christ surprised their pastor, the 
Reverend Mark Wlnslon Andes, with a 
reception in the fellowship center on the 40tl 
armiversary of his ordination into the 
Christian ministry. The Reverend Andes is a 
graduate of Elon College and the Duke 
University Divinity School. 



'39 



Archie G. Israel, chief operating officer and 
former owner of Talley Laundry Machinery 
Co. in Greensboro, N.C., has announced his 
retirement. He joined the company in 1947. 
and has been instrumental in developing 
Talley into the world's largest rcbuilder of 
commercial laundry and dry cleaning 
machinery. 



'50 



Roger H. Slaley is an attorney in the Fort 
Lauderdale. Fla. law firm, Sanders, Curtis. 
Gineslra & Gore. 



'51 



Harvey Smllb, supervisor at Chatham 
Manufacturing Company, has retired as 
mayor of Boonville. N.C. He held the office 
for 26 years. 

Raymond B. WessoD has been named 
vice-president and full partner of 
Erickson-Wcsson Insurance Center. Inc.. 
Greensboro. Mr. Wesson was previously vice 
president of the Ervin Insurance Agency, 
High Point, N.C 




Raymond B. Wesson '51 

February 1984 



Calvin Mkhaeb. director of personnel 

administration for Burlington Industries and 
a leader in several state and national health 
care management organizations, has been 
elected a Pew Health Policy Fellow by Boston 
University Center for Industry and Health 
Care. 

'58 

GleoD Raymond Varney. retired football 
coach of Dunn High School, was recognized 
at an Appreciation Dinner for his many 
contributions over the years. Varney first 
went to Dunn for the I9J9-60 school year 
after graduating from Elon where he played 
football for four years. 



'59 



Sylvia E. Sims, has been promoted by IBMlo 
senior product adminiE^trator. She will be 

responsible for product line planning — 
office computer systems for IBM National 
Marketing Division headquartered in Atlanta, 
Ga. 



'61 



Jay O. SlTlcklaod has been appointed director 
of human resources for Anncdeen Hosiery 
Mill Inc. He has operated his own personnel 
consulting service in Greensboro since 1978. 



'63 



J. B. AUen, Jr., chief district court judge of 
Alamance County, was named president of 
the state District Court Judges Association 
recently in Raleigh. 



'65 



David H. Slewarf. Jr. is an industrial 
engineering manager for Cannon Mills in 
Kannapolis. 

Lowell Thomas, former city executive for 
NCNB National Bank in Statesville. has been 
named NCNB's Northeast Area executive and 
given responsibility for operations in 12 cities 
in Nonheaslern North Carolina, 



'66 



C. Stanley Boone was recently elected to the 
Pine-Richland School Board in suburban 
Pittsburgh, Pa. He is presently director of 
admissions at the Community College of 
Allegheny County, Pennsylvania's largest 
community college. He was director of 
admissions at Elon from 1968 until 1975, 
Walton C. JenneUe, it. has joined 
Northwestern Bank as senior vice president 
and manager of its trust division, which 
recently moved from Wilkesboro to 
Greensboro. Jenneite previously managed the 
Jacksonville (Fla.) trust department of 
Florida National Bank. 



'68 



Donald Lea Shepherd has been promoted by 

Burlington House Decorative Fabrics, a 
division of Burlington Industries. Inc., to 
plant manager, Pioneer 1. He was formerly 
group industrial engineer for the division's 
yarn preparatory area. 



'69 



Ronnie Wicker teaches and serves as head 
baseball and soccer coach at Lee County 
(N.C.) Senior High School. He recently 
completed a tenure as chairman of the Board 
of Deacons at White Hill Presbyterian 
Church. He, his wife. Deborah, and their 
three children live in Sanford. N.C. 



'70 



"Dice" Wyllie has been promoted to District 
Supervisor for Sav-a-Ton Oil. Inc. and now 

resides in Columbia, S.C. 



cooUnued on page 14 




F.A. Rflwies *28 



'28 grad 
still at head 
of class 



F.A. Rawles celebrated his 80th 
birthday recently by working as a 
substitute teacher at Williamston 
Junior High School in Williamston, 

N. C. 

Mr. Rawles was born in Suffolk. 
Va,. October 7, 1903 and attended 
the public schools there. After 
graduating from Elon College in 
1928, following several 
years of work and a return to 
school, he began a leaching career at 
Jamesville High School. He taught 
science and coached girls basketball 
at the school. Mr. Rawles' college 
degree certified him to teach all 
subjects and all grades 1-12. 

He later taught at Chowan High 
School and Roper High School 
before going to work in the 
insurance, slocks and bonds 
business. The depression took care 
of his business and he took a job 
with the Virginia Department of 
Highways. After working with the 
U.S. Navy during World War II, he 
went back to the Virginia 
Department of Highways until he 
retired with 25 years of service. He 
and his wife Camille then moved to 
Williamston. 

Mr. Rawles has worked for nearly 
1 1 years as a substitute teacher in 
the Martin County Schools. During 
that tenure, he has worked in 13 of 
the 14 county schools in all grades 
and subjects. He is an active 



member of the Williamston Lions 
Club, serving as the White Cane 
Director last year, a member of the 
Administrative Board of the 
Methodist Church, and a Sunday 
School teacher. He also finds time 
to sing in the choir at the church. 

When asked about his longevity. 
Mr. Rawles' comment was, 'I'm 
thankful.' He also stated that he 
tries to impress on his temporary 
students that association and 
perseverance are all important and 
that he is appreciative to be allowed 
the opportunity to work with them. 
They keep him looking forward to 
seeing and working with them next 
time. 

Students in the Martin County 
Schools look forward tD seeing Mr. 
Rawls and hearing him give 
time-honored principles and 
quotations to illustrate points, 
school officials stated. It was noted 
that he takes a genuine interest in 
each student he sees and often asks 
later how students did in a certain 
class or course. 

Mr. Rawles lives with his wife, 
Camille. who also continues to work 
part-time. 



the Emanons ! 

The Emanons, Elon's jazz 
ensemble, conducted a tour of the 
East Coast during the Winter Term. 
During the tour the band appeared 
at alumni gatherings in Richmond, 
Washington, Charlotte and Atlanta. 

At presstime gatherings featuring 
The Emanons were being planned by 
the Alamance County and GuUford 
County alumni chapters, February 
14 and 18, respectively. 



Page 13 



Still life painter Henricks continued from page 4 



College, Naperville, Illinois, in the 
late 1960s when she won the 
Outstanding Freshman Award. 
When she went on for her B.A. 
degree at the University of Illinois, 
Chicago Circle, her major was 
English literature. She graduated 
cum laude with departmental 
dislinction in 1977. For her, work in 
art began with weaving which she 
taught later at the Technical College 
of Alamance. 

In the fall of 1979 Henricks 
received a graduate assistantship at 
UNC-G in art. and she continued 
her interest in weaving. But a course 
in painting soon overtook her love 
of work in fibers. Since 1980, 
Henricks has taught drawing, design 
and painting at Elon College on a 



part-time basis. Her husband, Tom, 
is assistant professor of sociology at 
the college. They have one child, 
Elizabeth, born in 1982. Judy 
Henricks likes teaching and finds 
contact with students both enjoyable 
and helpful. "It forces you to 
rethink certain issues," she says. She 
also likes to watch them learn to 
paint — "they often amaze 
themselves." 

Henricks sees herself continuing 
to paint in the future. Recognition 
and commercial success, while they 
are gratifying, does not strongly 
motivate her. "You can't eat on 
what you make selling paintings," she" 
says. "The act of painting must be a 
self-sustaining thing in itself. For 
me it is." 



"Pears, BotUe and Patterned Cloth," 15 1/4 x 14 1/8 is a Henricks' still life 
in Ibe artist's favorite medium, oil. 




Class notes 



71 

John Marshall Carier. professor of history at 

Georgia Souihern College and former 
educator in the Eden City Schools, was 
awarded a Georgia Southern College 
Research Council Grant for summer 1982. 
The grant, which is given on a competitive 
basis, will enable Dr. Carter to study English 
medieval legal records housed in the Public 
Records Office in London. England. 



72 



Ron Crouch is a research scientist at 

Burroughs-Wellcome in the Research Triangle 

Park. 

Elmer H. Edmonds has been promoted by 

The Bibb Company to senior vice president 

and chief financial officer. 

Michael Haire is employed as a senior records 

analyst with Stone & Webster Engineering 

Corporation in Boston, Mass. 

JohD Howard SwaJn portrayed Ed Mulkin in 

the TV program "Bay City Blues" and 

appeared in "St. Elsewhere" recently. He 

also co-slarrcd in "Simon & Simon" in 

November. 

Audry Ward has accepted a position as 

instructor of English and developmental 

studies at Piedmont Technical College. 



73 



E. E. "Gene" Coleman, Jr. of Boydton, Va. 

won the Mecklenburg County Circuit Court 

Clerk election. Coleman is a supervisor with 

the Mecklenburg County Juvenile and 

Domestic Relations Court, 

Joyce Alberta Ford Marshall is leaching at 

Centra] Piedmont Community College in 

Charlotte. N.C. 

John Pe(er Rascoe is business manager of the 

Greensboro Coliseum complex. 

Francis G. Smith, pastor of Rocky River 

Baptist Church in Siler City, has recently 

completed the extended unit of clinical 

pastoral education at the School of Pastoral 

Care-North Carolina Baptist Hospital in 

Winston-Salem. 

Paul S. Tew, Jr. was promoted to the 

position of International Tax SpecialisI by the 

Interna! Revenue Service in Greensboro. 



75 



Marlba Edwards Crouch is an administrative 
assistant for the Department of Family 
Medicine at the University of North Carolina 
at Chapel Hill. 



76 



Rick Coradl is employed by Seaboard Energy 
Systems. He is regional manager for 
Seaboard in South Charleston, W. Va. 
Tedd E. MelviD is the new fire chief in 
Salisbury, N.C, Mclvin was district chief in 
Greensboro and was responsible for six 
engine companies. 



77 



Herbert W. McKlnslry, Jr. is regional sales 
representative for Exercise of Delaware, Inc., 
which specializes in home and health care 
equipment. 



Thomas E. Smith is a branch representative 

for General Finance Corporation in 

Greensboro. 

Robert E. Strange has been promoted to vice 

president in charge of mortgage banking for 

First Federal Savings & Loan of Brunswick, 

Ga. 

Kalte 1. VBUgha is a telecommunications 

specialist with the 2nd Infantry Division at 

Camp Casey, South Korea. 



78 



J. Warren Berry recently accepted a position 
with Carolina Biological Supply, Inc. as 
assistant department head trainee in the 
zoology slide laboratory, 
B. Keith Cash has received his doctorate in 
optometry from Southern College of 
Optometry in Memphis. Tenn. and has 
formed Hawthorne Eye Associates with 
ophthalmologist Charles S. Tara. The 
practice is located at 1702 S. Hawthorne Rd., 
Winsion-Salem. 

Bill Devaney is a scout with the Washington 
Redskins professional football organization. 
Kent Gammon has joined the staff of the 
United Way of Greater Greensboro as finance 
director. Gammon was previously fiscal and 
budget director for the United Services for 
Older Adults Inc., a United Way Agency in 
Grecnsoro 

Mitlie Johnson Hambrlcb is employed as a 
foster care adoptions social worker in Rocky 
Mount, Va. 



79 



Christy Jones Anderson is leaching health 

and physical education at the Virginia Center 

for Psychiatry in Norfolk. Va. She is working 

on a master's degree at CB.N, University in 

Virginia Beach. 

Richard Amendola is general manager for the 

Greenwich, Ct, Association for Retarded 

Citizens — after serving as a counselor for 

the N. C. Division of Vocational 

Rehabilitation for two years. 

Janice Trent Berry is employed by the 

Alamance County Department of Social 

Services as a social worker II in child 

protective services, 

Jo Ellen Suter-Burford is a teacher at 

Osbourn Park Senior High School in 

Manassas, Va. She leaches physical education 

and health and coaches girls gymnastics. Last 

year her squad placed second in the Districts. 

third in the Regionals, and fifth in the State, 

Last summer she traveled to California, 

Jamaica, and Florida, 

Gary BranI has been promoted to a sales 

position at Brown Wooten Mills, Inc. in 

Burlington, N.C, 

Will Moody is an attorney in the law firm of 

Moody, Stropic, Brahm & Lawrence, Ltd. in 

Portsmouth, Va. 

WlHlam P. Newman has been named assistant 

vice president at Wachovia Bank and Trust in 

Reidsville, N.C. 



'80 



Rusty Cllty, funeral director and embalmer at 

Citty Funeral Home in Reidsville, was a 

captain of the commercial division 11 for the 

1983 United Way drive. 

Bev Gray is a computer programmer at Micro 

Health Systems in W. Orange, N.J. 

BUI Hlllon is living in Cleveland (Tn.) and 

working as a sales representative for Genuine 



Hardware Company, Atlanta Ga. 
TIdb Morgenson teaches Chapter I remedial 
reading at South Lexington Elementary 
School in Lexington, N,C, She also works 
with 20 children in an Extended Day Progam 
which is being implemented into the 
Lexington City School system this year. 



Paul Patterson '81. Trish Ives '82. Ken '78 
and Sarah Bowden, and Steve '82 and Marcia 

Humphrey '80 enjoyed an Elon retreat with 
Johns Martin at his beach cottage in 
November. 



'81 



Lisa Veasey, fourth grade teacher at Hope 
Valley Elementary School in Durham, has 
been elected for a three-year term on the 
Board of Directors at Gorman Kinder-Kare 
Center in Durham. 

Nancy Cmlcbneld Damron has joined The 
Mount Alrj News as a staff writer- 
Karen Gould is leaching kindergarten at 
Alexander School in Silver Spring, Md, She 
has been nominated for Outstanding Young 
Women of America for 1983. 
Bill Lee is a sales representative for Dowen 
Chemical Corp, in Raleigh. N.C. 
Jack Loclcero is assistant director of 
residence life at Wake Forest University. 
Isaac Murdock is a representative for Roche 
Biomedical Reference Laboratories in Baton 
Rouge, La. 



'82 



Doug Beamer is manager of the Goodyear 

Service Store in Lexington. S.C. 

Greg Booker has made the 40-man roster for 

the San Diego Padres professional baseball 

team. 

Dawn Burgess traveled to Israel and Jamaica 

during the past year. She is principal and 

head supervisor at Rock Church Academy in 

Kitty Hawk, N,C. 

Lisa Adams Duncan is an accountant with 

Charles Burkett. CPA in Eden, N.C. 

Gene Walker is employed by Beneficial 

Finance Company of North Carolina in 

Asheboro, N.C, 

Anne Saleeby Murdock is a 

programmer/analyst for Audubon Insurance 

Company in Baton Rouge, La, 

'83 

Greg Blackburn is assistant warehouse 

manager for Best Products in Richmond, Va, 

Margaret Cocke is employed by Equity 

Associates, Inc. in Richmond, Va, 

Kim Daniel is serving as a missionary in 

Lisbon, Portugal. She is affiliated with the 

foreign mission board of the Southern Baptist 

Convention. 

Dawn Denby is employed by International 

Systems, Inc., a grant assistance company 

located In Atlanta, Ga, 

Jackie Gregory is an accountant for Buena 

Vista Palace Hotel, Lake Buena Vista, Fla. 

and has been accepted at the University of 

Central Florida. 

Linda Pope Lloyd is teaching second grade in 

the Orange County School system. 

Nancy Marcbman is a fiight attendant w^th 

Delta Airlines. 

Thomas F. Merricks is employed by Xerox as 

a soles representative in Greenville, S.C. 

Karl Mclzgar is employed by Home Federal 



Savings and Loan in Washington, D C 
Teri Miller manages Masters Tavern," a 
new lounge at Burlington s Ramada Inn 
BUI Tlppelt has begun his first year of 
training at the School of Pharmacy at the 
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 



'84 



Page 14 



Qolnlon Ballard earned a starting role with 
the Baltimore Colts. He got his chance on 
Nov. 6 when he replaced defensive end 
Donnell Thompson and was awarded the 
game ball by his fellow teammates after the 
Colts defeated the Jets, 17-14, 



IN MEMORIAM 



I9I7 

Mary Ruth Jobiulon Pearce, 3240 Edgewater 

Drive, Greensboro, N.C. died on December 

10. 1983. 

1927 

Lawrence A. Bruton. veteran Columbus 

County educator and civic leader, died June 

18. 1983. in Whiteville at age 77. Retired 

since 1970, he had served as superintendent 

of Whiteville City Schools for 14 years. He 

was a teacher for seven years and a principal 

for 20 years, 

1933 

Geoige R. Harris, Route I, Box 48. New 

London, N.C, Word was received of his 

death on December 20. 1983. 

Peter Martin Wyrick, 6720 Cameron Road. 

Gibsonville. N.C, died on November 23. 

1983, 

1934 

Virginia Jay Pltzer. Route 1, Box 187. 

Aspers, Pa., died April 20, 1983. 

IMS 

Slcpben Leander Mauldln. Sr., 317 Corona 

Street. Winston-Salem, N.C, died November 

15. 1983 in Tampa. Fla. He was retired from 

Pilot Life Insurance. Co. 

1940 

MelviD L. AlUson, P, O. Box 766, Murrells 

Inlet. S.C. Word was received of his death in 

December. 

James Parks Hackney, 3012 N. Military 

Road. Arlington, Va.. died January 1. 1984. 

He was a native of Chatham County and a 

retired Baptist minister. 

1978 

Ricky Lee Parham. Rt. 1, Oxford, N.C, died 

November 26. 1983. He was a show car 

exhibit manager for the Wrangler racing team 

in Greensboro. 



J. Taylor Stanley, retired Conference Minister 
(regional executive) of the Convention of the 
South of the United Church of Christ, died in 
December 1983. Dr. Stanley, an Army 
veteran, attended Talladega College and was 
a graduate of Howard University Divinity 
School. He received an honorary doctorate 
from Elon in 1971. He wrote a history of the 
Convention of the South and was noted as a 
preacher and poet. 

The Magazine of Elon 



MARRIAGES 



Marcia Earline Pendergraph '83 and John 

Stephen Thompson 

Karl McUgar '83 and Marcia Anders 

William F. Lee '81 and Jerene Leigh Combs 
■ Stanley Dexter Queen '80 and Tami Diane 

Thompson 

Cynthia Anne Hall '80 and William S. 

Novak. HI 

Eileen Mary Ryan "79 and Roben Richard 

Talum, Jr. 

David Charles Faircloih '79 and Deborah 

Jeanne Fountain 

Michael Kevin Brower '74 and Holly June 

Burgess 

Jo Ellen Suier '79 and Steven Rome Burford 

Barbara Nell Welch '74 and Hurley Bradshcr 

Gentry, Jr. 

Thomas Kirk Rakes '77 and Janet Jessup 

Aleta Carol Bailey '77 and John Edwin 

McClimon 

Janie Moore McMillan '85 and Hubert 

Newton Rogers. Ill 
. Sandra Kay Stinson '73 and Michael Allison 

Boland 

Cydney Patricia Conger '82 and Timothy 

Amess BulLn 

Gene Paul Walker, Jr. '82 and Anna Beverly 
Wilson 

Hubcn Ray Dull, Jr. '82 and Cheryl Lynne 
Hopkins 

Charles Alan Stackhouse '81 and Robin Faye 
Burke 

Cynthia Darlene Lowe '80 and Hcrbcn Rick 
Hall 

Tamee Eileen Lamben '83 and Darryl Wayne 
Baker 

Drew Layne Van Horn '82 and Joyeite 
- Rogers 
Teresa Kim Hendrix '83 and John Sam 
Kakouras 

Teresa Layne Lovetie '83 and Gary Kenneth 
. DeWeese 
David Anthony Clapp '79 and Cynthia Lynne 
Newhn 

Larry Allen Huffman, Jr. '79 and Lisa Rence 
Everhan 

Larry Eugene Tucker '80 and Beverly Leigh 
Boles 

Penny Kay Page '81 and Michael Duke 
O'Brien '83 



LITTLE 
CHRISTIANS 



1966 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. WlUlams, Jr., 40 

Cameron Glen Drive, Atlanta, Ga. 30328. 

announce the birth of a daughter, Ellen 

Virginia, on October 10, 1983. 

1970 

Mr. and Mn. Richard A. Delowrey, 5138 

N.W. 64th Boulevard. Gainesville. Fla, 

32606, announce the birth of a daughter, 

Meaghan Evans, on April 13, 1983. 

Mr. aod Mrs. Sanford Rcveley. 505 Caleb 

Drive. Chesapeake. Va. 23320, announce the 

binh of a daughter, Ashlyn Sanford, on May 

11, 1983. Mrs. Reveley is the former Terry 

Bresnahan '70. 

1972 

Mr. and Mn. Roaald C. Croucb, Route 12, 

Box 21. Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514, announce 

!he birth of a son, Walter Edwards, on May 

23, 1983. Mrs. Crouch is the former Martha 

F Edwards '75. 

1974 

Mr. and Mrs. Randy T. Class. Route 1, Box 

366, Lexington, N.C. 27292, announce the 

binh of a daughter, Samantha Jean, on 

October 21, 1983. 

Mr. and Mrs. David L. Milter. 1224 Arden 

Drive, Salisbury, N.C. 28144, announce the 

binh of a son. Matthew David, on December 

8. 1983. 



1976 

Mr. and Mrs. PhlUp D. Hall, 604 Lake Farm 

Road, Smyrna, TN 37167. announce the birth 

of a son, Christopher Brian, on January 3. 

1984. Mrs. Hall is the Former Terri Haley 

■78. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wlostead. P. O. Box 1403, 

Manteo, N.C. 27954. announce the birth of a 

son, William Crawford, on September 27, 

1983. Mrs, Winstead is the former Mary Wall 

'79, 

1978 

Mr and Mrs. Stanley E. Butler, 214 Ormand 

Court, Charlotte, N.C, 28209, announce the 

binh of twins. Patrick Wesley and Mollie 

Ann. on April 10, 1983, Mrs. Butler is the 

former Mariha Irwin '79. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis R. Moniellh. 208 

Winchester Drive, Hampton. Va. 23666, 

announce the birth of a daughter. Shannon 

Lee. on August 11, 1983. Mrs, Monteith is 

the former Bev Burroughs '79. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Strange, 215 Dunbarton 

Drive, St. Simons Island, Ga. 31522, 

announce the birth of a daughter, Emily 

Sellars, on November 25, 1983. 

1981 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond M. Allen, 1823 

Wood Avenue, Burlington, N.C. 27215. 

announce the birih of a son, Raymond 

Matthew, on October 31, 1983. Mrs. Allen is 

the former Mclinda "Mindy" Ray '81. 

1982 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas F. Beamer. 2000 

Wateroak Drive 10-D, Lexington, S.C, 29072. 

announce the binh of a daughter, Ashley 

Caroline, on December 19, 1983. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Newlon, Route I, Box 

395-A, Burlington, N.C. 27215. announce the 

birth of a daughter, Lynnesaye Raye, on 

October 29, 1983. Mrs. Newton is the former 

Beth Little '82. 



Visitors to Alumni Office 



Kirk Pucketl '77 
Rodney Becbe '83 
Clyde McCants 
Tim Talley 
John Muir '76 
Joe West '74 
Anne Parker '81 
Eric Strimple '82 
Meivin Shreves '66 
Virgjnia G. Johnston 



Linwood Furguson 
Joseph C. Jessup '69 
Sam Ibrahim '83 
Max Ward '49 
Hunt Ward '82 
Howard Ferguson 
Joseph E. Zayioun 
Linda Lloyd Wills '83 
Martha Jo Hall '79 
P.V. Mowery 



STAFF 

Managing Editor 

Nan Perkins 

Director of Communications 

Art Director 

Gayle Fishel '78 

Graphic Designer 

CoDtributlng Editors 

Tim McDowell '76 

Director of Community Relations 

J.Kiog Wbite '80. 

Director of Alumni & Parent 

Programs 

Stephen Ballard 

Sports Information Director 

i\ssistants to the Editor 

Mrs. Shirley Crawford 

Mrs. Emma Lewis 



The Magazine of eon (USPS 174-580) is 
published quarterly with an extra issue during 
the fourth quarter. Second class postage paid 
at Elon College, N.C. 27244, Postmaster: 

Send address changes to Eton College Office 
of Development, Campus Box 2116, Elon 
College, N.C. 27244. 




ALUMNI 

Alumni -watch your 
mail for details about 
Alumni Day- 
May 5, 1984! 




Never before has this nation 

had a greater need for educated minds . . . 

to help solve problems of energy, 

the economy, equal rights, 

employment, and the environment. 

Higher education mus t b e a highe r p riori ty 



Colleges shouldn't have to choose 
between lifting their buildings and 
enlightening their students. -Thomas Edison 



Today, colic^'cs all across America arc b 
More and more of the money chat Lised 
lah equipment and library Kioks is now b 
consumed by basic necessities such as ^ 
heatint^ and maintenance. And my 
specialty — lighting, ^ 

W^at is most frijjhtening is that ^ 
this squeeze is coming at a time 
when we need all the trained minds 
we can get. 

So please give generously to the ^ 

college oi your choice. The money you 



Help! 

Give to the college 

of your choice. 



riiss America arc beinj^ liLirr by inflatioi 
le money chat used to ^o for microsaipi 



February 1984 



Page 15 



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The Magazine of 

ELON 



Volume 46, No. 2, May 1984 



FOUR alUaani Kt^^tivt 
RECOGNITION AWARDS 



^ special awards were presented to 
four alumni during the annual Elon 
College Alumni Association Awards 
Luncheon held on Alumni Day, 
May 5, 1984, at the college. 

Rudy Moore Fonville, a member 
of the class of 1927 and Frances 
Turner Fonville, class of 1928, 
received Citizens' Service Awards; 
Charles Almon Mclver, a member 
of the class of 1936, received the 
Distinguished Alumnus of the Year 
Award; and James W. Morris 111, 
class of 1972, was named the Young 
Alumnus of ihe Year. 

The Citizens' Service Award is 
* given to a maximum of two people, 
who have been instrumental in the 
advancement of Elon College 
through the giving of their time, 
energy and resources. 

The Distinguished Alumnus 
Award is given to a maximum of 
three alumni who have distinguished 
themselves in their professions and 
communities, bringing honor to 
their alma mater. 

The Young Alumnus of the Year 
Award is presented to a maximum 
of two alumni who have been 
graduated for a period not to exceed 
IS years and who have brought 
honor and recognition to themselves 
through their activities, and in doing 
so have reflected credit on the 
college. 



Rudy M. uid Frances Turner 
FoDviDe — Otizens* Service Award. 
Rudy Moore Fonville, a native of 
Alamance County, is an alumnus of 
North Carolina State University and 
Elon College. Fonville is the former 
general manager and executive vice 
president of the Burlington Dmlly 
Timcs-Ncfrs. 

Fonville went to work for the 
Times-News in the advertising 
department in 1929. Filling in as 
salesman, advertising manager, and 
proofreader, he worked his way up 
to business manager and fmaJIy to 
executive vice president. 

He served as president of the 
*' Newspaper Advertising Executives 
Association of the Carolinas and is 
a former member, secretary and 



president of the Biylington Kiwanis 
Qub. Fonville served 14 years as a 
trustee of Alamance County 
Hospital and is a former secretary 
and director of Alamance Country 
Qub. 

Mrs. Fonville, the former Frances 
Turner, was bom in Reidsville. She 
attended Elon College for two years, 
left to lake a teaching position in 
High Point, and returned to Elon 
two years later to complete her 
studies. She graduated in 1928 and 
taught for four years in the 
Burlington City School system. 

She is a recipient of the U.S. 
Treasury Award for Patriotic 
Services, 1942-44, and has served on 
the board of directors of United 
Way. She is an honorary member of 
the Service League of Alamance 
County and an honorary life 
member of the Women of the 
Chiu-ch, First Presbyterian Church. 
Mrs. Fonville is a member of the 
Elon College Presidential Board of 
Advisers and has served on the 
Alamance County Hospital 
Auxiliary. 

In May of 1981, the Fonvilles 
provided the resources to Elon 
College to construct the beautiful 
Fonville Fountain, which has 
become the highlight of the campus. 

The Fonvilles currently reside in 
Biulington and are active members 
of the First Presbyterian Church in 
Burlington, where Mr. Fonville is a 
former deacon. 



Qiarles Almon Mclver 
Dlstlngalabed Alomniis of (be Year 
Award 

Charles Almon "Mon" Mclver, a 
Biu'lington native, attended Elon 
College with the class of 1936. 
Mclver worked with the Baker 
Cammack Hosiery Mills for 46 
years, starting as payroll clerk in 
1934 and working his way up to 
president in 1976. 

He served as mayor of the City of 
Burlington from 1959-1963 and was 
active in the 1968 Senatorial 
campaigns for Sam Ervin, Jr. and in 
1972 for B. Everett Jordan, serving 
both times as Alamance County 



chairman. 

Mclver has been active in the 
Burlington community, serving as 
president of the United Way of 
Alamance County, a member of the 
board of health, and chairman of 
the Citizens' Committee for 
Burlington City Schools. He also 
has been active in the Salvation 
Army and the Boys Club. 

An active member of First 
Presbyterian Church of Burlington, 
he is an elder and trustee. He is a 
former deacon, teacher and 
superintendent of the Simday 
school. He is chairman of the board 
of First Federal Savings and Loan 
Association, where he has been a 
director for over 20 years, and is a 
former treasurer and secretary of the 
Alamance Country Club. 

Mr. Mclver is a former member 
of the Elon College Development 
Council, past president of the 
Alumni Association, and member of 
the Presidential Board of Advisers. 
Mclver is presently Alamance 
Coimty chairman for the Elon 
College PRIDE II Campaign. 

Mclver and his wife, the former 
Bessie Walker, currently reside in 
Burlington. 

Junes W. Morris III 

YouDg Alumnus of the Year Award 

Jim Morris was born in Lexington 
and graduated from Elon College in 
1972 with a degree in health and 
physical education. 

Prior to receiving his degree, 
Morris left Elon to play professional 
baseball with the Boston Red Sox 
organization. He returned to Elon 
after a summer of professional 
baseball to finish his degree. 

After serving as a graduate 
assistant coach at Elon for several 
months, Morris spent the next three 
years in minor league baseball, 
playing every position except first 
base and catcher. In 1974, Morris 
became a graduate assistant coach at 
Appalachian State University, and 
after receiving his master's degree in 
1975, accepted the job of head 
baseball coach at Dekalb South 
Junior College. 

From Dekalb, Morris spent two 
years as an assistant coach at 
Florida State University, joining one 
of the most successful college 
programs in the country. 

Morris is presently the head coach 
at Georgia Tech, where he has been 
instrumental in promoting the team. 
He was named "ACC Baseball 
Coach of the Year" in 1983- 




C.A. "Mon" Mclver 
EMstiogiiished Alumnus of tbe Year 




James W. Morris III — Young 
Alnmous of the Year 



PRIDE II 

reaches 

$4.5 

million 



As of March 31, 1984, the Elon 
College PRIDE II campaign had 
garnered $4,512,000 toward its goal 
of $5.7 million. Announced in 
October, 1983, the PRIDE 11 
campaign is the most ambitious 
fund-raising effort in Elon College 
history. It seeks to raise $2 million 
for endowment, $2 million for a 
new Fine Arts Center, $1.2 million 
for Annual Giving and $500,000 for 
physical plant enhancements. 
College officials were gratified by 



the success of the campaign thus 
far. 

"Once again alumni, parents, 
friends and members of the college 
family have demonstrated their 
commitment to Elon College," said 
Dr. Jo Watts Williams, vice 
president for development. "The 
success of this campaign is a direct 
reflection of their generosity and 
dedication to high ideals, and it 
renews our commitment to ensure 
that their money is well invested." 



According to Dr. Jerry Tolley, 
campaign coordinator, twenty-eight 
new scholarship funds have been 
established as a result of the 
campaign, generating over $500,000 
for the Elon scholarship 
endowment. Two of these 
scholarships honor members of Ihe 
Elon College family — former coach 
L.J. "Hap" Perry and Professor 

Continued on page 4 



Phonathon 

exceeds 

goal 

The 1984 Elon College Phonathon 
has ended with a total of 
$112,343 pledged to the college, 
the largest amount ever raised in 
the five-year history of the 
Phonathon. 

"We surpassed our goal of 
$100,000 by 12 percent," said an 
ecstatic Dr. Jerry Tolley, Elon's 
Director of Annual Giving and 
organizer of the Phonathon. "It 
gets better every year. The 
enthusiastic response of the 
alumni, parents and friends who 
were called is truly gratifying." 

An interesting sideline in this 
year's Phonathon was the Great 
Alumni Challenge. The alumni 
who graduated after 1968, the 
" still- wet-behind-the-ears" crowd, 
challenged the "old-timers," 



those who graduated before that 
year, to see who could get the 
highest number of donors. 
According to Tolley, however, it 
is still too early to predict the 
winner in that hotly contested 
race. The "old timers" are now 
ahead by approximately 100 
donors, but the final figures will 
not be known until after May 31, 
1984, the date all pledges are due. 

The Phonathon, an annual 
spring event at Elon, raises money 
for the Annual Fund, which helps 
to pay for general operating 
expenses. Donations to the 
Annual Fund help to offset the 
rising costs of day-to-day 
operations and therefore help to 
keep tuition costs down. 

Phonathon calls are made by 
students at Elon over a 
three-week period. "We try to 
contact every alimmus, parent 
and friend of Elon College," said 
Tolley. The callers are 
representatives of various student 
service groups and Greek 
organizations at the college, as 
well as the ROTC, the Black 



Cultural Society and the new 
dormitory complex. 

The callers this year were 
divided into two teams, composed 
of five groups each. The top 
group in each team won a trip to 
Myrtle Beach during Spring 
Break. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. 
Watkins '48 again donated the 
use of their condominium for the 
week to the winning teams. 

"We are extremely grateful to 
Mr. and Mrs. Watkins for their 
generosity in letting us use their 
home again," said Dr. Jo Watts 
Williams, vice president for 
development. "This trip provides 
motivation for our volunteer 
callers and rewards them for the 
hard work they put into the 
Phonathon." 

Tolley praised this year's 
student callers as dedicated and 
highly effective. The winners of 
the trip were Tau Kappa Epsilon 
and Tri-Sigma representatives. 
The top caller of the Phonathon 
was Tri-Sig Karen Welzant who 
obtained 143 pledges amounting 
to a total of $3,755. 




Kappa Sigma Cbris Board '85 was 
one of many students making calls 
during the 1984 Phonalbon. 



COVER: 

The cover design of the 1984 edition 
of Colonnades, the Don literary 
magazine, which was recently 
released. 



College 

receives 

bequest 



A leachei who retired after 37 years 
in the classroom in Alamance 
County has left a bequest of over 
$22,000 to Elon CoUege for 
scholarship aid to students who are 
preparing to teach. 

Mrs. Lecy Martin Kemodle, who 
died in 1982 at age 81, had taken 
some teacher education courses at 
Elon and, as a result, decided to 
establish an endowed scholarship 
fund for Alamance County students 
majoring in education. She was the 
auint of Emery K. Gilliam, a 1948 
graduate of Elon College, who 
encouraged her to include the liberal 
arts institution in her will. Gilliam is 
a senior group industrial engineer 
for Burlington Industries, and his 
wife, Doris, also an Elon alumna, 
works in the athletic office at Elon. 

Mrs. Kemodle was bom in the 
Bethany community of Alamance 
County in 1901. She attended 
Bethany Grade School and 
graduated from Graham High 
School. Dedicated to the profession 
of teaching, she was educated at 
Appalachian State University and 
Lenoir College. She retired in 1963 
from her long-time position as a 
certified elementary teacher in the 
Alamance County school system. 

She began her teaching career at 
the Bethany School in the Southern 
part of the county, then moved to 
Oakwood School near Gilliam's 
Church in the northern part of 
Alamance. When Oakwood 
closed, she transferred to 
Altamahaw-Ossipee School, where 
she taught the first grade until her 
retirement. 

While teaching at Oakwood 
School, she boarded at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Kemodle, 
within walking distance of the 
one-room schoolhouse. She later 
married their son, Claude, and they 
had one son. Both her husband and 
son are deceased. 

Page 2 




Mrs. Lecy Martin Kernodle 

A dedicated church worker, Mrs. 
Kemodle was a member of Shiloh 
United Methodist Church at Route 
1, Gibsonville. Her leisure time was 
spent in studying the Bible, visiting 
shut-ins, oil painting, and playing 
the violin. 

Dr. Jo Watts Williams, vice 
president for development at Elon, 
said the college will use the bequest 
to estabhsh The Lecy Martin 
Kemodle Scholarship Fund and will 
award the eammgs from the 
endowment to aid students in the 
department of education. 

"This is a wonderful memorial to 
a lady who touched so many lives 
and was highly respected, not only 
as a teacher, but also as a mother 
and friend," Dr. Williams said. 
"Her memory will live on in the 
lives of students who receive this 
scholarship, thanks to her 
generosity." 



Iris H, AAcEwen 
dies after 
long illness 



Mrs. Iris Holt McEwcn, trustee 
emeritus of Elon College, died 
Sunday, April 15, 1984 after several 
years of failing health. 



Mrs. McEwen had been a member 
of the Board of Trustees since 1948. 
The Iris Holt McEwen Library on 
the campus is named in her honor, 
and the McEwen Dining Hall was 
made possible by a gift from her in 
memory of her husband, James H. 
McEwen, Sr. In 1970 she was 
awarded the honorary Doctor of 
Humane Letters degree from Elon 
College. 

"Iris McEwen was a respected 
and valued member of the Elon 
CoUege Board of Trustees for many 
years," said President Fred Young. 
"Her influence will extend for 
generations." 

Mrs. McEwen had a long career 
of community service. She was a 
trustee emeritus and former 
president of the Elon Home for 
Children. The Holt Chapel on the 
campus at the home was given by 
her and her family in memory of her 
parents. She was the Alamance 



County Woman of the Year in 1962, 
a member of the Burlington Garden 
Qub, a charter member of the 
Burlington Service League, and 
organized the first Girl Scout 
Council of Burlington. She was a 
charter member of the Mentor Book 
Qub, past chairman and member of 
the Board of Public Welfare of 
Alamance County, and was vice 
president of the local Council of 
Social Agencies. 

She was a member of the First 
Christian United Church ofChrist, 
founder of the Iris McEwen Sunday 
School Class, past president of the 
Women of the Church and was 
active on boards and committees at 
the conference and convention level. 

Mrs. McEwen is survived by a 
daughter, Mrs. John A. McCrary of 
Burlington, and a son, James H. 
McEwen, Jr. of New York, who is 
also a member of the Elon College 
Board of Trustees. 



Movie Director Martin Ritt '36 
returns for film festival 



Martin Ritt, Elon alumnus and 
award-winning movie director, 
visited the Elon College campus 
May 1-5 for a week-long Martin 
Ritt Film Festival. 

Several of Ritt's best-known 
films were shown prior to and 
during the event, including 
Sounder with Paul Winfield and 
Cicely Tyson; Norma Rae with 
Sally Field ; Hud starring Paul 
Newman, Melvyn Douglas and 
Patricia Neal; and Conrack, 
starring Jon Voight. 

His most recent fihn. Cross 
Creek, starring Mary Steenburgen 
and Rip Tom, was also shown. 
The movie is based on the life of 
Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, the 
author of The Yearling. The film 
received several Academy Awards 
nominations. 

Ritt first came to Elon College in 
1932 from Brooklyn, New York. 
During his two-year stay at Elon, 
he played football under Coach 



"Peahead" Walker, participated in 
various theatrical productions and 
took in all that he could about the 
South, a region that would provide 
the setting for eight of his fihns. 

After leaving Elon in 1934, Ritt 
studied law at St. John's University 
in New York. He soon became 
involved in the theater, studied 
under Elia Kazan and joined the 
historic Group Theater. During 
World War II he served in the Air 
Force. 

In 1957 Ritt directed his first 
full-length film. The Edge of the 
aty, starring Sidney Poitier and 
John Cassavetes. Since then he has 
directed 21 films. Four of his 
productions have been nominated 
for Academy Awards for best film. 

Ritt came to the Elon film 
festival from Atlanta where he is 
currently starring in a movie being 
filmed there. The role is one of his 
rare acting appearances. 



The Magazine of Elon 



ei^nALUMNI 



EMANONS ENTERTAIN 
SIX ALUMNI CHAPTERS 



"Superb!" "Fantastic!" 
"MarvelousI" "Extraordinary!" 
These are just some of the 
exclamations that were used by 
alumni and friends of the college to 
describe The Emanons of Elon 
College during their appearances at 
six alumni chapters in January and 
February. 

The Emanons represent the jazz 
program of the fine arts department 
at Elon. The repertoire of the group 
is a variety of music from the "Big 
Band" sounds to the vast array of 
jazz and jazz rock styles of the 80's. 
The ensemble was organized in 1962 
and has appeared in Puerto Rico, 
Switzerland, Germany and 
Luxemburg, as well as at locations 
along the eastern seaboard of the 
United States. During the 1984 
Winter Tour The Emanons appeared 
at EKsney World in Orlando, Florida 
for the tenth year. 

Under the capable direction of 
Drs. Jack White and David Bragg, 
the band entertained approximately 
1,000 Elon supporters at six social 
events sponsored by Elon College 
Altmmi Association. 



GREATER RICHMOND ALUMNI 
CHAPTER 

On Saturday, January 14, the 
Greater Richmond Alumni Chapter, 
headed by Linda May Shields '67 
and her husband. Bill, sponsored a 
dinner/dance at the Richmond 
Country Club. This gathering, which 
has become an annual tradition in 
Richmond, attracted over 125 
friends of the college who danced 
until midnight to the sounds of 
Tommy Dorsey and Glenn Miller. 
Wallace '49 and Nita Chandler 
assisted at this highly successful 
event. 



GREATER WASHINGTON 
ALUMNI CHAPTER 

On the following evening, about 45 
Elon supporters who live near the 
nation's capital met at the Twin 
Bridges Marriott Hotel in 
Alexandria for the third annual 
"Sunday Evening with The 
Emanons" party. Pete Eldridge '75 
was responsible for the 
arrangements at the Marriott. 

GREATER CHARLOTTE 
ALUMNI CHAPTER 

On Saturday, January 21, The 
Emanons appeared at Myers Park 
Country Club in Charlotte and 
received an enthusiastic reception 



from more than 125 Elonites. This 
was the chapter's first social of this 
type and was an overwhelming 
success. Fred Bright '67 and his 
wife, Sandy, were responsible for 
making the arrangements at the 
club, and Chapter President "Ace" 
Harrell '48. his wife, Jeanne '45, 
and a committee of local alumni 
organized the event. It was 
announced at the dance that Stan 
Butler '78 would become the new 
president of the chapter. 



GREATER ATLANTA ALUMNI 
CHAPTER 

After appearing in Charlotte, The 
Emanons continued their journey 
south to Atlanta, where they 
performed a post-game concert at 
the local chapter's "Super Bowl 
Party" at the Ramada Inn 
Northeast. Approximately 100 Elon 
supporters and friends watched 
Super Bow! XVIII together before 
enjoying a one-hour performance. 
Chapter President Allen Bush '68 
headed up the committee responsible 
for this most enjoyable afternoon. 



ALAMANCE COUNTY ALUMNI 
CHAPTER 

On Tuesday, February 14, The 
Emanons presented a "Welcom:e 
Back Concert" in Whitley 
Auditorium on the Elon campus. A 
standing room only crowd of 
approximately 400 persons — the 
largest alumni-chapier-sponsored 
gathering ever — enjoyed the two 
and one-half hour performance. 
Afterward, the guests adjourned to 
West Dormitory Parlor for a 
reception hosted by Tom Bass *7I, 
president of the Alamance County 
Chapter, and his wife Sandy *67. 



GUILFORD COUNTY ALUMNI 
CHAPTER 

On Saturday evening, February 18, 
the Guilford County Chapter 
sponsored its first gathering in 
several years and enjoyed the largest 
turnout ever at any 
chapter-sponsored dance of this 
type. Nearly 200 guests enjoyed an 
elegant evening at Greensboro 
Country Club with music provided 
by The Emanons. Members of the 
Executive Committee of the Alumni 
Association were special guests of 
the affair, which was promoted by 
chapter president Ashburn Kirby '57 
and nearly a dozen other local 
alumni. A special word of thanks 
goes to L.E. "Foots" Fesmire '24, 
who hosted this gathering. 



m-^ 


1 


I ft .mf^ . 


""/« ^ 

1 






mm>-j^ 


1 




r ' 







Ufl to right, Kyle CunpbeU '83, Brenda Vinson CItty '81, Debbie WlUlamj 
'81, Kathy GUUam Rufnn '81, Lynn Moore '81, Anne Storey '82 at the 
Guilford County dance. 




Jo Weller '83, Margaret Cocke '83 and SheUa CalUs '83 at the annual 
Richmond dinner dance. 




Fred '67 and Sandy Bright, who 
helped to organize the Charlotte 
social. 



May, 1984 



Page 3 



Bowmans 
endow new 
scholarship 

A Burlington couple has endowed a 
$10,000 scholarship at Elon College 
for needy and worthy students, 
preferably from Alamance County. 

Established by Dr. Betty Lynch 
Bowman and her husband, J. Fred 
Bowman, the scholarship honors Dr. 
Bowman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Zebulon Lynch. Mr. Lynch was 
manager of the Elon College farm, 
where many students in the 1920s to 
1940s worked their way through 
college. 

All five of the Lynch children, 
including Dr. Bowman, attended 
Elon College and worked on the 
college farm to help pay their 
tuition. Dr. Bowman received the 
A.B. degree at Elon, the M.A. 
degree at UNC Greensboro, and the 
doctoral degree from UNC-Chapel 
Hill. She has worked in the public 
schools for 39 years, 16 years with 
the Burlington City School System 
and 20 years with the Alamance 
County schools. 

Mr. Bowman received the A.B. 
degree from Elon in 1944, working 
second shift to meet expenses. 
Following the war, he received a 
Master's Degree in engineering from 
Duke University and the Master's 
Degree in business management 
from UNC-Greensboro. 

Dr. Bowman is principal of 
Broadview Middle School. Mr. 
Bowman, an engineer at AT&T, is a 
candidate for the North Carolina 
House of Representatives. 

"This is an example of an Elon 
College tradition at its best," said 




J. Fred Bowman '44 

Dr. Jo Watts Wiliams, vice 
president for development at Elon. 
"The Lynch family heritage is built 
around Elon College. The Bowman 
gift is a marvelous tribute to their 
love for the institution." 



DAYS GONE BY 



One year ago, 1983 

Elon hosts the Carolinas Conference basketball tournament for the first time 
since 1972. .."Pure Prairie League" and "Mike Cross" entertain during Spring 
Fling Weekend. ..Tri-Sigma and Kappa Alpha are the victors in Greek 
Week... construction of soccer field and track located north of Newsome 
Baseball Field is begun. ..Lacrosse Club finishes with 5-3 record — the best 
year ever...SGA donates Plymouth van to college to replace one donated in 
1976. ..a "pledge bill of rights" is presented by the IFC as a guide for students 
considering membership in Greek organizations. ..4th Annual Fund Phonathon 
raises $105,000 in pledges. ..BACCHUS organization begins task of educating 
students about the responsible vise of alcohol. ..Dr. Chris White becomes vice 
president for academic and student affairs, succeeding Dr. James Moncure 
who rejoins the faculty as full time professor of history... SGA officers Ted 
Reinheimer, Rodney Beebe and Mary Watson relinquish their posts to Diane 
McSheehy (president). Bob Moser (vice president) and John Smith (treasurer). 

Five years ago, 1979 

Water tank located in front of Carlton Building on the main campus is 
removed.. .N.C. Gov. Jim Hunt presents keynote address during Founders Day 
ceremonies... The Rev. Johnny Graves, former professor and campus minister, 
dies... a liquor-by-the-drink referendum is defeated in Alamance County and 
Burlington by decisive margins. ..Zeta Tau Alpha and Kappa Psi Nu are the 
Greek Week winners. ..Lacrosse Club finishes with 2-6 record.. .the 
"Classroom-Office Building" is named to honor Miss Caroline E. 
Powell... announcement is made of plans to construct the John A. Koury Field 
House on the north campus. ..Board of Trustees recommends a revision of the 
existing campus visitation policy (currently 2-5 p.m. on Sundays and on 
specially designated weekends). .."Charter Review" of fraternities is held in an 
attempt to examine the strengths and weaknesses in the Greek system... Robin 
Moser, Annette Metcalf and Lee Berryman turn over their SGA offices to 
Bryant Colson (president). King White (vice president) and John Reaves 
(treasurer). 

Ten years ago. 1974 

Winter Term classes are abbreviated due to energy crisis. ..Dr. James Moncure 
becomes vice president for academic and student affairs. ..new tennis courts 
are available for use. ..Spring Weekend features "The Doobie 
Brothers". ..North Carolina voters defeat a "liquor-by-the-drink" 
referenduni...new gymnasium is named to honor former North Carolina U.S. 
Senator B. Everett Jordan.. .^yearbook is dedicated to Dr. A.L. Hook. ..college 
purchases the Caddell property, located adjacent to the north 
campus. ..baseball team wins Carolinas Conference Championship 
tournament. ..Mark Smith, Mark Mancini and Larry Anderson turn over the 
reins of leadership to incoming SGA officers Mancini (president), Kirk Reid 
(vice president) and Linwood Wall (treasurer). 



Committee 
endorses 
PRIDE II 



TTie executive committee of the Elon 
College Alumni Association has 
passed a resolution endorsing the 
PRIDE II capital campaign at the 
liberal arts institution. 

Sally A. O'Neill, a 1970 graduate 
and attorney with the National 
Aeronautics and Space 



Administration in Hampton, Va., 
said committee members share a 
common interest in the campaign 
and "pledge their 100 percent 
support of and participation in the 
$5.7 million PRIDE II Campaign." 
Dr. O'Neill is president of the 
alumni association representing over 
10,000 Elon alumni. 

The three-year campaign, the 
most ambitious in the 95-year 
history of the college, seeks funds 
for the construction of a new fine 
arts center, for ongoing expenses, 
capital improvements, and 
endowment. 

Announced last October, the 
campaign has already generated over 
$4.5 million to the college. 



CAMPAIGN 
Continued from page 1 

Janie E. Council, who will retire in 
May. 

Two successful area campaigns 
have been conducted in recent 
months. The Charlotte campaign, 
spearheaded by chairman John C. 
Nichols '65 and his wife 
Johnette, raised over $M,000 from 
alumni in that area. Fred Bright '67 
and Sandy Bright also assisted in 
that campaign. 

The Alamance County campaign, 
the largest of the area campaigns, is 
still under way. Under the direction 
of C. Almon "Mon" Mclver '36, 
Alamance County chairman, 104 



solicitors have already raised over 
$175,000 for the campaign. 

During the Alamance County 
campaign, 52 persons and 
companies have responded to the 
Glen Raven Challenge. The 
challenge offered $1,000 to Elon 
College for every gift or pledge of 
$1,000 or more that any individual 
company or organization in 
Alamance County makes to PRIDE 
II, up to a total of $80,000. Only a 
few months into the campaign, the 
challenge is already well on its way 
to being claimed — perhaps 
exceeded. 

The total amount contributed or 
pledged to the campaign from all 
Alamance County sources now 
stands at $1.9 million. 



Twenty-five years aso, 1959 

"Maroon and Gold," the college newspaper, keeps the college family 
informed. ..Liberal Arts Forum is established and publishes a literary 
magazine... "Elon Players" perform six major productions. ..baseball tejim 
clinches North State Conference championship for second straight 
year... construction begins on Congregational Christian Church, which exists 
today as the Elon College Community Church... "South of the Border" is the 
theme for May Day.. .arson is suspected in two suspicious fires in Mooney 
Building. ..North Dormitory, the old gymnasium, is demolished. ..Pi Gamma 
Mu society is established... Board of Trustees sets maximum quotas for 
grants-in-aid at 33 for football, 12 for basketball and five for 
baseball. ..Linwood Hurd, Victor Hoffman and Janet Pugh Johnson assume 
the student body posts vacated by Ronald Bergman (president), Hurd (vice 
president) and Kay Hughes (treasurer). 



Fifty years ago, 1934 

During the depths of the Great Depression, President L.E. Smith learns that a 
charter has been issued by the state to form "North State College" and is 
convinced that it is a plot to take over Elon College under a new name when 
the predicted bankruptcy is announced... after finally being allowed to have 
Saturday night parties at the college, students demand permission to dance on 
campus but are denied this privilege. ..Bradshaw Holland, student body 
president, is succeeded by William Andes. 



MARK YOUR 
CALEIMDAR! 



HOMECOMING 
October 6 

PARENTS WEEKEND 
November 3 




Page 4 



The Magazine of Elon 



rWf Og^ ^ #^iwtng^ |»|| ^ ^ 



RADIO STATION INCREASES POWER TO 500 watts 



By Chris Quad 

In a smalt room off the dark, 
deserted hall in Harper 
Center, a girl is seated in 
front of a panel of lights, switches, 
and buttons. A record spins on one 
of the two turntables within her 
reach. Her practiced fingers cue up 
another record and flick the red 
microphone lever to the "on" 
position. 

The girl announces the next song, 
returns the microphone to the "off 
position, and shuffles through a 
stack of records, looking for a song 
that has just been requested. 

This is a typical scene at WSOE, 
the radio station of Elon College. 
Prior to February 1, 1984, the ten 
watt signal from WSOE could be 
picked up by very few people. Now, 
with a boost in power to 500 watts, 
the sounds of the station are heard 
by more people than ever before, 
and interest in the college's radio 
program is booming. 

The road to success has been a 
long one. "During the middle and 
late seventies the Federal 
Communications Commission(FCC) 
was involved in a debate over the 
future of educational radio," said 
Gerald Gibson, faculty advisor for 
WSOE and communications 
instructor at Elon College. "There is 
only enough room for 100 stations 
on FM radio, and the commercial 
band space is from 91-108. People 
who were primarily interested in 
commercial stations looked at all 
small educational radio stations 

and decided we weren't using this 
limited resource very well," he 
explained. 

In January, 1981, the FCC ruled 
that public radio had to go on the 
air 365 days a year, and WSOE was 
faced with three options: go up in 
power, go into the commercial 
band, or shut down completely. 

"At ten watts," said Gibson, "no 
one would have heard us in the 
commercial band. It would have just 
meant a slow death," he said. 

A task force was set up at Elon 
College that looked at all the media 
on campus and analyzed the 
functions they served. A report 
recommending the increased wattage 
for WSOE came out in June 1983, 
and in August, S25,000 was set aside 
for the purchase of equipment and 
construction costs. 

"Before we increased power, the 
signal from WSOE got out about 
two miles," said Gibson. "And that 
was on a good day with no birds on 
the antenna," he added. Now at 500 
watts, the signal from WSOE can be 
reached up to 25 miles away. 

According to Gibson, people 
are now talking about 
WSOE. With an estimated 
audience of 18,000 listeners, the 
station covers all of Alamance 
County and half of Guilford 
County. "Commercial stations in 
the area are talking to us," said 
Gibson. "We are large enough now 



to be a threat to their market," he 
said. 

The station, located at 89.3 on the 
FM dial, aims its programming 
towards Elon College students and 
the surrounding community. "There 
are certain songs we don't play 
because of the lyrics," said Gibson. 
"We try to direct the balance of our 
programming toward the community 
of Elon College," he said. 

The station has a variety of 
programs, including a church service 
broadcast on Sundays, a big band 
show, a late 60s show, a new music 
show, and a contemporary Christian 
music show. 

"We would eventually like to 
expand our programming and to 
coordinate it with what is going on 
in the classroom," said Gibson. 
"For example, when students are 
assigned to read dramas, we would 
like to try to broadcast them so they 
can hear what is happening," he 
said. 

WSOE has a big high school 
audience, mostly due to the fact that 
the station makes it a point to play 
requested songs. During the college's 
recent Spring Break, the station 
averaged from five to seven phone 
calls an hour. "We play requests as 
soon as we can get to them," said 
Gibson. 



Through WSOE, Elon College 
is able to offer hands-on 
experience in radio 
broadcasting. Though Elon does not 
offer a major in communications, 
students are able to find good jobs 
in the field because they know how 
to use the equipment. 
"Students do not have to take 



classes in broadcasting in order to 
work at WSOE. This makes the 
program more attractive in 
recruiting people," said Gibson. 
"We have people coming out their 
senior year with four years of 
broadcasting experience. They learn 
production, newswork, and how to 
run the equipment. I have them 
discuss the station and make a lot of 
management decisions," he said. 

Indeed, at a recent staff meeting, 
decisions were made without Gibson 
even being present. A group of nine 
Elon College students make up the 
executive board and are essentially 
responsible for the operation of 
WSOE. 

Pat Bell, a senior at Elon, is the 
station's general manager. Bell 
spends about 11-12 hours at the 
station a week and has been working 
at WSOE since his freshman year. 
"One of the first places I went on 
Freshman Day was the radio 
station," said Bell. "I like radio, 
and I feel this is preparing me for a 
job in broadcast management," he 
said. 

Charles Bruce, the station's 
assistant manager, says working at 
WSOE is strictly a hobby. "It's nice 
to know people are listening to you 
and that you have followers," Bruce 
said. 

Other staff members are Emily 
Besuden, program director; Tom 
Smiddy, assistant program director; 
Tammy Epperson, music director; 
Mike Wheaton, assistant music 
director; Robin Keller, business 
manager; Joe Zeller, production 
director; and Pete Koort, 
promotions and public relations 
director. 

More than 25 other people also 
work with WSOE. These students 





. _• ■ 


7^'4 


%^"* 




!S 



Gerald Gibson, WSOE faculty 
advisor al the station's console. 



learn every facet of the station, all 
the rules and regulations, and are 
trained to use the equipment. 
Program director, Emily Besuden 
does much of the training. "It is 
gratifying to know people appreciate 
the work we do," said Besuden. 
"Some of us do it just because we 
enjoy it, and some of us want to go 
on in the field," she said. 

WSOE is giving many students at 
Elon College the opportunity to 
participate in, and learn about, the 
broadcasting field. "The students do 
the majority of the work," said 
Gibson. "I'm primarily here to 
advise them. We try different things 
in programming, and if they don't 
work, we try other things. We have 
an open-door policy at WSOE and 
we feel that everybody deserves a 
chance," he said. 




RellgiOD major David Franks hosts "The Swing Era," big band music of the 30s, 40s and 50s. 



May, 1984 



Page 5 



fis^okim mciiatulon 



When young James Eugene 
Watts stepped off the train at 
the Elon College depot in 
September 1923 he was beginning a 
tradition that would span three 
decades and see all eight members of 
the Watts family attend Eton for 
their education. 

A young boy, just shy of 15 
Gene Watts had come to Elon 
from the farmlands of Anson 
County where his family raised 
cotton on a plantation originally 
owned by his great-grandfather. 
Gene's parents, James Cyrus and 
Blanche Rogers Watts, were 
committed to the value of 
education for their children. 
There had been some talk of 
Gene's going to the University of 
North Carolina, but it was 
ultimately decided that he should 
accompany Ruth and Mae Lowry, 
the two young daughters of a 
neighboring family, to Elon 
College. 

Gene Waits' arrival coincided 
with the building of a new Elon. 
In January of 1923, the 
Administration Building, the main 
campus facility, had been 
destroyed in a catastrophic fire. 
By September five new buildings 
were going up at the heart of the 
campus — Alamance Building, 
Mooney Christian Education 
Building, Duke Science Building, 
Carlton Library and Whitley 
Auditorium. Gene Watts helped 
to build Alamance Building, 
hauling load after load of mortar 
to the bricklayers as a part-time 
job. 

Lack of funds kept Gene from 
returning to Elon in 1924-25 — he 
taught school that year in 
Polkton, N.C. near his home — 
but he was back for the following 
year, and in 1926 two Wattses 
stepped off the train — Gene and 
his sister Sue. From then on until 
the mid '40s there would be two 
members of the family studying at 
Elon more often than not. 

Tliere were plenty of rules to 
keep men and women apart at the 
college then, but, as Gene Watts 
recalls, they "got together." One 
sanctioned opportunity was in the 
dining hall which was behind 
West. Each night men and women 
sat together at assigned tables 
which were hosted by a senior. 
Meals were rather formal affairs: 
everyone "dressed" for dinner 
and everyone remained seated 
until they were excused. 

Frank Carboy was director of 
athletics at Elon and coached 
all sports. Gene Watts was 
benchwarmer, or 
"back-hat," he 
says, on several 
teams. On one 



Page 6 




occasion Carboy was taking the 
football team on the train to 
Clemson, S.C. Not having the 
money for a ticket. Gene, a mere 
whippersnapper at 95 pounds, 
hid in an upper berth behind 
275-pound Bill CaldweU. The 
sharp conductor detected him 
however, and Coach Carboy had 
to buy him a ticket. When they 
relumed to Elon, Gene had plenty 
of lime to think about the trip 
while he beat rugs to repay his 
debt to Carboy. 

Gene Watts received his B.A. 
from Elon in 1928, and Sue, who 
had married George D. 
Colclough, received hers in 1931. 
Brother Cecil arrived as a 
freshman in her senior year. 



Cecil studied at Elon for two 
years during the height of the 
Depression, working several 
jobs to pay his way. In addition to 
working for the A&P in 
Burlington and White's Drug 
Store in Elon, he swept the third 
floor of Alamance and kept 
books for Mrs. Boney, the 
dietitian. He recalls a second 
eating esiabHshmeni called the 
"Boys Club," which was run by a 
man named Jim Brown and was 
located across Highway 100 
through the big iron gales at the 
north entrance to the campus. In 
spile of hard times, says Cecil, 
students "were too busy being 
happy to think about being 
poor." 

Cecil Watts was followed by 
Dan and Hal who came in 1933 
and 1934 respectively. Dan's 
arrival coincided with the arrival 
of the first child bom to the 
Colcloughs and he lived with 
them in their home on O'Kelley 
Avenue during all of his four 
years at Elon and, as he says, 
"babysat my way through 
college." 

By 1933, the college was in 
severe economic distress because 
of the Depression and debts from 
the building campaign, and 
enrollment had dwindled to fewer 
than 250 students. As Field 
Secretary, George Colclough was 
in charge of admissions recmiting 
then. Like many others, Dan 
Watts credits Colclough with 
keeping the school alive. 

"George Colclough went out 
literally walking through the corn 
fields of North Carolina to tell 
young men and women face to 
face about the opportunities for 
an education at Elon," says 
Watts, "and he brought them 
in." One of the newest residence 
halls on the campus today is 
named in memory of Colclough 
and his contribution to the 




James Eugene Watts '28 



Sue Watta Colclough '31 




Halbert Huntley Watts 

college. 

Dan remembers several of his 
professors at Elon who, as he 
says, "pointed me in the right 
direction." Dr. T. E. Powell, Jr, 
was, he recalls, "a real dynamo." 
PoweD had already founded 
Carolina Biological Supply when 
Dan Watts was a student at Elon 
and Dan, a biology major, 
worked there on weekends. Like 
all the Walls family, Dan also 
fondly remembers Dr. A. L. 
Hook. 



By the time Hal Watts was 
ready to enter college in 1934, 
a tradition had been 
established. Although he had been 
offered a football scholarship by a 
college in Arkansas, the call to Elon 
was stronger, and Hal was here for 
three years — 1934-35, 1937-38 



Dr. L. E. Smith was president 
then and years later when Hal 
introduced his wife to Dr. Smith, 



BiBDchard King Watts '41 

the formidable chief executive 
said, "Mrs. Watts, I'm pleased to 
meet you. Did you know your 
husband owns two square feet of 
carpel right here in front of my 
desk?" 

Like many other young men, 
Hal had a penchant for being 
knowledgeable about such matters 
as a water balloon dropped 
squarely on the head of Dean J. 
D. Messick! On such occasions he 
would invariably be called before 
Dr. Smith's mammoth desk. 
"You may not have done it, Hal, 
but you know who did," Dr. 
Smith would chide. 

Hal and Dan both remember 
the legendary Elon coach D. C. 
"Peahead" Walker, but Dan 
recalls a side of Walker, not 
frequently mentioned — his 
teaching ability. He took 
Walker's course in coaching 
techniques and remembers 
him as an excellent teacher. 
"Two years after I 
graduated, 1 was 
teaching in 
YanceyviUe, N.C. 

The Magazine of Elon 



ciol^ memsfj- j^Wt^s- fam^rscdS ilwss &&ca^ a/Sloh uvvSsma^t 




James C«cU Watts '35 



Daniel Tbomas Watts '37 




Cyrus Edwin Watts *43 

and they asked me to coach the 
basketball team," he says. "I did it 
solely on the basis of what I had 
learned in Walker's class and the 
team went undefeatedl" 

A vivid memory for Hal Watts 
is the Elon football team of 1937 
that defeated VMI, the Southern 
Conference champion for that 
year. The 12-6 victory over the 
powerful VMI team is considered 
one of the greatest games in Elon 
sports history. The 1937 team 
went undefeated except for one 
controversial loss to Appalachian 
in a game that many Elon fans 
felt should have been postponed 
due to weather conditions. 



In 1939, as World War II was 
begiiming in Europe, two 
more Watts brothers entered 
Elon — Blanchard King, called B.K. 
and Cyrus Edwin or Ed. B.K. 
studied at Elon for two years, 
before enlisting in the Air Force 
where he would become a fighter 
pilot, a member of the Flying 



Jo Watts WUUams '55 

Tigers, and fly P-40's or Warhawks 
throughout the war. 

B.K.'s preparation for his 
auspicious career as pilot was 
begun on the Elon campus 
through the Civilian Pilot 
Training Program which Dr. L. 
E. Smith had managed to secure 
for the institution. Under the 
direction of Professor A. L. 
Hook, the program offered a 
course in aeronautics and flying 
instruction at Burlington's 
Huffman Field. B.K. excelled in 
the course and, as a result, 
received an appointment to the 
Flying Cadets. 

By joining the Naval Reserves, 
Ed stayed at Elon to finish his 
degree in 1943, before going into 
the Navy, and he recalls the 
changes the war made on the 
campus — the stunning effect of 
the Pearl Harbor bombing which 
cast a big question mark on the 
future for all students, the calling 
up of the Army reserves which 
wiped out nearly one-half of the 
senior class, the influx of several 
hundred Army Air Force Cadets 
who moved onto the campus and 



received academic and military 
instruction prior to being sent to 
army bases for flight instruction. 

But some things went on as 
usual even during the War — 
student pranks for example. One 
Monday morning during 
required chapel in Whitley 
Auditorium, an alarm clock 
mysteriously went off in the 
middle of Dr. L. E. Smith's 
address. As Ed recalls, the stem 
president let the alarm finish and 
then continued his address, never 
once acknowledging the shrill 
interruption. 

Ed also remembers hving in the 
Publishing House across the 
railroad tracks from the college, 
students flocking to the bookstore 
at 9:30 each night for a social 
hour after enforced study hours, 
printing the Maroon and Gold (of 
which he was editor) using the 
college's hnotype machine and 
printing press in Duke Science 
Building, and the terrible fire that 
destroyed the West Dorm annex 
housing the dining hall and 
kitchen. 



The last Watts to attend Elon 
was Jo, who entered in 1945. 
After her sophomore year, 
she married fellow student W.L. 
"Bill" WiUiams. While Bill 
finished college, Jo worked and 
took courses, one at a time, 
finishing her degree in 1955. 

For many years after her 
marriage, Jo was secretary to Dr. 
L. E. Smith, whose office 
occupied the southeast corner of 
Alamance Buiding. Across the 
hall was the student bookstore, 
containing not only books but a 
soda fountain and juke box which 
poured forth such favorites as 
"Sentimental Journey" to a 
packed house of students in their 
saddle oxfords, bobby sox and 
sweaters. 

Professor A. L. Hook was 
registrar during Jo and Bill 
Williams' Elon years, D. J. 
Bowden was dean, W. E. 
"Buster" Butler was business 
manager, Jackie Matlock and 
Judy Burns comprised the 
Admissions Department. 

Jo and Bill Williams were also 
among the early residents of the 
Veterans Apartments, the four 
room dwellings that were 
constructed of surplus government 
materials after the war. 
These apartments, much maligned 
in later years, were "quite 
comfortable" when they were 
new, as Jo remembers. 

Although she was the last to 
come to Elon, Jo Watts has 
stayed the longest. After leaving 
to teach in public schools for 
many years, she returned to Elon in 



1969 to become a professor of 
education and is now vice 
president for development. 

Sue Watts Colclough retained 
close ties with the college through 
her husband, whose untimely 
death in 1975 was a great loss to 
all, and through the proximity of 
their home, which is located just 
one block east of,the main 
campus. 



In spite of the educational 
background they have in 
common, the Watts brothers 
have all distinguished themselves 
and their alma mater — by their 
accomplishments in different 
fields. 

After teaching for several years, 
Gene Watts founded Burtex 
Corporation, a distributorship of 
hosiery, in Burlington, N. C, and 
he and his wife Thelma made 
their home nearby in Haw River, 
her hometown. They have lived 
there since. In 1973, he sold the 
business and retired. 

Cecil Watts went on to 
graduate from the Strayer College 
of Accoimting in Washington, 
D.C. after leaving Elon. He then 
went to work for the U. S. 
government's General Accounting 
Office, transferred to the 
Treasury Department in 1950 and 
retired after 37 years in 1972. He 
and his wife, also a native of 
Anson County, now live in 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Hal Watts' name was drawn in 
the first draft for World War II 
and he entered the Navy in 
March, 1941. Eight years later he 
switched to the Coast Guard. In 
1971, after 30 years service and 
having lived all over the world, he 
retired. For the last six years, they 
have lived in Parkton, N.C. 
where Hal plays golf every day. 

Dan Watts went on to earn his 
Ph.D. in physiology in 1942 after 
graduating from Elon. After a 
4'/i year stint in the Navy, he 
began a career of teaching and 
research in the field of 
pharmacology. In 1966, having 
held positions at the University of 
Virginia and West Virginia 
University, he was named Dean 
of the School of Basic Sciences 
and Professor of Pharmacology 
at the Medical College of Virginia 
at Virginia Commonwealth 
University. In 1982 he retired and 
was named dean emeritus. He and 
his wife live in Richmond. 

After his illustrious tour of 
duty as a pilot in World > 
B.K. Watts made a career c 

contlnaed on page 15 




May, 1984 



Page 7 



THE MIND IN THE HE 

Angyals biographical study of Loren Eiseley traces the 
synthesis of science and literature 



By Mary Ellen Priestley 

"I rode.. .across a sunlit, timeless 
prairie over whlcb nothing passed 
but antelope or a wandering bird. 
On the verge where that prairie 
halted before a great wall of 
naked sandstone and clay, I came 
upon the SItt. A narrow crack 
worn by some descending torrent 
had begun secretly, far back In 
the prairie grass, and worked 
itself deeper and deeper into the 
fine sandstone that led by devious 
channels into the broken waste 
beyond. I rode back along the 
crack to a spot where 1 could 
descend Into It, dismounted, and 
left my horse to graze. 

"The crack was only about 
body-width and, as I worked my 
way downward, the light turned 
dark and green from the 
overhanging grass. ..The SUt was a 
Uttle sinister— like an open grave, 
assuming the dead were enabled 
to take one last look— for over 
me the sky seemed already as far 
off as some future century I 
would never see. 

"I ignored the sky, then, and 
began to concentrate on the 
sandstone walls that had led me 
into this place.. .that cut was a 
perfect cross section through 
perhaps ten million years of time. 
1 hoped to find at least a bone, 
but I was not prepared for the 
sight I finally came upon. Staring 
straight out at me, as I slid 




farther and deeper Into the green 
twilight, was a skull embedded in 
the solid sandstone... 

"It was not, of course, human. 
I was deep, deep below the time 
of man in a remote age near the 
beginning of the reign of 
mammals." 



So the opening paragraphs of 
Loren Eiseley's The Immense 
Journey draw the reader into the 
past ages of the earth and the 
emergence and development of 
life. Within a controlling frame of 
evolution, Eiseley the eminent 
anthropologist writes of the 
immense journey of humanity in 
scientifically informed but 
metaphoric prose full of personal 
recollections and insights. 

And so the prose of Loren 
Eiseley attracted Andrew J. 
Angyal, now assistant professor 
of English at Eton College. 
Angyal had been interested in the 
natural history writer from the 
time he first read Thoreau in high 
school. He was introduced to 
Eiseley's writing by Edmund 
Fuller, the book reviewer and 
critic, when Fuller was head of 
English at South Kent School, 
Connecticut, and Angyal was an 
English master. Having earned his 
B.A. in English at Queen's 
College, City University of New 
York, Angyal went on to Yale 
Divinity School for the M.A. 
degree. He came south to Duke 
for the Ph.D. in American 
literature, awarded in 1976. By 
this time he was reading Eiseley's 
essays and books as soon as they 
were published. 

At a 1977 summer seminar, 
Angyal was lecturing on the 



anthropologist's graceful and 
eloquent prose, and his wisdom 
and insight as a scientist, when he 
learned that Eiseley had died. He 
commented on the fact that little 
had been written about him. One 
student said, "Why don't you 
write about him, Dr. Angyal?" 

Thus it was that Angyal decided 
to undertake a critical biography. 
With a load of teaching, directing 
plays, and student advising, he 
managed to devote summers to 
research and writing and one 
sabbatical during January to 
completion of the book. The 
result is a biography, Loren 
Eiseley. published last fall in the 
Twayne United States Authors 
Series by G. K. Hall & Company, 
Boston. 

In writing the biography, 
Angyal also wished to recognize 
some achievements of Eiseley that 
were ignored by "most of the 
literary avant-garde." For 
example, he notes in his preface 
that Eiseley "has done as much as 
anyone in his generation to revive 
the personal or 'familiar' essay 
and to extend its range and 
audience," but "his contribution 
has gone largely unrecognized." 
Perhaps the "literati feel less than 
comfortable with his subject 
matter, and scientists too often 
look askance" at fellow scientists 
who write for the general reader. 
Angyal reminds us that Van 
Wyck Brooks, critic and 
biographer, argued that "our best 
prose is svritlen by our natural 
history vmters. their field 
dismissed by science as 
anachronistic and by the 
humanities as somehow beyond 
the pale." Eiseley himself decried 
the notion of "the two cultures" 
which assumes that science and 
literature do not mix. This idea, 
he felt, is an illusion, for the 
literary natural history writer 
heralds a new humanism based on 
reconnecting mankind and nature. 

Angyal also believes that, in 
this materialistic, technological 




Dr. Andrew J. Angyal, assistant profesl 
whose most recently pubilahed woiit Is f 



world, people need to read about 
their natural world. And more 
specifically, he hopes that the 
excellent prose of Loren Eiseley 
will be read by new generations of 
readers. His biography was 
written as a reference work, one 
that may i>e circulated in libraries 
but may be used as a text for 
courses in biography, nature 
writing, and interdisciplinary 
studies. 

The author says that Eiseley's 
final essays place him in the 
tradition of such natural history 
writers as Gilbert White, W. H. 
Hudson, Richard Jeffries, Heiuy 
David "Rioreau. and in our time. 
Rachel Carson, Annie Dillard and 
Lewis Thomas. 

Angyal's biographical study of 
153 pages opens with a chapter 
entitled "A Son of the 'Middle 
Border,' " Eiseley's early life 
which includes his lonely 
childhood, his interest in poetry, 
his restless wanderings, university 
education, early teaching and the 
beginnings of his "hiunanized" 
scientific writing. 

The body of the critical 
biography, chapters two through 




Page 8 



The Magazine of Elon 



thropologisfs 




EngUsh, Is a prottOc author 

raphy of antbropologlst Loren Ebdcy. 

six, examines Eiseley's major and 
minor prose works, some of his 
numerous lectures and articles, 
and finally his return to poetry. 
Throughout these chapters, 
Angyal weaves a close fabric of 
criticism, life story and pertinent 
information from his research and 
wide reading. The book includes a 
useful chronology, well 
documented notes and references, 
a selected bibliography arranged 
by categories under primary and 
secondary sources, and an index. 

This biography appeared almost 
simultaneously with two other 
books on Eiseley, one by E. Fred 
Carlisle, Loren Eiseley: the 
DeTdopment of a Writer, and the 
other by Leslie E. Gerber and 
Margaret McFadden, Loren 
Etodey. The Library Jonnul 
reviewer on September 1, 1983, 
said that these were the first 
"book-length studies of the 
renowned and proUfic 
poet/essayist/naturalist/environ- 
mentalist." TTie reviewer wrote 



that Angyal "provides, in the 
standard Twayne format, the 
most valuable overview." Of the 
three titles, Angyal's is "the most 
comprehensive." 

Wall Street Journal reviewer 
Edmund Fuller commended the 
biography for its 
"comprehensiveness, balance and 
objectivity." It has "a refreshing 
directness and coherence." Fuller 
regretted that Twayne had classed 
the biography as a textbook 
because texts do not have general 
distribution. "It will go widely 
into schools, colleges and (one 
hopes devoutly) public Ubraries." 

As Angyal imphes, the best 
introduction to Eiseley is Eiseley. 
Reading The Immense Jonnicy, 
The Night Country, and AD the 
Strange Hours will tell anyone 
that what Eiseley writes of his 
great predecessors such as 
Richard Jeffries might be said of 
himself: 

"The grim portrait of a 
starving lark cracking an empty 
snail shell before Richard Jeffries' 
window on a bleak winter day is 
from a world entirely different 
from that of the scientist. 
Jeffries' observation is sharp, his 
facts accurate, yet there is, in his 
description, a sense of his own 
poignant hunger — the hunger of a 
dying man — for the beauty of an 
earth insensible to human needs. 
Here again we are in the presence 
of an artist whose vision is 
unique." 

The great nature essayists were 
not discoverers in the objective 
sense, Eiseley says. Theirs was a 
different contribution. "They 
opened the minds of men by the 
sheer power of their thought. The 
world of nature, once seen 
through the eye of genius, is 
never seen in quite the same 
manner afterward." (The N^t 
Conntry) 

And so it is— reading Eiseley. 



OBSERVATION & WONDER 
The Life of Loren Eiseley 

By Mary Ellen Priestley 



Loren Corey Eiseley was bom in 
Lincoln, Nebraska, on September 
3, 1907 to a hard-working but 
impoverished father and an 
artistic mother who was stone 
deaf. Loren grew up an only child 
in a family isolated by his 
mother's attempts at 
communication and by the 
family's "keeping to themselves." 
Loren soon became aware that 
they were different from, other 
people. 

One joy was hearing his father, 
once an actor in small Midwestern 
"opera houses," talk and read in 
his "beautiful resonant speaking 
voice." But Clyde Eiseley was 
away much of the time working 
long hours trying to sell 
hardware. So Loren dug in the 
sand, taught himself to read, 
followed daring boys through city 
drainpipes, and lived in the two 
worlds of physical activity and 
imagination. Books, borrowed 
from the library and pulled home 
in his wagon, and aquariums he 
built helped him create a Ufe of 
his own. Animals took on great 
importance in his life. 

Loren was also helped by his 
maternal uncle who took Mm to 
the University of Nebraska 
museum to see mammoth bones 
and other exhibits from the 
Nebraska Badlands. 

After Temple High School 
where he began to write free verse 
and to compose conunendable 
prose, Eiseley entered the 
University of Nebraska in Lincoln 
in 1925. 

What should have been a 
four-year quest for a degree 
stretched into eight years as his 
own restlessness and a series of 
calamities intervened. The 
Depression hit. His father lost his 
job, "cast on the industrial scrap 
heap." Loren dropped out of 
classes and began riding freight 
trains with jobless men. In 
Sacramento he received word his 
father was dying of cancer. After 
the shock of his father's death 
"was no time for books," Loren 
said, and so he took a job in a 
chicken hatchery as watchman, 
checking incubators hourly. 
Exhausted, he developed incipient 
tuberculosis. For a cure, his aimt 
went with him to the Colorado 
mountains where they stayed imtil 




their money ran out. Then a 
professor arranged for Loren to 
live on a ranch in the Mohave 
Desert until he recovered his 
health. 




Sdentlst-wrller Loren Eiseley 

He drifted back to Lincoln, 
hiding and riding trains with men 
"drifting like sargasso weed in a 
vast dead sea of ruined industry." 
In the fall of 1930 he returned to 
classes, drawn back by poetry. He 
was soon contributing poems to a 
literary magazine Prairie 
Schooner. But poetry would not 
buy bread, and so Eiseley turned 
to anthropology, a new segment 
of the sociology department. 

In the summer of 1931 Eiseley 
joined the South Party 
expeditions to western Nebraska 
to find fossils and record them. 
After two seasons in the field, he 
appUed for graduate work in 
anthropology at the University of 
Pennsylvania. 

In Philadelphia, Eiseley became 
acquainted with Dr. Frank Speck, 
ethnologist and expert on the 
Eastern Woodland Indians. Speck 
was to become Eiseley's adviser 
and friend. 

Again Eiseley had to drop out 
of school and retmn to Lincoln to 

coatlnaed on page 9 




May 1984 



Page 9 



ELON 



ATHLETICS 



TRUE GRIT: 



Determination makes Ballard a pro 



Story by Steve Mano 
Reprinted from Burlington Daily 
Times- News 



For most of his 23 years, 
Quinton Ballard has been 
guided by a tenet he 
embraced as a youngster growing up 
in the eastern North Carolina town 
of Gates, a hop, skip and jump 
from Elizabeth City and about the 
same distance from nowhere. 

Everyone knows how it starts — 
"if you don't beUeve in yourself..." 

But what's important is the 
eliding, "...how can anyone else 
believe in you?" 

That, as much as anything, 
pushed the former Elon College 
gridiron standout to believe he could 
play professionaJ football despite 
being snubbed on NAIA 
All-America teams and in the pro 
drafts. 

It guided him through a confusing 
time when the New Jersey Generals 
of the fledgling United States 
Football League released him after 
the first day of a two-day 
mini-camp. 

It propelled him to prove to the 
Baltimore Colts that a 6-3, 
265-pound defensive tackle from 
two-time NAIA national champion 
Elon College is as good or better 
than some of those big-namers 
walking around with chips on their 
shoulders and dollar signs in their 
eyes. 

It gave him the gumption to 
rehabilitate a knee injury that could 
have ended his career with Colts 
before it even began. 

And it's behind the belief that 
with the social sciences degree he'll 
have earned by this time next year, 
he won't be just another successful 
athlete, but a "successful human 
being," as well. 

"I have a lot of pride, I believe in 
myself," said Ballard recently while 
lounging under sun-splashed skies 
during a break in his studies. "And 
if someone says I can't do 
something, it becomes a challenge. I 
react to challenges in a positive way. 

"That I could play in the NFL 
was something I wanted to prove to 
myself and those people who 
thought I couldn't. 

"I felt I should have been 
drafted. By not getting drafted, they 
were saying I was a sorry athlete, 
that I didn't make the grade. I 
didn't believe that. 

"Making the team and playing 
well was the only way to throw it 
back in their faces. I wanted to say, 
'I'm not a sorry athlete, you're 
sorry judges of talent." 



Talent is something Ballard, who 
has added 25 pounds of muscle since 
completing his collegiate career in 
1982, has always possessed. 

In pickup games with friends in 
Gates, he envisioned himself as a 
quarterback. Ironically, his glory 
was to come throwing them — and 
others who got in the way — to the 
ground. Hard. 

He was a four-year starter at 
Elon, made the All-SAC-8 and 
All-District 26 teams, but never 
All-America. Although he's the only 
player off the 1980 and 1981 
national championship squads to 
land a pro contract, by most he's 
just remembered as one of a group 
of defensive linemen that ranks 
among the best the South Atlantic 
Conference has ever seen. 

"I felt all along that maybe I 
should have gotten more honors," 
said Ballard, who finagled a 
three-year pact with the Colts at 
better than the $40,000 minimum 
per year for rookies. "I really didn't 
feel a challenge here. I didn't play 
up to my potential. Only in the big 
games did I really let go. The bigger 
the game, the better I play. 

"I've always felt the best athletes 
play better under pressure." 

His first taste of pressure in the 
world of professional football, 
however, wasn't handled well. 

Admittedly nervous and somewhat 
in awe of the situation, Ballard 
lasted just one day of the Generals' 
January 1983 mini-camp. 

"I knew it was political. I knew I 



was the most talented lineman there. 
It discouraged me. I thought, well, 
if a minor league team cuts me after 
one day, what will happen now? 

"I said to myself, there's only one 
way to find out. 1 wasn't going to 
take 'no' from anyone." 

When the Colts offered him a 
tryout in April as a free agent, 
Ballard jumped at it. 

This time, he knew the score and 
handled the pressure like a seasoned 
veteran. 

"I felt like I was in the same 
situation I was in in New Jersey," 
said the eloquent young man. 
"Since I was from a small school, it 
made it harder on me. 

"They didn't know the name of 
my school, let alone mine. A player 
from a small school has to be twice 
as good as a guy from some 
big-name school like Nebraska, 
Oklahoma, Notre Dame or North 
Carolina. I had to worry about them 
believing in those type of guys. 

"The biggest pressure on me was 
to do something to gel their 
attention." 

He listened in meetings. He knew 
what he was supposed to do. which 
helped eliminate mental mistakes 
and survive the coaches' mind 
games. And figuring he was in 
better shape than the others, he 
outhustled everybody. 

By the second preseason game, 
Ballard was starting. But in the next 
outing against the New York Giants, 
he went down with a knee injury 
that sidelined him three weeks. 

"That was my biggest setback," 




Quinton Ballard, former Eloa 
grldder, now plays for the 
Indianapolis Colts. 

he said. "Mentally, that was a 
throwback. 1 hadn't made the team 
and 1 didn't know how thai'd affect 
their (the coaches') judgment. 

"I worried about things slipping 
away. I was so close and misfortune 
came my way because of an injury. 
They kept on me to get well. They 
wanted to see how I'd react to 
injury. They have to have people 
who play with pain." 

He worked hard, and by the third 
game of the regular season he was 
back, coming off the bench. 

When former Tar Heel Donnell 
Thompson was injured against 
Philadelphia in the ninth game. 
Ballard stepped into a starting role 
again. 

His belief in himself was paying 
off. The next week against the New 
York Jets, Ballard was awarded the 
game ball as defensive player of the 
game. All he had done was better 



Continued on page 11 




Re-Bound for Glory 



After winning the Conference/District Title, the Elon 
golf team Is headed for Ibe NAIA National 
Champlonsliip Tournament for Ibe 10th time In 11 
years. The tournament will be held Id Saginaw, MIcb. 



June 5-8. Pictured above, after winning tbe Max 
Ward Invitational are, l-r. Neil Braxton, Tom 
Martine, Max Ward, Coach BUI Momlngstar. Hugh 
GUI, Daniel Thore and Barry PUson. 



Page 10 



The Magazine of Elon 



WINTER SPORTS WRAP-UP 



The Elon College men's bssketball 
team posted a 17-11 record this 
season. Following a midseason 
slump which saw the team's record 
slip to 12-9, the Fightin' Christians 
won five of their final six games to 
finish the regular season 17-10 and 
8-6 in Carohnas Conference play. 
During the five-game streak, tfie 
team upset then Conference leaders 
Pfeiffer (77-65) and High Point 
(72-58). In the Carohnas Conference 
tournament, High Point was the 
Christians' opponent. In a close, 
hard fought game, High Point 
defeated Elon 64-59 lo eliminate the 
Christians. 

For the season, Charlotte, N.C. 
native Bengie Tate led the Christians 
in scoring, averaging 13.8 points per 
game. Maryland transfer Andre 
Hines chipped in 11.8 points, junior 
Robert Leak, despite missing 11 
games with a broken foot, came on 
strong in the later stages of the 
season and averaged 11.3 points per 
game. Freshman Kenny Richardson 
averaged 10.4 points per game and 
hit 55'?o of his shots. The team has 
lost seniors Mel Melton and Joe 
DeShazo to graduation. However, 
with the strong nucleus of returning 
players, Coaches Momingstar and 
Morrison are optimistic for next 
season. 

Coach Mary Jackson's Golden 
GIrb also finished their season with 
a J7-11 record. The women won the 
Elon College Invitational defeating 
Atlantic Christian and Glenville 
Slate to capture the crown. During 
the regular season, the Golden Girls 



posted a 9-5 CaroUnas Conference 
record which tied the girls for third 
with Atlantic Christian College. In 
the first round of the Carohnas 
Conference tournament, Guilford 
had a night in which everything 
went in and Elon's fate was just the- 
opposite. When the final horn 
sounded, the Lady Quakers had 
stunned the Golden Giris 97-67. 

Post season honors were many for 
the Golden Girls as junior Donna 
TroUinger and sophomore Jamie 
McNeely were named to the 
All-Carolinas Conference first team. 
In addition, Donna was also named 
to the All-District 26 first team and 
was Carolinas Conference Co-player 
of the Year. 

With four of five starters 
returning next season. Coach Mary 
Jackson can look forward to 
another fine season. Renate Costner 
was the lone starting senior. 

Jim Richardson's wrestling team 
finished its season with a second 
place berth in the CaroUnas 
Conference wresthng tournament, 
and placed third in the District 26 
tournament action. Elon placed two 
wrestlers on the All-Conference 
Team — Jim Ambrose at 118 and 
Jay Lineberry at 126. Strong 
performances were also turned in at 
the conference meet by Jeff May, 
134; Wendy McCoy, 150; Ron 
Budd, 158; John Travis, 190; and 
Jay Gros, 177. Lineberry, May and 
Travis were participants at the 
NAIA National tournament at 
Central State University, Edmond, 
Oklahoma. 



HANGING IN THERE: 



BALLARD 

Continaed from page 10 



all-pro offensive tackle Marvin 
Power en route to eight solo tackles, 
a sack, causing a fumble and tipping 
a pass. 

He started the next three games 
and ended up with five starts to his 
credit as the Colts — who had won 
just two games the previous two 
seasons — faded from the playoff 
picture before finishing 7-9. 

The modicum of success Ballard 
had his rookie year, and the Colt 
coaches' plan to try him at nose 
guard next season, have only served 
to strengthen his belief in himself. 

"Making the team, I knew the 
work had just begun," said Ballard. 
"That's the first step. The second 
step is getting playing time. The 
third step is starting. The fourth 
step is all-pro, and, if there is a fifth 
step, well, everyone wants to be a 
superstar. 

"I wish I could've gotten more 
playing time, but it told me what I 
knew. I can play in the NFL. I have 
the ability to be a great player if I 
can be healthy. I'm not cocky. Just 
confident." 

"(Playing pro ball) has 
strengthened me as far as 
confidence," added Ballard. I 
believe I can do anything I set my 
mind to. As I get more comfortable 
in my position and get the proper 
amount of experience, I should 
excel." 

As far as the belief in himself has 
carried him thus far, is any one 
going to doubt him? 




ONCE MORE, WITH FEELING 



Defensive back John Mair, pictured 
above, grins after the Elon alumni 
football squad handed the varsity 
team a defeat In their recent 
scrimmage game at Burlington 
Memorial Stadium. Led by the 
passing combination of Phil Bracco 
and Steve Vargas, the Oldtlmers 
upset the younger varsity team 16 to 
14. 



The Alumni squad was coached 
by former coaches Jerry Tolley and 
Mickey Brown. Mulr was 
Instrumental In arranging the event, 
which drew several hundred 
spectators and generated 
considerable alumni interest. 




Bryant Colson 



Bryant Colson '80, Elon's first block SGA president, 
retroces his rood to political success 

By Jan Elliot 

Before Bryant Colson was old 
enough ro read or write, he watched 
television. But unhke many 
youngsters, Colson wasn't drawn to 
cartoons or to commercials, and his 
heroes weren't found in adventure 
programs. 

"When the news came on, I'd 
watch it and listen for certain 
names," said Colson, a banking 
officer with Wachovia Bank and 
Trust in Greensboro. "My idols 
were Julian Bond, Andrew Young 
and John Kennedy." 

As a youngster, Colson also 
deviated from the norm in his career 
choice. He wanted to be a U.S. 
Senator. 

"My interest in politics was 
sparked at an early age," he said. 
"I remember hearing the word 
'senator' on the news and thinking, 
*AVhat is that? I wouldn't mind 
doing that. It might be nice to be a 
senator.' " 

Although he hasn't achieved that 
goal yet — he's only 25 — he did 
hold his first political office at an 
early age. In the sixth grade, he was 
elected president of his elementary 
school. 

"At the end of my campaign 
speech, I made the infamous peace 
sign," said Colson, forming the 
V-shaped gesture with his right 
hand. "I think that's what got me 
elected," he added with a laugh. 

While at Page Senior High in 
Greensboro, Colson served in 
student government, held several 
class offices and participated in 
intramural sports. He recalled an 
incident during those years that, 
perhaps more than anything else, 
encouraged him to pursue his civic 
and political goals. 

"I ran for a class office and 
suffered my first pohtical defeat," 
he said. "I had been accustomed to 
wjtming and was very upset with the 
outcome. It really hurt and I began 
to doubt myself. I decided I couldn't 
take the pain of losing and wanted 
to give up my poUtical activities." 

But, Colson's mother and 
grandmother convinced him 
otherwise. His parents divorced 
when Colson was 10, and he, two 
brothers and a sister were reared by 
the two women. 

"They told me not to give up 
because I had too much invested to 
call it quits," he said. 

Colson took their advice and 
appreciates it to this day. In his 
senior year at Page, he received the 
Luther Medlin award for 
outstanding leadership. 

Colson chose Elon College to 
further his education and graduated 
in 1980 with a B.A. in poUtical 
science and a minor in business. 

"I didn't want to leave an active 
role in high school and be lost in a 
large university," he said. "I went 
with the idea of getting involved, 
but taking it slow. On the whole 
campus, I knew one person — my 
roommate — when I arrived at 
Elon." 

Not one to wait for opportimity 
to knock, Colson ran for president 
of the freshman class. 

"I lost the election, but that 
didn't stop me this time," he said. 



"I ran because I was interested. I 
wanted to see where I fit in. The 
election was close and that surprised 
me." 

That same year, he did win a seat 
in the Student Senate, a position he 
held for three years. As a senator, 
Colson represented Elon in the 
National Student Government 
Association and visited many cities 
across the United States. 

During his freshman year at Elon, 
Colson wrote an English paper titled 
"Women in Tennis," in which he 
pointed out the inequalities between 
men's and women's professional 
tennis. His English professor 
subsequently asked him to join the 
staff of the school paper. The 
Pendulum, as a sports writer. 

in nis junior year, he became 
editor-in-chief of The Pendulum. 

"We had fun, produced a good 
paper and won some national 
awards," Colson said. 

Colson said he feels the exposure 
he gained as editor of The 
Pendulum helped him to win the 
college election he is proudest 
of — president of the student 
government association. He became 
the first black elected to that job. 

"When I was a freshman, I told 
myself I would run for that 
position. Student government is 
big-time politics at Elon," Colson 
said with a smile. "All through 
college, I worked towards that goal 
by participating in extra-curricular 
activities. I tried to get noticed and 
known so people would see that I 
could do a good job." 

Colson said he learned a lot about 
people, politics and the school while 
serving as president his senior year. 
"It was a very rewarding learning 
experience." 

As recognition for his 
achievements, Colson received the 
ODK William Mosely Brown award 
for outstanding leadership his senior 
year. 

In 1980 Colson joined Wachovia 
in Greensboro and worked in sales 
finance before transferring into the 
retail area. He was a personal 
banker in the High Point office for 
six months before returning to 
Greensboro in January to be 
personal banker and operations 
manager at the Golden Gate office. 
Reprinted from The Carolina 
Peacemaker 



May, 1984 



Page 1 1 



Joanne Soliday 
named dean 
of admissions 



Mrs. Joanne Cadoretie Soliday has 
been named dean of admissions and 
financial aid at Elon College. 

Mrs. Soliday joined the Elon staff 
in 1978 as coordinator of commuter 
affairs, and has also served as 
associate dean of student affairs and 
as associate director of admissions. 
Prior to her oromotion to dean 
Soliday served as associate 
dean of admissions and 
financial aid. 

She received her Bachelor of Arts 
degree from West Virginia Wesleyan 
College in Buckhaimon, W. Va., 
and her Master's degree from the 
Uiiiversity of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill. 

Mrs. Soliday has served as a 
family and children service 
counselor in Charlotte and as 
Director of the Consultation and 
Education program for the 
Alamance County Mental Health 
Department. She has also worked 
with emotionally disturbed children 
and children with learning 
disabilities in the local school 
systems. 

Dr. M. Christopher White, vice 
president for academic and student 
affairs at Elon, said that Soliday has 
demonstrated a high level of energy, 
creativity, and success in her 
previous positions. "I am confident 
that she will be able to provide the 
leadership necessary to continue 
advancement in the critical area of 
admissions and financial aid," 
White said. 

Soliday begins her duties on June 
1. 



Ron Klepcyk 
is new dean 
of students 



Ronald A. Klepcyk has been 
appointed dean of student affairs at 
Elon College. 

Klepcyk received his bachelor of 
science degree in education at Kent 
State University in Kent, Ohio, and 
his master's degree in education 
from the same institution. He has 
been a member of the Elon College 
staff since 1978, serving as associate 
director and director of special 
institutional programs and as 
associate dean of student affairs. 
Klepcyk had served as acting dean 
of student affairs since last October. 

Dr. M. Christopher White, vice 
president for Academic and Student 
Affairs, says Klepcyk has the 
training and experience necessary to 
provide creative leadership in the 
student affairs area. 




Joanne C. Soliday 
Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid 




Ronald A. Klepcyk 
Dean of Student Affairs 



King to play 
August recital 
in France 



Robert Bums King, college organist 
and teacher of organ at Elon, has 
been invited to play one of the 
recitals during the Festival d'Orgue 
at the Cathedral of Chartres, 
France, on Sunday, August 26. The 
festival begins in July and lasts 
through August, and recitals which 
are open to the pubhc take place on 
Sunday afternoons. 

Other engagements for recitals by 
King during this season include 
Baltimore on April 1 and 3 (Old 
Saint Paul's Church), Topeka, May 
4 (Grace Episcopal Cathedral), 
Lincoln, May 10 (Cathedral of the 
Risen Christ), and New York City, 
June 10 (Saint Thomas Church). 

Mr. King, who is also 
Organist -Choirmaster of the First 
Presbyterian Church in Burlington, 
was educated at Furman University, 
the School of Sacred Music of 
Union Seminary in New York, 
where he studied organ with Vernon 
DeTar of the Juilliard School, and 
he holds the Prix de Vlitulslle from 
the Schola Cantorum of Paris, 
France. He has also studied with 
Michael Schneider in Cologne, 
Germany. 



Flute soloist 
conducts class 
at college 



Carol Kniebusch, nationally 
acclaimed flute soloist and professor 
of flute at James Madison 
University, presented a recital and 
master class in the Mooney Theater 
on the Elon College campus May 5, 
1984. Flutists from local junior and 
senior high schools, as well as other 
interested persons, were invited to 
attend. 

Appearing through the courtesy of 
W. T. Armstrong Company, Ms. 
Kniebusch also gave a 
demonstration of Armstrong Flutes, 
featuring their new Headstart 
headjoint, a new design which is 
ideal for small children and band 
use. 

The event was arranged by 
Barbara Dinger Jacobson, adjunct 
instructor of flute at Elon. 
According to Ms. Jacobson, the 
master class concept, which allows 
several students to work 
simultaneously with a master 
teacher, is becoming more and more 
popular because of its usefulness in 
presenting a variety of approaches 
to students and improving 
technique. 

A member of the Elon faculty 
since 1982, Ms. Jacobson holds 
Bachelor of Music and Master of 
Music degrees from the New 
England Conservatory of Music. 
Having begun studying the flute at 
age 10, she has performed widely in 
the U.S. and abroad. 

Since coming to Elon, she has 
organized a flute choir, which uses 
various members of the flute family, 
uicluding the piccolo, alto flute and 
bass flute. The concept of a flute 
choir is relatively new in this 



country, and Carol Kniebusch has 
been instrumental in the spread of 
its use. 

Ms. Kneibusch is director of the 
flute choir for Geoffrey Gilbert 
Master Class, principal flutist for 
the Roanoke (Va.) Symphony 
Orchestra and a member of the 
Board of Directors of the National 
Flute Association. 



Manuscript 

competition 

announced 



The United Church Board for 
Homeland Ministries is soliciting 
manuscripts for the 3rd Pilgrim 
Press Manuscript Competition. The 
wiiming manuscript will be 
published in book form by The 
Pilgrim Press, the Board's 
publishing imprint for trade books. 

Among those eligible to enter the 
competition are aJumni/ae of 
member institutions of the Council 
for Higher Education of the United 
Church of Christ. Since Elon 
College is a member institution, 
alumnae/i are invited to enter the 
competition. 

Manuscripts are sought which will 
be of interest to the general reader, 
in such areas as ethical perspectives 
on current persona! and social 
issues, biography, and studies in the 
arts. Technical manuscripts of a 
more specialized nature will not be 
considered. 

Manuscripts in final form will be 
due on March 18. 1985. 

Full details are available from: 
James A. Smith, Jr., United Church 
Board for Homeland Ministries, 132 
West 31 Street New York, NY 
10001. Telephone: 212/239-8700. 



Executive committee meets 



The Executive Corrmiittee of the 
Elon College Alimini Association 
held its spring meeting at the 
Bur-Mil Country Club in 
Greensboro on Satiwday, February 
18. Dr. Sally O'Neill, president of 
the Alumni Association, presided. 

The Committee 
officially accepted the nominations 
for officers of the 1984-86 term of 
the Alimmi Association: Zac 
Walker, president; Noel Allen, first 
vice president; and Ron Butler, 
second vice president. The 
committee also approved by 
unanimous vote the Alumni Awards 
Committee's selections for the 1984 
Alimmi Association awards. 



The Executive Committee also 
created a new award to recognize 
outstanding service to the college by 
organizations. Other action resulted 
in the reduction of the maximum 
nimiber of Distinguished Aliminus 
awards to be presented. Additional 
discussion regarding the Alumni 
Association Awards will be held at 
the fall meeting with any changes 
being valid with the 1985 awards. 

Other members of the Executive 
Committee present at the meeting 
were Tom Bass, Bryant Colson, 
Ashbum Kirby, Helen Lindsay, Phil 
Mann, John McBrayer, Calvin 
Michaels, Robin Moser and Bob 
Pafe. 



Left 10 rigbt, Alumni Executive Committee members: Ron Butler, Noel Allen, 
Bryant CoIsod, Asbburn Klrby, John McBrayer, Diane McSheeby, Pbll Mann, 
Pattl Brammer, Zac Walker, Robin Moser. Calvin Michaels, Helen Lindsay, 
Sally O'NclU, Tom Bus. Bob Pafe. and Jo Watts WiUlams. 




Page 12 



The Magazine of Elon 



CLASS NOTES 



'37 



John L. Cameron retired in 1982 as director 
of public telecomtnutiications facilities with 
the U.S. Department of Commerce. He is a 
member of the Raleigh Telecommunications 
Commission, on the Board of Directors for 
the Wake County Men's Garden club, and 
active in Hayes Banon United Methodist 
Church. 



'47 



Bacil H. Stetd enjoys corresponding with his 
former classmates from his home in 
Australia. He writes, "'I will answer any 
letters from former friends and associates ai 
Elon in 1943-44, especially if they are 
interested in facts on Australia or what I've 
been doing over the years in Korea. Japan, 
China and Australia. I have very fond and 
warm memories of Elon." His address is 79 
Honbury Avenue, Darwin, N.T., Australia 
5792. 



'49 



Ftoyd T. Boyce, manager of real estate 
investment services for NCNB National Bank 
(Charlotte), has been promoted to senior vice 
president. 



'50 



Edwin Ellis has been appointed to the 
position of Direcior of Personnel at the 
Nantucket Hosiery Mills Corporatiofi plant in 
Asheboro, Ellis, who was formerly with 
Belk-Yates and Acme-McCrary Corporation, 
also spent a year as a professional baseball 
player with the Greensboro Patriots. 



'51 



Lacey Gane, athletic director at Pembroke 
State Univenity for 19 years, has announced 
his retirement. He will be leaving the school 
in August. Gane was named NAIA District 
coach of the year in basketball in 1973 and in 
golf in 1976. His 1973 basketball team went 
to the NAIA national basketball tournament. 



'54 



Jack HoK, a former reporter for Leaksvllle 

News and winner of a number of journalism 
awards, is an instructor in the Electronics 
Department at Si. Augustine (Fla.) Technical 
Center. He designed a special program for 
which he has received a $33,000 grant to be 
used for purchasing equipment and materials 
to teach industrial control of machinery and 
robotics through computers. 



'57 



Jerry Miller, a Raleigh artist who specializes 
in drawing old buildings, recently opened at 
the Davidson County Art Guild Gallery, 



'58 



Robert Allen BolUs is executive director of 
(he Graham Housing Authority in Graham, 
N.C. He will oversee the federally supported 
agency, which handles about 650 housing 
units for low-Income families in Graham, 
N.C. 



'60 



Al Capuaoo, principal of Cypress Elementary 
School in Pompano Beach, Fla., has been 
selected to work with the school district's 
department of human resources development. 
He will be involved with developing training 
programs for prospective principals as weU as 
revising the selection and appraisal systems 
for Broward's school-based administrators. 
The position is funded through June of 1985 
by a grant from the Florida Department of 
Education. 

James F. Gibson has been named an assistant 
secretary in the group claims department al 
Pilot Life Insurance Company, Greensboro. 
Frank K. Pnrdy, Jr. was promoted lo colonel 
and was assigned commander with the 2063d 
Communications Squadron, Lindsey Air 
Station, Germany. 




Paol H. Haey '66 



'61 



Jim E. Ward is a senior buyer for 
BcU-Atlanlic in Aleiiandria, Va. 



'63 



Gerald P. Byrd, administralor of Lakevicw 
Clinic, is one of six directors elected to serve 
on the Suffolk (Va.) Council, Hampton 
Roads Chamber of Commerce, 

'64 

Jimmy S. Jones has been elected lo ihe junior 
officer position of assistant secretary, group 
claims, for Pilot Life Insurance Co., in 
Greensboro. 



'65 



Paul B. Robinson has resigned as pastor of 
Parkway UCC in Winston-Salem lo begin 
serving as pastor in Flagstaff, Ariz. 
Jamea Watson, Jr., has been promoted to the 
rank of professor in the physics and 
astronomy department al Ball State 
University, Muncie, Ind, His teaching 
assignment includes physics education and 
atomic and molecular spectroscopy, Dr, 
Watson joined the Ball Suie faculty in 1976 
after completing his Ph.D. in physics at the 
University of Arkansas. 



'66 



C. Dale Harrimao has been named vice 
president and chief financial officer of Triad 
Medical Services, Inc., Yadkinvlllc, N.C. He 
was formerly a partner of Bruce E, Hall & 
Company CPA's in Winston-Salem. 
Paul H. Huey, owner and operator of The 
Country Catch, an independent seafood 
restaurant located in High Point, is president 
of the North Carolina Restaurant 
Association. In March, Huey will preside 
over the association sponsored by Carolina 
Foodservice Expo in Charlotte, Next October, 
he is scheduled to lead the restaurant group 
to Frankfun, Germany to participate in 
activities at the 1984 Culinary Olympics and 
to support the American Culinary Olympic 
Team. 



William J. Ruth was selected as "Agent of 
the Year" for 1983 by the general agents and 
managers association of Hartford, Ct, His 
agency represents the Travelers Insurance 
Company. 



'68 



Wright Anderson is special teams coach for 

the Oklahoma Outlaws (USFL) in Tulsa, 

Oklahoma. 

Frank I. Steele, Jr. is vice president — fiscal 

services for High Point Memorial Hospital, 

Inc. He has been associated with the hospital 

for six years. 



Laora Te^ge Hlpps is a registered nurse 

working for a private-duty agency in 

Freehold, N.J. She and her husband operate 

a Carvel Ice Cream Store in Howell 

Township, N.J. 

Don Kemodle is world tag team wrestling 

champion. 

Larry B. McCanley. Jr. of L. B. McCauley, 

and Associates, was recently installed as 

treasurer of the Burlington Board of 

Realtors. 



'74 



'69 



Barton C. Sbaw is the author of a new book 
to be published in June by the Louisiana 
State University Press, one of the most 
prestigious publishers in the field of history. 
Shaw's book. The Wool-Hat Boyi, is a 
history of the Populist party in Georgia from 
its rise in 1892 through the height of iis 
influence to its disappearance by 1910. The 
title refers to the rural working men of the 
state who prided themselves on their honest 
industriousness and who especially disliked 
and distrusted those they referred to as the 
silk-hat boys — the rich and powerful 
business and government leaders. A history 
major at Elon, Shaw holds a Ph.D. from 
Emory University and is teaching al Cedar 
Crest College in Allentown, Pa. He has given 
numerous papers at professional meetings and 
delivered the Phi Alpha Theta lecture at Elon 
in 1981. 



Phil Blacknion and family have moved to 
l^wisville, N.C. He will be completing his 10 
years with Varco Pruden Buildings as a 
production control supervisor m Kemcrsvillc. 
Charles W, Hnghes, Jr. has been named 
manager of the Ahoskie Branch of North 
Stale Savings and Loan Corporation, Hughes 
was a former loan officer with Planter's 
National Bank in both Greenville and 
Ahoskie. 

Cedl Whitlow has been named salesman of 
the year for Metropohtan Life Insurance. 



'75 



'70 



Michael Splllanc has been named department 
manager of Scars & Roebuck tire and tube 
repair division. He lives in Lcvittown, N.Y. 



'73 



David C. Bal has been certified by the 
American Board of Plastic and 
Reconstructive Surgery. He practices in 
Greensboro, N.C, 



Barry Baucom is a field office analyst for 
Lever Brothers Co. in Winslon-Salem. N.C. 
Raymond L. Beck was one of five Division of 
Archives and History employees lo receive a 
full scholarship from the Kellenberger 
Educational Foundation of New Bern to 
attend the I6ih Atmual Tryon Palace 
Decorative Arts Symposium held on March 
U-13. The Kellenberger Foundation was 
established from the estate of the late Mr. 
and Mrs. John A. Kellenberger of 
Greensboro, the major benefactors of the 
Tryon Palace Restoration. 

Beck also represented the State in 
England from April 22 to May 8 as a 
participant in the commemoration of voyages 
sponsored by Sir Walter Raleigh which led to 
the colonization of America. The 400th 



continued on page 14 




bobby locks and i addio oxferda? 

fho |uko box In Alamanco? 

tlroakors? 

compuliory chapol? 

What's your favorlto momory 
of lion? 

Shan It with Magaiino of Elon roadors and you may 

win a priiol 

Entries may be short or long, but may not 

exceeti 1,000 words or 3 double-spaced typewritten pages 

All entries must be received by July 1, 1984 

As many entries as possible will be published in the August 

issue of the MagBzlne of Eloa. 

The authors of al! entries chosen for publication will receive one 

of these prizes: a copy of Dr. Durward Stokes' Eloo College: Its 

History and Traditions; an Elon umbrella; or an Elon mug. 

All entries become the property of the Magazine of Elon and 

will not be returned. 

Send your entry to: The Magazine of Elon 

Box 2116 
Elon College, N.C. 27244 

Memories are treasures — share yours and make someone smile. 



May, 1984 



Page 13 



Class notes com. 



Anniversary lour will begin in Plymouth wiih 
ceremonies in E«ier, London, Oxford, and 
will conclude in Siraiford-on-Avon after 
visiting sites associated with Sir Walter 
Raleigh and (he Elizabethan voyages. 
TomiDy Hcdrick has been appoinlcd sales 
representative for TNT Pilot in Roanoke, Va. 
Drew Parr is a sales representative for 
Smithfield Packing Company in Smiihfield, 
Va. 



76 



Rick and June ['Tf] Brooka whose son, Josh, 
died last November after complications 
following a liver transplant, have formed Ihe 
Joshua Brooks Living Transplant 
Association. This non-proni, tax-exempt 
awareness group, the Tirsi such group in 
North Carolina, is a statewide fundraising 
organization for organ transplants. The 
association will be formed using the unspent 
porxion of the $1 12,000 donated to the 
Joshua Brooks Liver Fund. The Brooks are 
school teachers and live in Laurinburg, N.C. 



77 



Ka(by Bowman received her MBA from 

UNC-G in May. 1983, 

Joel J. Brower is director of utilities with the 

Town of Siler City. N.C. He has been chosen 

to appear in the 13th edition of 

"Personalities of The South." 

Barry Smith is a special agent with the 

Federal Bureau of Investigation currently 

assigned to the New Orleans Division of the 

FBI. 



78 



Aanenc Wall Eullsa is teaching second grade 
in Randolph County. 

Garry F. FItcbett is employed by Domino's 
Pizza as an area supervisor in Hampton, Va. 
Linda Bartlett Moore is a statistical analyst 
for Blue Cross and Blue Shield in Chapel 
Hill. N.C. She is currently taking night 
courses in computer programming. She and 
her husband, Tim, hosted a pig-pickin' with 
many Elon friends last summer after adding 
on a garage to their Cary, N.C. home. 
Tim Moore is a retail sales representative for 
(he GiilEiie Company-Razor Division in 
Raleigh. He covers the territory east of 
Durham and other parts of the South and 
assists retailers in the promotion of Gillette 
products. He writes, "In my travels this past 
year 1 have contacted many Elon alumni all 
over the South. It has been fun!" Moore also 
stays busy coaching a city league basketball 
team composed of players aged 14-16. 
JohDnle AUcD Renlck was involved in the 
Southwest Virginia Writing Project. She is 
enrolled in graduate school at VPI as an 
English major, and is teaching English at 
Blairs Jr. High School. 
Gary Spider, who is in his sixth year of 
serving as sports information director at 
Pembroke State University, was voted the 
second annual "NAIA District 26 Sports 
Information Director of the Year" for 
1983-84 by his fellow SlD's in the 26-school 
district which encompasses Virginia and all of 
North Carohna. 

J. Franklin Watu, Jr. was promoted to 
property accounting coordinator at Virginia 
Electric and Power Company in Richmond, 
Va. 



79 



John Alklnsoa, a Navy Ueutenant, was 

awarded the Navy Achievement Medal for 

performance white deployed to Beirut, 

Lebanon. 

Tommy Dodd is the owner of Nordic Fitness 

Products, a supplier of exercise equipment 

and saunas in Raleigh, N.C, 

JoUc George is a credit manager for C & H 

Electronics in Windham, NH, 

Nancy Warren Gonld is teaching grades three 

and four at Christ Church private school in 

La Plata, Md. 

Brian Harrison is an underwriting specialist 

for Kemper Insurance in Charlotte, N.C. 

Thomas S. Vaaghn is employed by Morton 

Thjokol, a division of Morton Salt, in 

Elkion, Md. The firm is responsible for the 

motors and fuel on the space shuttle and 

for the armed services. 



'80 



Bryan) M. Cobon has been elected banking 

officer at Wachovia Bank and Trust in 

Greensboro. 

Robert L. FIncfa, Jr. has been named sales 

manager of Altavista Motors, Inc., Altavista, 

Va. 

Debbie TIenicy Harrison is a sales 

representative for National Textile Engravers, 

Inc., in Charlotte, N.C, 



Barbara Haffmui is a student at Lancaster 
Theological Seminary in Lancaster, Pa. 
KcD Go old is managing (wo Roy Rogers 
Restaurant franchises in southern Maryland. 
Marcos Jones is district sales manager for 
Burroughs Corporation in Atlanta, Ga. 
RJcbard Penlck, a firefighter in Danville, Va., 
has been promoted to assistant driver on his 
shift. 

Bob Rnffln has been promoted to area sates 
manager for Lever Brothers Co. He and his 
wife, the former Kalby Gilliam '81, reside in 
Winston-Salem. N.C. 

Elizabeth Klmsey Thompson recently joined 
Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Richmond as a 
claims analyst rater. 



'81 



Dlanne McAUsler Alklnson is teaching third 

grade in the Virginia Beach City School 

system. 

VlcUe Lyo Blukensblp has been promoted 

to outlet manager in Pigeon Forge, Term, by 

Mikasa, a division of Arnerican Commercials, 

Inc. 

Malea Knlgbl Crigler is employed as an 

actuarial technician by Integon Life Insurance 

Company in Winston-Salem, N.C. She and 

her husband, David, bought a home in 

Winston-Salem last spring. 

Laura Knlgbl Duval is teactiing fifth grade at 

Grace Christian School in Sanford, N.C. 

Howard L. Payne has been promoted (o 

branch manager of Avco Financial Services in 

Henderson, N.C. 

Greg A. Piper is an investment executive with 

First Jersey Securities, Inc. in Raleigh. 

EUIc Milter writes, "I have recently moved to 
Pasadena, Calif, and am working as a 
receptionist for the CPA nrni of Coopers & 
Lybrand in Los Angeles." 
Kenneth N. Roacb is working for the 
Division of Prisons at Southern CorrecUonal 
Center in Montgomery County, N.C. 
David A. Slcveos has transferred from the 
Greensboro office of Wachovia Bank & Trust 
Company, N.A., to Asheboro as manager of 
the north branch office. 



'82 



Keith Henshaw is a claims adjustor at Liberiy 

Mutual Insurance Company in Richmond, 

Va. 

Richard A. Hundley is employed by United 

States Gypsum Company in Union City. 

Tenn. as the assistant personnel manager. 

Jool Joram is a personnel assistant for 

Washington Federal Savings & Loan in 

Washington, D.C. 

Greg Owens is a banquet chef at the Atlanta 

Athletic Club in Atlanta, Ga. 

Ed Reams has been promoted by Carolina 

Power & Light Co. to office supervisor at the 

company's Jacksonville (N.C.) district office. 



'83 



Anthony Berardl is a Junior accountant in (he 

corporate office of Hounanian Companies in 

Red Bank, N. J, 

Michael B. Brown is attending UNC-G 

graduate School of Business and Economics. 

Todd Bryant is assistant food service director 

of ARA Services at Brevard College in 

Brevard, N.C. 

James D. Cheek is employed by 

ServiceMaster of Atlanta as assistant director 

of housekeeping at the University of 

Mississippi Medical Center. He resides in 

Jackson, Ms. 

Cheryl Crawford is leaching three-year olds 

at the Wee Care Development Center in 

Burlington, N.C. 

Thomas "Boston" Greeley is an accountant 

with Diversified Business Services, Inc. in 

their Boston (Mass.) office. 

Deborah L. Jooes is teaching fifth and sixth 

grade math in the Chatham County School 

system. 

James "Bartender" Koucblnlski is general 

manager of American Speedy Printing in 

downtown Washington, D.C. 

Lisa Peirlcclo Malay is employed with 

Goodfriend Temporary Placement Services in 

Rockville, Md. as a placement representative. 

Joel Manesa is program director at WHNI 

Radio, in Mebane, N.C. 

Ron Price has entered the Master of Divinity 

— religious education program at 

Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary in 

Wake Forest, N.C. 

Asa G. PtltmBD, Jr. is employed at the 

Mental Health Center in Roanoke Rapids as 

a teaching parent and is living in a group 

home for emotionally handicapped adolescent 

boys. 



'84 



MARRIAGES 



Deborah Ann Tiemey 'SO and Brian George 

Hanison '79 

Penny Kay Page '81 and Michael Duke 

O'Brien '83 

James E. Bula '63 to Kathleen A, Warner 

Linda Ann Glunt '80 to Randolph Jeffrey 

Adams 

Julie Ilene George '79 and Gregory W, George 

Joel Kent Maness '83 and Rebecca Annette 

Hoyle 

Donna Leigh Catoe '83 and William W. 

Allen 

Stephanie Renee Coates '63 and Greg Allan 

Piper '81 

Henry Cothran Holding '79 and Deborah 

Elaine Ringhaver 

Paula Kay Sams '62 and Joseph Bryan Inge 

Alfred Caldwell W&rlick III '69 and Bonnie 

Sue Wakefield 

Mickey Kay Murray '66 and M. Allen Ingram 

Robin Dcnise Huntley '80 and Michael 

Mekanik 

Ann Carol Phillips '81 and John Ovington 

Landis '83 



LITTLE 
CHRISTIANS 



1970 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Johnson, 4339 

Andes Drive, Fairfax, Va. 22030, aimounce 

the birth of a son, Edward Rodney, on May 

21. 1983. 

1971 

Mr. and Mn. Michael A. Warren, 4723 

Pontc Vcdra Drive, Marietta, Ga. 30067, 

aimounce the birth of a son, Andrew 

Benjamin, on June 18, 1983. 

1974 

Mr. and Mrs. Dallas G. Smith. 1612 Lancelot 

Lane, Winslon-Salem, N.C. 27103. announce 

the binh of a daughter. Jennifer Ellen, on 

September 28. 1983. Mrs. Smith is the former 

Melanie KisseL '74. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ted Werner, 11807 Hillbrook 

Drive, Houston, Texas 77070, announce the 

birth of a daughter, Allison Hunt, on 

December 12, 1983. Mrs. Werner is the 

former Susan Cook '74. 

1975 

Mr. and Mrs. Lonls JeweU, 62 W. 69th 

Street, Apt. B, New York. N.Y. 10023, 

announce the birth of a son, Jonathan 



McCauIey, on February 2. 1984. Mrs. JcwcU 
is the former Elizabeth (Beth) McCauley '7S. 
Mr. and Mn. DanBr McLaoilii. Route 3, 
Box 86, PitUboro, N.C. 27312. announce the 
birth of a son, Daniel Scott, on October 14, 
1983. Mrs. McLaurin is the former Hilda 
Wright '75. 
19T7 

Mr. ud Mn. Charles H. Rossell. Jr., 5 Mary 
Ann Drive, Bricktown, N.J. 06723, announce 
the birth of a daughter. Lauren Nicole, on 
December 8. 1983. Mrs. Russell is the former 
Susan Bohlman '76. 



I97« 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Coldoagb, Jr., 718 

Locust Street, Durham. N.C. 27703, 

aimounce the birth of a daughter. Heather 

Michelle, on February 7, 1984. 

1979 

Mr. and Mrs. James M. Baddoar, Route 1, 

Box 319, HoUy Lane, Laurinburg, N.C. 

28352, announce the birth of a son. James 

Michael, Jr. on January 29, 1984. Mrs. 

Baddour is the former Vicki Warren '80. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Faulk, 125 School 

Street, Burlington. N.C, aimounce the birth 

of a daughter, Jessica Ivane, on January 28, 

1984. Mrs. Faulk is the former Lisa Foster 

'80. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gregory E. Hicks, P. O. Box 

99, Efiand, N.C. 27243, announce the birth 

of a son, Paul Gregory, on December 17, 

1963. 

Mr. and Mn. Thomas S. Vaughn, 2007 Point 

Hamlet, Newark, Dc\. 19702, announce the 

birth of a son, Clayton Thomas, on October 

25, 1983. Mrs. Vaughn is the former Robin 

Oakey '77. 

Rev. and Mn. Doaglas WIessner, Route 4, 

Box 129-C, Henderson. N.C. 27436, 

announce the birth of a son, Jason Ross, on 

February 12. 1984. Mrs. Weissner is the 

former Sara Murphy '78. 



1981 

Mr. ud Mrs. David Crigler. 2329 Pebble 

Creek. Winston-Salem, N.C. 27207, 

announce the binh of a son, Joshua David, 

on April 8, 1983. Mrs. Crigler is the former 

Malea Knight '81. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tony Gray Tilley, 1216 

Pamlico Drive, Greensboro, N.C. 27408, 

announce the binh of a daughter, Katy 

Elizabeth, on February 17, 1984. 

1984 

Mr. and Mrs. Israel A. Hernandez, P. O. 
Box 561. Elon College, N. C. 27244. 
announce the binh of a son, Alexis Israel, on 
December 23, 1983. Mrs. Hernandez is the 
former Susan Waff '85. 



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Michael R. King is employed by Peat, 
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The 'I way to rent a car. 



Page 14 



The Magazine of Elon 



IN MEMORIAM 



1910 

Sidti Coi Hofnoe. 1 10 Holt Streei, Elon 

CoUege. N.C., died on January 10, 1984. She 

was a member or Ihe Elon Community 

Church and a retired bookkeeper for Elon 

College, 

1912 

Lillian Aldridge Klmrey. Twin Lakes Center. 

Burlington, N.C., died on January 31. 1984. 

She was a former member of the Elon Book 

Club and the Elon College Community 

Church. 

1917 

Jamie Fellon, 301 W Causey Avenue. Suffolk. 

Va. 23434. Word was received recently of his 

death in 1978. 

1918 

Iva Rotbgeb Hainrick, 6618 Ardmore Drive. 

Roanoke. Va. 24019. died on December 27, 

1963. 

1922 

Rorine Fanner Side*. 131S Andover Road, 

Charlotte. N.C. 28211. Word was received 

recently of her death in July. 1983. 

1923 

Edna G. CbaDdlcr. Route 2, Box 142. 

Burlington. N.C, died in September. 1983. 

T. Gkno Heodcraon. 1302 Twain Rd., 

Greeiuboro, N.C, died on October 30. 1983. 

John E. Smilfa, Box 20844. Greensboro. 

N.C. died on May 28. 1981. 

1927 

NeU On- Gordon. 1 108 W. Front Street. 

Burlington, N.C, died on February 16, 1984. 

She was the wife of Clyde W. Gordon. Sr., 

trustee emeritus of Elon College. 

Mary LooIm Brown MllchcU, 319 Georgia 

Ave,, BurUnglon, N.C, died on February 13. 

1984. 

Alma B. Scholz. 523 Blakely Street, 

Stillwater, Ok., died on August 7. 1983. 

192« 

George S. Hunt. 905 Society Avenue. 

Albany, Ga.. died in January, 1984. 

1930 

Avery L. bicy. 2601 Lemon Spring Road. 

Sanford. N.C, died on January 16. 1984. 

1932 

NnniB Handle Franks, Sr., Route 1. 

Gibsonville-Ossipec Road. Elon College. 

N.C. died on March 7, 1984. A native of 

Wake County, he was a retired depanmeni 

head at Carolina Biomedical Supply 

Company. 

1936 

dtirborae H. Glover. Bailey, N.C, died on 

February 4, 1984. 

aara Davla McCollnm. 2705 South Scales 



Street. ReidsvUle, N.C. 27320. died on 

January 24. 1984. 

1937 

Joseph B. BrlckhonK, 1439 Hannott Avenue, 

Norfolk, Va. 23509, died on June 20, 1982 

1940 

Junes Parks Hackney, 3012 N, Military 

Road, Arlington, Va., died on January 1, 

1984. A retired Baptist minister, he was a 

Navy Chaplain during World War II and 

served on the board of directors of the 

Luthema Rice Baptist College in Franconia, 

Va, and was listed in "Who's Who in the 

South and Southwest." 

1942 

Robert Lee "Jack" Boone. 107 N, Elm St.. 

Greenville, N.C died on February 6. 1984. 

He was head football coach at East Carolina 

University from 1952 to 1961. The last three 

years he was specialty teams coach for Ed 

Emory, who was on Boone's 1959 East 

Carolina team. He was inducted into the Elon 

College Sports Hall of Fame in 1971 and later 

named to the East Carolina Sports Hall of 

Fame. 

Robert C. Folger. P. O. Box I. Dobson. 

N.C. 27017, died on October 6. 1983. 

Lincoln L. Manil. 503 Tuttle Avenue. Spring 

Lake. N.J., died on September 16, 1983. 

Lena Merrltl WilUams. P. O. Box 584. Elon 

College, N.C, died in January, 1984 

1947 

Tbercssa CofHn ElUotl, 6321 Vernon Wood 

Dr.. Atlanu. Ga., died on January 25. 1984. 

Mulon James Rhodes, 300 N. Main Street. 

Roxboro, N.C, died on February 16, 1984. 

1948 

Katie L«e Hawkins Robcm, ArUngton, Va., 

died on February 20, 1984. 

1950 

Ms Prilchetl Sexlon, Esther Pariseau Pavilion 

Nursing Center in San Fernando, Calif,, died 

on March 10. 1984. Formerly of Browns 

Summit (N.C). she was an employee of Olive 

View Hospital in San Fernando, 

1951 

Monlt C. Herring. Box 94. Roseboro. N.C. 

died in April, 1979. 

1959 

C. G. Gales, 3030 S. Albans Mill Road, 

Minnetonka, Minn., died on April 9, 1983. 

William Needham, 213 W. Summerbel! Ave., 

Elon College, N.C, died on January 10, 

1984. A retired Western Electric employee, he 

was a member of the First Baptist Church of 

Elon CoUege, 

1960 

R. Fletcher Gray, 118 Freemoor Drive, 

Poquoson. Va. 23662. died on December 22, 

1983. 

1962 

Donald John RanUn. 120 Westovcr Circle, 

Novaio. Calif, died recently. Word was 

received in the Alumni Office on Febnjary 7, 

1984. 



LOREN EISELEY 



Watts fannily 

CoDtlDaed from page 7 

flying and remained in the Air 
Force for 30 years, test-piloting 
"just about every fighter plane 
that was developed." Engineering 
was always his first love. He had 
wanted to go to N. C. State 
originally and wound up studying 
there later, as did his wife who 
was one of the school's first female 
engineering graduates. In 1971. 
B.K. retired and he and his wife 
hve on Silver Lake outside 
Spokane, Washington. 

Like all his brothers, Ed Watts 
also served in World War IL He 
went into the Navy in 1943. After 
the war, he began a career with 
Sears, Roebuck & Co. which was 
to last until he retired in 1978 to 
start his own business 
manufacturing and selling ladies 
apparel. He and his wife hve in 
Marietta, Georgia. 

There are many famihes whose 
roots are deep in Elon tradition. 
Leafing through the pages of 
Eion yearbooks or the Elon 
history, one sees their surnames 
appear lime and time again — 
Newman, Rawls, Jones, 
McCauIey, Hook. Whole 
generations of these families come 
to Elon for their education. They 
leave only to send their children 
and grandchildren, or to return 
themselves to work or teach or 
serve on boards and committees. 



Collectively they have helped to 
shape the face of the institution 
and its program. 

The Watts family is one of 
these. Their history is intertwined 
with the history of Elon, and they 
retain close ties. Every summer 
they return to Burlington from 
Georgia, Virginia, Washington 
state, and all over North Carolina 
for an annual reunion. And when 
they do, they have lots to talk 
about — Anson County, World 
War II, Kappa Psi Nu— the 
fraternity to which all the men 
and the husbands of both women 
belonged — and of course Elon 
CoUege. 



STAFF 



Managing Editor 

Nan Perkins 

Director of Communications 

Art Director 

Gayle Fishel '78 

Graphic Designer 

Contributing Editors 

Tim McDowell '76 

Director of Community Relations 

J. King White '80 

Director of Alumni & Parent 

Programs 

Stephen Ballard 

Sports Information Director 

Assistants to the Editor 

Mrs. Shirley Crawford 

Mrs. Emma Lewis 



Continued from page 9 



look after his mother and aunt. 
While there he worked on the 
Nebraska Federal Writers Project. 
After a few months he returned 
to Pennsylvania where a Harrison 
Fellowship eased his financied 
problems for 1936-37. 

Inspired by his field work and 
by two published articles on 
archeological discoveries, Eiseley 
decided to investigate the 
usefulness of scientific 
measurements of Quaternary time 
in the study of early man, a 
subject which grew into his 
dissertation research. In June 
1937 he was awarded the Ph.D. in 
anthropology, and that fall he 
began teaching at the University 
of Kansas. 

In August 1938 Eiseley married 
Mabel Langdon, whom he had 
met in 1925 at the University of 
Nebraska. Their friendship had 
begun with a mutual interest in 
poetry. In World War II Eiseley 
was rejected for service because 
of poor eyesight and hearing. He 
spent most of the war years teaching 
anatomy in the Medical School, 
training much needed doctors. 
In the spring of 1944 Eiseley 
was offered the chairmanship of 
the Department of Sociology and 
Anthropology at Oberlin. A full 
professorship and better research 
facilities than at Kansas drew him 
to the Ohio college where he 
remained three years. 

The decade spent at Kansas and 
Oberhn was his most active 
period of research. At Kansas he 
resumed field work in which one 
of his greatest finds was evidence 
that a bison-hunting people lived 
on the Great Plains 7,000 to 8,000 
years ago. This discovery 
dispelled scientists beliefs that the 
area was uninhabited at that 
time. 

During the 1940s Eisely began 
experimenting with the personal 
essay, combining scientific 
information with his own 
experiences and insights. In such 
popular magazines as Scientific 
American, he "humanized" 
science through expression of his 
own awe and wonder and his use 
of metaphor in clarifying 
scientific concepts for the reader. 
He was also expressing a purpose 
in writing: to help people discover 
their past and its significance. 

In 1947 Eiseley was appointed 
department chairman and 
professor of anthropology at the 
University of Pennsylvania, 
succeeding Frank Speck, his 
professor and adviser. He also 
became curator of early man at 
the University museum. In 1948 
during an illness which confined 
him to his home, Eiseley began to 
revise and rework the 13 essays 
which would eventually be 
published as The Immense 
Journey, an imaginative account 
of how life evolved on this planet. 
This first book is still his most 
popular. 

In 1959'Eiseley was appointed 
provost of the University of 
Pennsylvania, an administrative 
position he found incompatible 
with his research and writing. He 
resigned after two years, and was 



named the first Benjamin 
franklin Professor with time to 
write, something he had been 
doing anyway. His second book, 
Darwin's C^entury, published in 
1W8, showed his increasing 
interest in the history and 
philosophy of science. 

. A popular lecturer as America 
reacted to Sputnik, he gave six 
lectures at the University of 
Cincinnati College of Medicine on 
"Man's Quest for Certainty," 
published as The FlrmBmenl of 
Time in 1960. This book won 
majqf awards. It explains how 
man came to accept the earth and 
human existence as natural rather 
than supernatural, an account of 
the emergence of the modem 
scientific world view during the 
last three centuries. 

During the 1960s Eiseley was 
establishing himself as a literary 
naturalist, enjoying writing, even 
thotfgh some scientists denounced 
him as a "mystic." Eiseley felt 
certain affinities of interest and 
writing style with those of Sir 
Francis Bacon whom he praised 
and defended in a series of 
lectures in 1961. The lectures were 
published in 1971, with, an 
additional chapter, as The Man 
Who Saw tbrough Time. 

The Unexpected Universe, - 
1969, is a collection of 10 essays, 
each recording an encounter with 
imexpected aspects of the world, 
all symbolic. A common theme 
binds them together: desolation 
and renewal in nature. 

From 1969 to 1970 Eiseley 
worked on a book for Scribner's 
on the American space program. 
It was published as The Invisible 
Pyramid, several of the chapters 
having been given as lectures. The 
book goes beyond the space 
program to evaluate our technical 
civilization and the impasse to 
which it has brought us. 

Eiseley's last prose works, 
completed before his death in 
1977, were The Night Country and 
his award-winning autobiography. 
All the Strange Hours. The 14 
essays of The Nlgbt Country are 
in the narrative voice of an 
insomniac who watches the world 
of darkness. Eiseley is a fugitive 
Who takes the reader on a journey 
into the night country of his 
mind, past memory and outside 
of time. 

The subtitle of All the Strange 
Hours is The Excavation of a 
Life which sets the controlling 
metaphor of the book. This 
autobiography unfolds in a series 
of, "memories, dreams, and 
reflections." The book is often 
sad, but it shows the power of 
personality and thought as well as 
the meaning of a thinking, feeling 
human being living in 
evolutionary time. 



The Magazine of Elon (USPS 174-580) is 
published quarterly with an extra issue during 
the fourth quarter. Second class postage paid 
at Elon College, N,C. 27244, Postmaster: 
Send address changes to Elon College Office 
of Development, Campus Box 2116. Elon 
College. N.C. 27244. 



May, 1984 



Page 15 



elonUPDATE 


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TELL IT ALL! 

Been promoted? Honored? 

Have a new job, house, husband, wife or child? 

Send us all the news. The Magailne of Elon is designed 

to allow alumni to keep up with their classmates and the college. 

And keep watching! Our deadlines arc early, but items received 

too late for one issue will definitely appear in the next. 

Clip and send to Office of Alumni and Parent Programs, Box 
2107, Elon College, N.C. 27244. 




The Magazine ot 



ELON 



Volume 46, No. 3, August 1984 




NEH chairman speaks 

1984 graduates follow Elon 
commencement traditions 



Summer shape-up 

People aren't the only tilings that peel in the summertime. The summer 
months at Don are traditionaUy tlie time for getting buUdings bacli Into shape 
for the start of another year. 



PRIDE II nears $5 million mark 



Aided by the Glen Raven Challenge 
in Alamance County, the Elon 
College PRIDE 11 campaign 
approached the $5 million mark as 
the coUege's 1983-84 fiscal year 
ended. 

The three-year campaign, 
announced in October, 1983, has a 
goal of $5.7 million. Year-end 
tabulations on May 31, 1984 showed 
a totaJ S4.7 million has already been 
pledged and/or paid to the 
campaign. 

College officials estimate that 
commitments made since those 
figures were announced may have 
already pushed the total over the $5 
nnillion mark. 

The Glen Raven Challenge in 
Alamance County has been a prime 
factor in the success of the 
campaign, according to Dr. Jo 
Watts Williams, vice president for 
development at Elon. 

Under the terms of the challenge 
Glen Raven Mills, Inc. offers $1,000 
to Elon College for every gift or 
pledge of $1,000 or more that any 
individual, company or organization 
in Alamance County makes to the 
PRIDE II Campaign, up to a total 
of $80,000. 

The challenge has already netted 
more than 80 gifts of $1,000 and the 
figure is still rising, according to Dr. 



Williams. 

"The Glen Raven challenge has 
certainly inspired the people of 
Alamance County," said 
Williams. "They are always 
responsive to our needs, but in this 
campaign they have responded with 
particular enthusiasm. We are 
thrilled with the results and most 
appreciative for their generosity." 

College officials are now planning 
a thank-you celebration in August 
for all those who responded to the 
Challenge. 

In other campaign news, officials 
announced that 26 new scholarship 
funds had already been added as a 
result of PRIDE II. The funds 
account for a total of $260,000 in 
gifts or pledges to the college. 

The $5.7 million PRIDE II 
campaign is the largest in Elon 
history. Funds generated through 
the campaign will be used for 
endowment, current expenses, 
campus improvements, and 
a new fine arts center. 

In the coming months, campaign 
officials, led by Dr. Jerry Tolley, 
campaign coordinator, will be 
working to complete the PRIDE II 
effort. A number of area campaigns 
similar to those already conducted in 
Charlotte and Alamance County are 
planned. 



Introducing Mom and Dad to 
professors at the Parents' 
Reception. ..sitting in the silence of 
the Worship Service.. .lining up amid 
the chaos in Whitley... a last walk 
through Alamance Rotunda, across 
Scoti Plaza and down the brick walk 
lined with faculty 
members... sweltering through the 
ceremonies in the gym. ..then hugs 
and tears and trying to find the 
words to say thank you and 
goodbye... 

These are the elements of an Elon 
Commencement and the 1984 
version had them all. 

A total of 388 seniors received 
their diplomas on Sunday, May 20 
during the 94th annual 
commencement exercises held in 
Alumni Gym. 

One of the happiest graduates was 
Margaret Jane Zint, 52, of Mebane, 
N.C. Moments after she received her 
bachelor's degree in human services, 
her daughter, Marcy Zint 
McAdams, 23, received her degree 
in business administration. 

They were the third and fourth 
members of the Zint family to 
graduate from Elon in the last five 
years. Bill Zint having received his 
degree in 1979 and Jimmy in 1981. 

Mrs. Zint, who returned to college 
because she was "a little bored" 
graduated summa cum laude and 
plans to pursue a master's degree 
before entering a career in 
counseling. 

The Commencement speaker, 
WiUiam J. Bennett, chairman of the 
National Endowment for the 
Humanities, advised the 1984 
graduates to "like life," to "look 
forward to work," and to be 
open-minded "but not so 
open-minded that your brains fall 
out." 



Honorary degrees were awarded 
to two men during the ceremonies, 
Bennett and Joseph Branch, chfef 
justice of the North Carolina 
Supreme Court. Both received 
honorary Doctor of Humane Letters 
degrees. 

Bennett is the former president 
and director of the National 
Humanities Center in Research 
Triangle Park. A native of New 
York, he received his B.A. degree in 
philosophy from Williams College, a 
Ph.D. in philosophy from the 
University of Texas, and a J.D. 
degree from Harvard Law School. 
He has received honorary degrees 
from several institutions. 

Before assuming his post at the 
National Humanities Center, 
Bennett was assistant to the 
president of Boston University. He 
has taught law and philosophy at a 
number of imiversities and has been 
a consultant to more than 50 
secondary schools on quality in 
curriculum. He was appointed 
chairman of the National 
Endowment for the Humanities by 
President Ronald Reagan in 1981. 

Chief Justice Branch, a native of 
Enfield, received the L.L.B. degree 
from Wake Forest University in 
1938. He practiced law privately for 
25 years before being elected 
Associate Justice of the State 
Supreme Court in 1966. In 1979 he 
became Chief Justice. 

He served as a member of the 
North Carolina General Assembly 
from 1947-53, was legislative 
counselor to two governors, and has 
been a delegate to the Democratic 
National Convention. He is a 
member and former chairman of the 
Board of Trustees of Wake Forest 
University and a former trustee of 
Wesleyan College in Rocky Mount. 




Starting a new Commencement Iradltloo — wading In FoDvllle Fountain — 
ai«. l-r, Ginger Gravltte, Betb Hungerford, Megan Walsb, Debra Taylor, 
Kathy Collier and Jody Robblns. 



Two new members and youth 
trustee elected to Elon board 



Mrs. Kay Bryan Edwards of 
Greensboro, N. C. and Mrs. Nancy 
Newman Fulgham of Suffolk, 
Virginia have been named trustees 
of Elon College. 

Both women were elected to 
four-year terms by the Board of 
Trustees at the spring meeting held 
on the campus in March. Diane 
McSheehy, 1984 graduate of Elon, 
was elected to a two-year term as 
youth trustee, 

Mrs. Edwards is a native of New- 
York City and a graduate of 
Madeira School in Washington, 
D.C. She received the A.B. degree 
from Sweet Briar College in 
Virginia. 

Mrs. Edwards has been active in 
civic, church and cultural affairs 
throughout her life and is one of 
North Carolina's most prominent 
supporters of the arts and 
education. She has served as a board 
member for the Greensboro Civic 
Ballet, Opera Company and 
Symphony Orchestra; the North 
Carolina Museum of Art and Dance 
Theater; the Metropolitan Opera 
National Council; and the 
International Council of the Folger 
Shakespeare Library. 

She has also served as a member 
of the Guilford College Board of 
Visitors, the Sacred Hean College 
Board of Trustees, the North 
Carolina School of the Arts 
Advisory Board and the Greensboro 
Junior League. She supports a 
number of community efforts. 



Mrs. Edwards is the mother of 
eight children, and she has two 
grandchildren. 

Nancy Newman Fulgham is a 
member of the Newman family 
whose history is intertwined with 
that of Elon College. Her 
grandfather, N. G. Newman, was a 
member of the first graduating class 
in 1891 and a lifelong minister in the 
United Church of Christ, Her 
great-uncle, J.U. Newman, was one 
of Elon's original faculty members. 
Mrs. Fulgham has served on the 
Elon College Board of i^dvisers. 

A graduate of Randolph-Macon 
Woman's College, Mrs. Fulgham 
taught in the Henrico County 
schools for two years and served as 
a research assistant with the Federal 
Reserve Bank. 

She is a member of the United 
Church of Christ and is a past 
president of the Tidewater Chapter, 
Randolph -Macon Alumnae 
Association; past president of the 
Westover Garden Club; and past 
president of the Suffolk Literary 
Club. She is a member of the 
Nansemond River Garden Club and 
is Regent of the Daughters of the 
American Revolution. 

She has been an active volunteer 
with Reach to Recovery, the Louise 
Obici Memorial Hospital, and the 
Suffolk Fine Arts Commission, 
where she served two years on the 
board. She is a trustee of the 
Longwood Fine Arts Commission. 




Nancy Newman Fulgham 

Mrs. Fulgham is married to Dr. 
William M. Fulgham. The couple 
has two children. 

Ms. McSheehy, the new youth 
trustee, served as president of the 
Student Government Association 
during her senior year. An honors 
student, she received a B.A. in 
English and plans to attend graduate 
school at Wake Forest University. 



$50,000 for socce r field 

George Bakatsias discusses 
family gift to Elon athletics 



By BUI Hunter '52 

It has been a long, hard pull for the 
Bakatsias family, which began 
immigrating to America from 
Greece in the early 1950s. But by 
displaying strong family unity — a 
sort of Three Musketeers attitude of 
all for one and one for all — early 
adversities were overcome, and now 
each of three brothers heads a 
successful restaurant operation. 

George is at Durham, in the 
Hillandale Shopping Center, where 
his classy Bakatsias Cuisine is 
prospering. Terry operates Bakatsias 
off 1-85 near TCA, and Johnny is 
the man who signs the payroll at the 
Western Steak House near Western 
Electric. 

The Bakatsias restaurant 
conglomerate, if you will, took roots 
when the family patriarch, 
Nickolaos, felt that his family, living 
in a small, impoverished village in 
Greece should seek a better life. 
America, he wisely believed, was the 
answer. So to America he came, 
leaving the rest of the family 
behind. 

But not for too long. His wife, 
Panagiota, followed. Johnny joined 
his parents in the early 60s, Terry 
came a few years later and George 
completed the odyssey when he 
arrived in Burlington in the early 



70s. A sister, Olga, is married and 
still living in Greece. 

"We run different businesses, but 
we remain very close as a family," 
said George Bakatsias as he sat at 
an immaculate white-clothed table at 
his Bakatsias Cuisine. "And the gift 
to Elon College is a gift from the 
entire family in honor of our father 
and mother, Nickolaos and 
Panagiota Bakatsias." 

Recently it was announced that 
the Bakatsias family will donate 
$50,000 to Elon. This money, it is 
stipulated, shall help defray costs of 
a soccer field now being completed 
on the northwest corner of the 
campus beyond Koury Field House. 

The exact name of the facility, 
which will eventually be one of the 
fmest in the state, has not been 
decided; Bakatsias Soccer Field or 
something similar is likely. 

Now, the story about why the 
Burlington family, at George's 
instigation, probably, decided to 
help soccer at Elon College: 

George attended Cummings High, 
where at that time there was no 
soccer program at all. As an 
alternative, he participated in track. 

"I can remember in Greece, all of 
us kids played soccer in the streets, 
much like kids here play baseball 



and basketball," said George. "It's 
like that throughout Europe — soccer 
is THE game." 

George became very proficient at 
the sport, and when he enrolled at 
Appalachian he became a very 
valuable member of the team. In 
fact, he was on teams that were 
ranked among the best in the entire 
country, and his talent is backed up 
by several trophies. 

With a year left before 
graduation, however, he felt his 
presence was needed in the family 
businesses more than at 
Appalachian, so he dropped out of 
school. 

It so happened that Steve Ballard, 
Elon's soccer coach, knew of 
George's talented toe, and with a 
little persistence, George was 



Dedication ceremonies for Bakatsias Field wUI be held prior to the 2:00 p.m. 
opening home soccer game on Saturday September, 8. 1984. 



continued on page 3 






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George Bakatsias 



Page 2 



Elon slide show 
receives second 
highest CASE award 

Elon College has received an 
Exceptional Achievement award in 
the 1984 Council for Advancement 
and Support of Education (CASE) 
Recognition Program. 

The award, the second highest in 
the CASE program, was received for 
a multi-media slide presentation 
which was developed for the college 
in 1983 by Lothner Communications 
with support from the Admissions 
Staff. 

The 12-minute three-projector 
show, named "Elon College: A 
Place of Infinite Possibilities," was 
designed to fit in with a total 
recruiting package. It presents an 
overview of the college and its 
program and features outstanding 
photographs; interviews with 
students, faculty and administrators; 
lively narration; and a slide 
animation effect. 

Housed in the college admissions 
suite, the presentation is shown to 
all visiting prospective students and 
their parents. It is completely 
portable, however, and has also 
been shown to large groups in many 
locations, both on and off campus. 
Recruiters also carry small 
self-contained projectors to show the 
production to prospective students 
in high schools. 

"This show has been one of the 
most effective aids in recruiting that 
the college has ever had," stated Dr. 
Fred Young, president of the 
college. "It has considerable impact 
upon all who see it." 

The CASE Recognition Program 
recognizes achievement in various 
aspects of a total higher education 
program — teaching, recruitment, 
fund raising, public relations and 
publications. Over 4,500 entries were 
submitted in 1984 from 588 
educational institutions in the U.S. 
and Canada. Awards were given in 
58 categories. All wirmers will be 
annoimced in a forthcoming issue of 
the CASE magazine, Currents. 



Joyce Speas 
awarded highest 
teaching honor 

"It would be difficult, if not 
impossible, to overemphasize the 
contribution she has made to my 
career... I never walk into a 
classroom or help an individual 
without thinking of her." 

The recipient of this high praise 
from a former student is Ms. Joyce 
Speas, winner of the 1983-84 
Daniels-Danieley Award for 
Excellence in Teaching. Ms. Speas 
received the coveted award, Elon's 
highest teaching honor, during 
Faculty-Staff awards ceremonies in 
May. 

In making the presentation. 
President Fred Young read the 
above comments and others from 
letters nominating Speas for the 
honor: 

"She has a warming smile of 
continued on page 3 

The Magazine of Elon 



Alumni couple 
establishes $10,000 
endowment fund 

Mr. and Mrs. Car! B. Coley have 
established a $10,000 endowment 
fund at Elon College. The income 
from the fund will be used to 
provide an annual scholarship for a 
wonhy student. 

Coley, a native of Burlington, 
graduated from Elon College in 
1952. He is currently the owner and 
president of Coley Moving and 
Storage, Inc. in Burlington. 

Betty Coiey, a 1963 Elon College 
graduate, is from Concord, N.C. 
She is currently teaching in the 
Burlington City School System at 
Marvin B. Smith Elementary 
School. 

"I went back to school after I had 
three children," said Mrs. Coley. 
"That was something rarely done in 
those days. We didn't have any 




Carl '52 aad Betty '63 Coley of Burilnglon. N.C, recently established a 
scholarship fund to aid worthy Elon students. 



extra money to spend on my tuition 
so the college worked out a loan for 
me. Everyone was so nice and 
worked with me so I could finish my 
degree," said Mrs. Coley. 

The Coleys still have a good 
relationship with the college. They 



keep in touch with old college 
friends and attend Elon football 
games. The Coleys currently reside 
in Burlington. 

The scholarship will be added to 
the Elon College catalog as the Carl 
and Betty Coley Scholarship Fund. 



Danieley funds 
scholarship at Elon 
honoring wife 

J. Earl Danieley has established the 
Verona Daniels Danieley Scholarship 
Fund at Elon College in honor of 
his wife. 

Mrs. Danieley, a native of 
Beaufort, N.C, is the daughter of 
the late H. Burton Daniels and Mrs 
Daniels who currently resides in 
Beaufort. Mrs. Danieley graduated 
from Elon College in 1949 and was 
secretary for Dr. L. E. Smith, fifth 
president of the college. She taught 
at Elon College High School and 
was secretary to the business 
manager for athletics at the 
University of North Carolina, 
Chapel Hill. 

She is very active in the Elon 
College Community Church and is 
president of the Women's 
Fellowship and a former Simday 
School teacher. She is a member of 
the Christian Education Committee. 

Dr. Danieley graduated from Elon 
in 1946. He received his master's 
and Ph.D. degrees from the 
University of North Carolina, 
Chapel Hill; an honorary Sc.D. 



Specs 

continued from page 2 

assurance, a deep personal concern 
for the success of her students and 
an unlimited amoimt of 
patience... Students are motivated to 
work harder in her classes when 
they see that she cares for them." 

"She is able to make students 
want to learn. She touches them in 
such a way that they come to believe 
in themselves." 

Speas has been a member of the 
Elon faculty since 1978 and serves as 
assistant professor of mathematics 
and education. While at Elon, she 
has been largely responsible for 
developing content and teaching 
methods for the Introductory 
Algebra course. In addition she has 
willingly assumed heavy advising 
loads. 




VeroDB Daniels Danieley '49 

degree from Catawba College; and 
an honorary LL.D. degree from 
Campbell College. 

Dr. Danieley was the sixth 
president of Elon College and is 
currently the Thomas E. Powell Jr. 
Professor of Chemistry at Elon. 

The Danieleys have three children: 
Ned, a doctoral student at Duke 
University; Mark, a landscape 
contractor and nurseryman; and 
Jane, a tax accountant in Charlotte. 

The scholarship is to be awarded 
on the basis of character, need, and 
demonstrated academic potential, 
with preference given to women 
students from Carteret and 
Alamance counties. 



Speas is a graduate of Mars Hill 
College and received her Master's 
degree from the University of North 
Carolina at Greensboro. She is the 
author of a social studies textbook 
for third-graders published by 
McGraw-Hill and widely used in 
elementary schools. 

"I couldn't have been more 
surprised," Speas exclaimed upon 
receiving the award. "This is the 
greatest honor I've ever received, 
especially considering those who 
have received the award before me. 
I admire them all and to be a part 
of that distinguished group is 
thrilling." 

The Daniels-Danieley Award is 
presented annually to an outstanding 
Elon professor. The award was 
established by Dr. J. Earl Danieley 
and Mrs. Verona Daniels Danieley in 
honor of their parents. 



Dan Watts '37 
receives VCU 
Presidential award 



Dr. Daniel T. Watts, '37, received 
a Presidential Medallion during the 
1984 conunencement exercises at 
Virginia Commonwealth 
University. 

Dr. Watts is credited with 
developing VCU's School of Basic 
Sciences into a nationally 
recognized program. He was the 
school's dean from 1966 to 1982, 
during which time it grew from a 
small program into a school that 
now ranks in the top 10 in the 
United States. He retired as dean 
in 1982 with the title of professor 
emeritus in pharmacology and 
toxicology. 

After graduating from Elon, Dr. 
Watts was a high school chemistry 
and biology teacher and basketball 
coach before acquiring a Ph.D. in 
physiology from Duke University. 

He served as an aviation 
physiologist with the U.S. Navy 
during World War II and 
developed breathing equipment for 
aviators and determined human 
tolerance to the acceleration forces 
in aviators' ejection seats. 

Dr. Watts has been recognized 
internationally for his many 
accomplishments in teaching and 
research in Pharmacology. 




BakatsJas 

continued from page 2 

enrolled at Elon where, just 
coincident ally, he decided to go out 
for the team. 

"George's joining the team turned 
things around for the Elon soccer 
team," understated Coach Ballard. 
Actually, at the time, the program 
had only one direction it could go. 
Organized a few years earlier, the 
team had never experienced a 
winning season. 

"But we were 9-6 with George on 
the team," Ballard declared, "and 
George looked like he came down 
from a higher league, which in fact, 
he had. Our program turned 
around. He had only one year of 
eligibility, and that year, 1979, he 
was named to the Ail-Conference 
and All-District teams." 

As for George, he said thanks, 
but the pleasure was all his. 

"I love soccer, and if I'd had 
more eligibility, I'd have remained 
in school (Elon) despite the pressing 
restaurant business." 

As for the gift of $50,000, George 
said that he, Johnny and Terry had 
felt for some time they wanted to do 
something for the Burlington area. 

"Burlington," he noted, "has 
been good to us. Actually, 
regardless of where we go, we will 
always think of Burlington as home. 
We like Burlington and its people. 

"And we like Elon College. It's a 
good school with a good academic 
and athletic atmosphere. 

"And I'd like to see a continued 
upswing in the soccer program 
there. The gift will give the sport a 
good, strong foimdation and, to 
have a sound program, good 
facilities must be made available. 

"In honor of our parents, we're 
proud to have a part in the 
betterment of Elon College and its 
soccer program." 

George said that if it wasn't for 
Elon's coach Ballard, he would not 
have enrolled at Elon and would not 
have as much interest (in the school) 
as he does now. 

"But there's just one little 
stipulation," he said, smiling and 
gestimng. "Steve must let me play 
on the field some time." 

No problem, said Ballard. 

"I guess we'll have to get up a 
little Alumni game next season," he 
said. 

Reprinted from ttae Bnrilngton 
Times- News. 



STAFF 



Managing Editor 

Nan Perkins 

Director of Communications 

Art Director 

Gayle Fishel '78 

Graphic Designer 

Contributing Editors 

Tim McDowell '76 

Director of Community Relations 

J. King White '80 

Director of Alumni & Parent 

Programs 

Stephen Ballard 

Sports Information Director 

Assistants to the Editor 

Mrs. Shirley Crawford 

Mrs. Emma Lewis 



August, 1984 



Page 3 



THE WAY WE WERE 

Memory contest winners 
recall. days at Elon 




STOP THE WEDDING! 

Moses Crotchneld 
Oass of 1941 

It wa^ a dark and stormy 
night — or should have been 
if ii wasn't — in the 
academic year of 1939-40. 

It was the night for renewal of the 
Phi-Psi-Cli Follies sponsored by 
Elon's annual. These performances 
once had been a yearly event, but 
for one reason or another they had 
been allowed to lapse. Now, they 
were being brought back to iife, and 
rumors around the campus were that 
they would be well worth going to 
see. 

Indeed, Whitley Auditorium was 
packed that night. Students had 
responded to the appeal of resuming 
a tradition. So had many of the 
faculty. And, there in a seat close to 
the front was Dr. L.E. Smith the 
college's president. More than likely 
Mrs. Smith was with him. I don't 
remember. 

A word of explanation for 
later-day students might be in order 
at this point. 

In those days, Whitley served a 
number of uses. The Music 
Department occupied the rooms at 
the back part of the building and 
utilized the auditorium for those 
students learning to play the organ. 
Students gathered three times weekly 
in the auditorium for convocations 
or assemblies. The Drama 
Department occasionally used the 
stage and auditorium for its plays 
although these were more frequently 



presented in the upstairs auditorium 
of Mooney Christian Education 
Building. Visiting lecturers and 
concert productions also were 
presented in Whitley and each 
Friday night a movie was offered 
there. 

But most important of all, 
Whitley doubled as the campus 
church. It was there that Dr. Smith, 
a preacher by profession, held 
services every Sunday morning for 
students, faculty and members of 
the community. I won't say that 
faculty members were required to 
attend but they certainly were 
strongly urged to do so, which gives 
an indication of Dr. Smith's feeling 
about the role of the church in the 
life of the college. 

But back to the story of that dark 
and stormy night, or a night that 
should have been dark and stormy if 
it wasn't. 

Some of the details escape my 
memory, but I do recall that many 
campus leaders had roles in the 
production — scholars, athletes and 
others. In keeping with my job in 
the college news bureau, I had 
learned how to take pictures with 
one of those old Speed Graphic 
press cameras. Somebody, I don't 
remember who, requested that I take 
pictures that night, so I was busily 
snapping away from the beginning. 

For that reason, I was 
preoccupied and some of the words 
and their implications eluded me. 
But by the time the production 
reached a scene wherein a group 
graphically portrayed a shotgun 
wedding, I realized things were 
getting rough. Today, such a scene 
would never rate a second thought, 
but the world was different then. 

Suddenly, from out of the 
darkened auditorium, I heard Dr. 
Smith's voice. It was a voice that 
was capable of shaking the rafters 
of the building, and that night the 
rafters shook. 

I don't remember the precise 
words that he spoke, but they were 
something to this effect: "This 




performance is to stop immediately. 
I am surprised and shocked that 
students of Elon College would 
sloop to such a presentation. This 
building also is our church and I 
will not permit it to be defiled 
further." 

That was the end of the revival of 
the Phi-Psi-Cli Follies, at least for 
that year. 

As a postscript, Dr. Smith 
demanded that film of any pictures 
taken that night either be destroyed 
or turned over to him. Frankly, I 
was afraid not to comply. However, 
years later among my belongings I 
found negatives of pictures taken 
that night. How they got there, I've 
never figured out. Nor do I know 
who took them. 

If, by chance, you are one of 
those people who have been aroimd 
Elon for a long while you may 
recognize some of the characters 
who were caught by the camera in 
the hands of an unknown 
photographer that night. 




The members of rbe fateful weddlag party, left to right, Lloyd Whitley '40 
(smoking cigar), who Is now deceased; Roland Longest '41; Garland Causey 
*42 (with sbolgun] also deceased; and Andy Fuller '40 ("baby"]. 

Page 4 



THE COLLEGE FARM 

Dr. Betty Lyacb Bowman 
Qass of 1944 



In May 14, 1940, I graduated 
from Aycock High School as 
valedictorian of my class. I 
was only fifteen years old but knew 
exactly what I wanted in life — to 
be a teacher. George Colclough had 
recruited me to attend Elon College. 
Living on a farm six miles north of 
Mebane made attending Elon 
College almost impossible. Another 
problem was that Daddy did not 
have any money to pay my tuition. 
However, Mr. Colclough made 
provisions for me to enter with a 
small job in the library. 

My father, Zeb Lynch, not having 
the resources for the remainder of 
the tuition, went to Dr. Smith, the 
college president. He told Dr. Smith 
that I was one of five children who 
would need a college education. "I 
cannot move the college," he stated, 
"but I can move my family. Please 
find me a job working for the 
college." Daddy had been on the 
family farm for years. In fact, in 
1938, he had built for us a new 
nine-room home with "running 
water" — no more outdoor toilets! 
Dr. Smith made arrangements for 
Daddy to build his family another 
new home, owned by the college, on 
the hill back of Mrs. Vickers' house 
off Highway 100. Daddy's new job, 
after building the house, was to 
manage the college farm. The farm 
had a big cow barn and plenty of 



land to raise vegetables. The farm 
was to provide milk and vegetables 
for the college dining hall. 

I left the dorm after two months 
and traveled with Daddy from the 
farm near Mebane to the college for 
classes. After the house was 
completed, the family moved to 
Elon to occupy the new college 
home. 

Dr. Smith wanted the family girls 
to milk the cows while the college 
boys worked in the vegetable 
gardens. Those boys (Ralph Bridges, 
Marvin Langston, Allen Gray, 
Forrest Frazier, James Hipps — to 
name a few) still see my parents as 
an important part of their Elon 
College heritage. They visit them 
everytime they come to Elon. 

Dr. Smith paid Daddy one cent 
per gallon for each gallon of milk to 
pay for my tuition which at that 
time, if my memory serves me right, 
was $180 per semester. In addition. 
Daddy's salary was $100 per month. 

Somehow, I never thought I was 
any less privileged than any other 
student. In fact, Mrs. Smith liked 
for me to help her with her social 
events. I thought she was the most 
elegant lady I had ever known. 

My daddy constantly reminded 
Dr. Smith that I was to receive my 
yearbook whether the $180 was fully 
paid or not. It would be paid as 
soon as the cows had produced 
enough milk. I also remember that 
on some occasions I milked as many 
as twelve cows at one milking. 

On August 13, 1943, I finished 
Elon at the age of eighteen and 
received a contract to teach in a 
Guilford County High School. Mrs. 
Smith, thinking I was too young to 
enter the world of work, applied for 
a scholarship for me to work on a 
master's degree at Duke. However, 
there was no way for me to continue 
graduate work at that time. There 
were others at home for Daddy to 
educate. 

In 1944 the farm was no longer 
productive. Daddy became the mail 
carrier for Route 2, Elon College, 
from which he retired twenty-five 
years later. 

I shall always be grateful to 
parents who wanted their children to 
have a belter chance than they had. 
To me Mother and Daddy are the 
most beautiful people in the world. 
I'm sure all parents care, but how 
many sacrifice as they did by pulling 
up roots of many years to help their 
children to be educated? 



In (be May Issue of the Magazine of 
Elon, all alumni were Invited to 
participate In The Elon Memory 
Contest by sending In tbelr favorite 
memory of tbelr years at Elon. 
Response to the contest was 
enthusiastic, and the winning entries 
are printed on these two pages. 

Future issues of the Magazine will 
carry other Interesting entries that 
were received. If these recollections 
spur memories for you. It Is not too 
late to send yours In. Address to 
Editor, The Magazine of Elon, Box 
2116, Elon College, N.C. 27244. 



The Magazine of Elon 



ONE LAST TASTE 




Ttm Moore 
Qass of 1978 



During my four years at Elon 
College I was not exactly 
known to be a "jock." This 
is not to mean that I was not 
athletic. While in high school in 
Virginia I lettered in five sports and 
assimied my entire senior year I 
would be doing the same in college. 

I found that I was a bit light for 
football, a little short for basketball, 
a step slow for track, and as for 
baseball, well, it was played in the 
spring. Spring, when the warm sun 
pulled the students out from their 
winter hibernation. When the girls 
wore those short shorts and halter 
tops. This was enough to stop even 
a "natural." 

Though I never was a true college 
athlete, it does not mean that I had 
forgotten the sweet taste an upset 
victory or a championship could 
bring to one's lips. I thought I had 
taken my last drink of this 
intoxicating brew as my high school 
days faded into labs and seminars. 

During my sophomore year I 
began to get involved in the student 
government at Elon. Another person 
in the student government who had 
been a superb athlete in high school 
himself was Bernard Carr. Bunny, 
as he was known, stands 5'6". He 
played soccer at Elon. In high 
school he had played football (once 
ran a punt back for a touchdown) 
and lacrosse. 

Buimy and I grew up in 
Charlottesville, Virginia but he went 
to a high school across town from 
mine. The only time we had met 
before college had been on the 
lacrosse field. His school had 
probably the best team in the state 
in 1974. During our junior year 
Bunny and I decided that we wanted 
to get semi-athletic again. So we 
asked for and received $650.00 to 
help fund a Lacrosse Qub from the 
student government. Our first year 
we won only three games. 

We were now in our senior year at 
Elon and om second season of 
lacrosse. The team was 
barnstorming across the South to 
play three games in three days. We 
had a small team of mostly 
Virginia and Maryland boys who 
played the game in high school 
along with a few North Carolina 
guys who were still learning. As we 
rolled into Atlanta on this muggy 
spring night we were beginning to 
question ourselves. Our record was 
0-1 due to our loss to the University 
of South Carolina that afternoon 
14-7. The following day we were to 
play Georgia Tech, a school that 
could draw from 10,000 students to 
field a team. Just a year ago they 
beat us 2S-S. Everyone was doing 
their own thing this night. Some 



were going into town, others were 
sleeping, most of us just sat around 
and tried to figure what tomorrow 
was going to be like. 

Early Saturday the team met in 
one room of our hotel and talked 
for a few hours about what lo 
expect. We then rode over to Grant 
Field for our 1:30 game. As oiu 
team of 19 players walked into the 
stadium we were in awe. Grant Field 
is huge; it seats 59,000. Never mind 
that there are only about 2,000 here 
for the game; in that large a place it 
was no consolation. 

The Georgia Tech players were 
out doing their exercises in neat 
rows. There must have been 50 
players suited up. Coaches were 
everywhere yelling at the team, 
getting them ready to play. Bunny 
was our captain and he told us to 
stretch out on our own, then pass a 
few balls around between each 
other. Compared to the military 
style rows and well-equipped Yellow 
Jackets we looked like a rag-tag 
group of guerrilla fighters out of 
South America. As Bimny and I 
looked through the heat waves rising 
from the Astroturf we noticed a 
television camera. This was great! 
Not only were we going to be 
himiiliated in front of the whole 
crowd but a home audience as well. 

Butterflies were in all our 
stomachs as we lined up on the field 
for the opening face off. This 
feeUng was replaced quickly by 
lungs gasping for air in the Georgia 
heal. On the first time down the 
field Paul Jamme' whipped a shot in 
from the left side. The next trip 
down Paul's brother, Kenneth, 
whipped in a shot from the right 
side. Suddenly the whole game 
changed. The rag tag group from 
Elon became the aggressor. We had 
put the pieces together and knew the 
answer to the question few even 
knew existed 10 minutes before. We 
could play with these guysl 

Ai the half we were still leading 
3-2. We sat in the cool shade of the 
end zone bleachers during the break. 
Everyone was pumped up. "We just 
need to keep what we're doing" was 
being said by everyone on the team. 
When we came back on the field we 
looked at the worried faces of the 
Georgia Tech coaching staff; we 
knew we could not let this one get 
away. 

The second half belonged to the 
Maroon and Gold. Paul Jamme' 
scored foiu* goals and our goalie, 
Joe Stevens, playing the position for 
just his second game, had 16 saves. 
The fourth quarter seemed to last an 
eternity as we led 9-5, 9-6, 9-7. 
Those last few seconds were perhaps 
the finest I have ever experienced in 
sports. We knew we had slain the 
giant. This small group of 
competitors which had no coach, 
few players, and even less money 
had done the impossible! 

To this day, when I think of that 
sultry day in Atlanta, I can still taste 
the sweet spirit of ecstasy as we 
counted down the clock. That small 
group of guys, who were tumbling 
all over each other in the middle of 
the field so far from home, had won 
as much as any conference 
championship or national crown. 
We had earned respect. Not only for 
us as a team, but for a brick-wsdled 
school of 2,300 students back in 
North Carolina. 




Ever since that time, when I hear 
the Messiah I sense anew that long 
past evening. Perhaps I grew up a 
little that freshman year at Elon. I 
do not know. I do know that on 
that night there was a kindred, and 
a love and a bond across the campus 
that strengthened us for that time 
and for the years ahead, because 
together we had shared the hours of 
December 7, 1941. 



DECEMBER 7, 1941 

Mary Ellen McCants Evans 
Class of 1945 



There were five of us there that 
December Sunday. Like 
typical college girls, we sat 
around listening to the big band 
sounds of the day. We munched our 
sack suppers (those brown-bagged 
baloney sandwiches, apples, and 
Hershey bars, intended for the 
evening meal), and we talked away 
our "quiet hour." The subject was 
basically "boys." 

Afternoon sim filtered through 
the oaks into our room in West 
Dorm. Light-hearted and carefree, 
we basked in our good life. 

As a dark cloud slid across the 
sky, the music ceased. From my 
small white radio came an almost 
choked voice from a newscaster. 
The Japanese had attacked 
American forces in Pearl Harbor, 
Hawaii. Virtually, our coimtry was 
now into that far-away war. 

As other news reports followed, 
more girls gathered in our room. 
Some were frightened, others 
stimned and quiet, and several 
crying. One's brother was stationed 
on that Pacific Island, and we began 
a realization that our lives and those 
about us would be different. 

That night was the annual Elon 
College Singers presentation of the 
"Messiah." We in the choir had 
rehearsed many weeks with a lot of 
joking and fun and little thought of 
the words we were preparing to sing. 

Gathering in the old library 
building about dusk for robing and 
lining up, we were still in varying 
stages of the shock of the day's 
news. Some of us begged to cancel 
the performance. Several of the 
fellows were already planning 
immediate enlistments in the armed 
services, and a petition was being 
circulated for an early Christmas 
vacation. Many were saying it would 
probably be a last holiday at home 
for a long, long time. 

It's fimny how I remember 
standing to the side with a very 
special Yankee friend and wondering 
when our good-byes would come 
and if they might be forever. 

It was then our choral director. 
Professor Pratt, spoke to us ever so 
softly and so unforgettably. 
"Perhaps," he said, "tonight you 
are thinking only of war and what 
tragedy may be there for you. Yet, I 
implore you to sing joyfully and 
triimiphantly, for that is the news 
we're about to tell. It is the finest 
thing that I can ask of you at this 
moment, for you have the chance to 
remind those who have come here 
this night of the one who came that 
night so long ago as our Prince of 
Peace." 

Most of us of the Elon chorus 
that year were rather mediocre 
singers but somehow, the music 
came in a full and indescribable 
beauty. 




THE LOST BELL 

Kate Strader McAdams 
Class of 1925 

A dear friend and classmate of 
mine, both graduates of Elon 
College in the Qass of 1925, 
have kept a secret for sixty years. 
My question is, do I dare disclose it 
now? 

The event I am writing about took 
place in the fall of 1923, our junior 
year, on a beautiful Sunday 
afternoon. Sunday afternoons were 
the only time we were allowed to 
date. 

This particular Sunday was my 
first date with Mark McAdams, now 
my husband of fifty-eight years. 

The four years I was a student at 
Elon College proctors were elected 
whose duty was to keep us on the 
"straight and narrow path." One of 
our proctor's duties was to ring the 
bell when dating started and when it 
ended. Also, a housemother (so she 
was called) resided in our dormitory, 
which is old West today. She was 
our "Boss." 

One of my close friends, but not 
my roommate, and also a close 
friend of the proctor thought it 
would be fim to move the bell from 
where the proctor kept it so those of 
us dating could have a few more 
minutes together. The bell was 
moved in fim but it almost ended in 
a catastrophe. 

When the bell could not be found 
after a short himt, the proctor told 
our housemother of the lost bell. 
Meanwhile, when the "culprit" went 
to return the bell, she heard the 
housemother say that taking the bell 
was a serious offense. This remark 
was frightening, so frightening that 
she was afraid to return it. She hid 
it in her room for a few days, not 
telling anyone of her dilemma. 

Finally she told me of her 
"escapade" and asked me for help. 
We put our heads together and 
talked over possible safe hiding 
places. One day as we walked slowly 
down the hall on second floor of 
West Dormitory talking, thinking 
and looking, believe it or not, about 
halfway down the hall, very near 
one of the fire doors, we spotted a 
hole or niche in the wail just large 
enough for us to slip the bell in. The 
bell remained there for quite some 
time. 

Eventually we found an 
excellent way to get the 
"tormenting" bell off the campus. 
How we managed to do so must be 
another one of my secrets to keep. 



August, 1984 



Page 5 



In 1978 English actor Alec 
McCowen was delivering his 
solo rendition of Si. Mark's 
Gospel to packed theaters in 
London, New York City and 
Franklin, Virginia. 

Franklin, Virginia? A little 
Tidewater town, population 7,308? 
That's the one. 

The November 22, 1978 
WashlngloD Post explains: "Tonight 
the English actor (McCowen) will do 
his rendition of the earliest gospel at 
the White House for the President 
(Jimmy Carter) and his guests... A 
week later another peanut fanner, 
one Hatcher Story, has bagged 
McCowen for a one-nighter (sold 




out) at the high school auditorium 
in Franklin, Virginia." 

Sitting sideways in his chair 
during the noonday rush at Daimy's 
Diner in Courtland — neighboring 
hamlet to Franklin — Hatcher Story 
recently recalled how the unlikely 
performance was arranged. 

"I had seen McCowen do his 
show and it was amazing," he says 
matter-of-fact!y over a plate of 
meatloaf, Danny's Friday special. 
"He recites the entire gospel word 
for word. I thought our people here 
deserved a chance to see it." 

"So I called up Bonnie Angelo — 
she's the Winston-Salem, (N.C.) girl 
who's the head of Time magazine's 
London bureau — and asked her to 
find out the name of McCowen's 
agent. 

"The agent turned out to be a 
man in New York named Arthur 
Cannon and I called him. He wasn't 
much interested at first — didn't 
think McCowen would be interested. 
But I told him if he didn't work it 
out I was going to bring a crate of 
chickens up lo New York and tmn 
'em loose in his office." 



With that. Hatcher Story grins 
good-naturedly and adds, "Don't 
print that now." 

To appreciate this story, one must 
realize it is being told by a man who 
appears to be just an ordinary 
suntanned fanner having a bite to 
eat at a small-town diner — stained 
Khaki workpants, dusty brogans, a 
white cotton shirt with roUed-up 
sleeves and a pocket filled with 
pencils, glasses case and other 
paraphernalia. 

But this is not just any other 
farmer. This is Hatcher P. Story — 
Eton alumnus ('38), Courtland 
landowner and peanut grower; 
restorer of old homes; collector of 
antiques and art; amateur historian; 
world traveler; and patron of the 
arts — an irrepressible man with 
thinning white hair, clear azure-blue 
eyes and a smile as warm and 
friendly as the noonday Virginia 
sunshine outside. 

As the waitress brings us a slice of 
Danny's famous chocolate pie with 
the mile-high meringue. Story goes 
on to recount other celebrities he 



Hatcher Story. To him he owes his 
reverence for the land, his love of 
history, his interest in politics and 
even his zeal for bringing culture 
and the arts to out-of-the-way 
Courtland. 

One of Story's early memories is 
that of his father inviting Russell 
Conwell — tum-of-the century 
Philadelphia lawyer. Baptist 
clergyman and founder of Temple 
University — to speak in the 
Courtland Masonic Lodge. 

Conwell, a self-made millionaire 
in the Horatio Alger mold, delivered 
the speech that had made him a 
famous lecturer on the Chautauqua 
circuit. The lecture, called "Acres of 
Diamonds," proposed that wealth 
was everywhere to be found and 
that it was one's duty to get rich 
and use the money for the 
well-being of others. 
' The "Acres of Diamonds" 
philosophy is one the elder Story 
believed in and remnants of it may 
be seen in his son's life today. 
Hatcher Story is a man who sees 
diamonds everywhere — in the 



Mining d iamon 

HATCHER STORY '38, THE TIDI\ 
PURSUES AN ARRAY OF INTERS 



Story by Nan Perkins 

PHOTOGRAPHS BY GAYLE FISHEL 



has brought to Courtland — Anna 
Maria Alberghetti ("She stayed two 
days and the plumbing didn't work 
the whole time."); Helen Hume, a 
singer with the Count Basic band; 
and his favorite. Alberta Hunter, 
89-year-old blues and jazz singer 
who has been there on three 
different occasions. 

"I saw her (Hunter) sing in The 
Cookery in Greenwich Village the 
night she opened," says this 
amazing farmer, "and she was 
fantastic. I knew she had to come 
here." 

On one of her visits Story even 
ananged for Franklin High to 
award her a diploma to make up for 
the one she had never managed to 
get. 

Such is the benign audacity of the 
indomitable Hatcher Story — a man 
of many intriguing contrasts and 
contradictions. Strictly conservative 
but never conventional, highly 
opinionated but totally affable, 
seasoned traveler and small-town 
farmer — these are a few of the 
paradoxes that comprise Hatcher 
Story, a man equally at home in the 
sandy soil of the Tidewater peanut 
farms and at the annual meeting of 
the Edna St. Vincent Millay society 
in New York City's St. Regis Hotel. 

Story is one of seven children of 
the late Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Story. 
"Papa." as Story frequently and 
fondly refers to his father, made 
two fortunes buying and selling land 
in Courtland and was an avid 
historian who was intensely 
interested in the Civil War period. 

"Papa's" influence permeates 



crumbling plantation homes and 
slave quarters of Southampton 
County, in the liquid tones of 
Alberta Hunter's 89-year-old voice, 
in the paintings of the artist Tagami 
of Hawaii where he and his sister 
spend four weeks every year, in the 
young couples of the Sunday school 
class he teaches at the Baptist 
church. He is a man of unending 
interests. 

Hatcher is one of two Story sons 
to attend Elon College. An older 
brother. Bill (William Joseph), 
graduated in 1934, the year 
Hatcher Story entered Elon. During 
that year, the two Story brothers ran 
a soda shop on Williamson Avenue 
where they sold hamburgers for 10 
cents and "kept a lookout to be sure 
President Smith wasn't coming while 
the students were dancing." 

Everyday when Dr. Smith passed 
by on his way to the post office, 
Hatcher Story recalls, "books flew 
open and everyone started 
studying." 

Bill Story went on to coach 
football at Davidson College and 
later became superintendent of 
schools in Chesapeake, Virginia. He 
died in 1980. 

A sister, Louise, studied at 
Westhampton, now the University 
of Richmond, and was a 
microbiologist in Georgia for 41 
years before returning to Courtland. 

Hatcher Story graduated from 
Elon in 1938 with a long list of 
activities to his credit, including 
president of the student body. "I 
couldn't believe they could get along 
without me after I left," he quips, 



Page 6 



The Magazine of Elon 



remembering his days at college. 

After Elon, he taught history and 
English in the Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina schools and then 
spent 4 '/i years in the Navy during 
World War II. Later he spent three 
years in Korea. 

Following the war, Story earned 
his MA at the University of North 
Carolina at Chapel Hill. ("I got to 
hear Robert Frost read his poetry 
there," he recalls.) Afterwards, he 
served as a principal in Asheboro, 
North Carolina, before returning to 
his native Courtland. Since then he 
has been involved in a number of 
pursuits, including acting as a tour 
guide for several years — Europe in 
the summer, Australia in the winter, 
Africa somewhere in between. 

In recent years, Story's chief 
interest has been in moving and 
restoring a number of historic 
homes and dwellings that were 
slated to be destroyed. 

The Southampton County area is 
rich in historical structures. Story 
explains, because a Union general, 
George F. Thomas, was a native of 



tomahawks from the fields of 
Southampton Coimty. 

In the bathroom stands a footed, 
copper-lined bathtub — a relic 
rescued from the debris of the 
-Palace Hotel in San Francisco after 
the earthquake and fire of 1906. 

Outside the yard is alive with 
Story's collection of fowl. White 
peacocks, Canada geese, Egyptian 
geese from the Nile — their eyes 
darkly rimmed by Mother Nature to 
protect them from the glare of the 
sun — mingle with a host of more 
familiar birds and a score of kittens 
and cats. 

On the same piece of land, 
bordered by a pond and landscaped 
with boxwoods, are other homes 
which Story has restored and now 
rents. 

Cedar Lawn, the plantation home 
of Civil War Major Joseph E. 
Gillette is another Story restoration. 

Built around 1830, Cedar Lawn is 
a lovely two-story home with four 
spacious high-ceiUnged rooms, 
original fireplaces and wide-planked 
pine flooring and wainscoting. 




Preserving SouthamptoD County's historical dwellings Is one of Hatcher 
Story's main concems. Pictured above Is a slave cabln'whlcb he saved from 
destructioa and Is currently restoring. 



Js in Courtland, Va 

VATER'S MOST INDOMITABLE CITIZEN, 
TS, ALL WITH A GRIN 




the area and saw to it that the 
coimty was spared the worst ravages 
of the war. 

Story himself lives in a Quaker 
house built in 1764 that he moved 
from 18 miles away. The house is 
charming, with wide-boarded floors, 
open Hreplaces and a narrow 
staircase leading to an attic 
bedroom. 

But its charm is rivaled by the 
beauty of Story's enviable collection 
of antique furniture and art objects. 
An avid collector with a reverence 
of history and a keen eye for value. 
Story buys from everywhere. Desks, 
cupboards, comer cabinets, dry 
sinks, benches and chairs stand side 
to side, practically filling every 
room. 

Memorabilia and curios cover the 
table tops — a fossil from the 
Amazon River, opium pipes from 
the Far East, pottery from Jugtown, 
North Carolina, arrowheads and 




Hand-carved comb found in waUs of 
riave cabin 



Perfect natural Ught flows into each 
room through the tall ten- and 
twelve-paned windows, enriching the 
contrast of deep wood tones and 
white waUs. 

Story's goal in restoring is to 
retain authenticity while incorporating 
modem conveniences. As much as 
possible he uses salvageable 
materials from the local area. 

He has shunned any effort to 
have the houses listed with the 
National Register, however, despite 
their historicity and the tax 
advantages. "I don't want anybody 
telling me where to hang my 
pictures," he jokes, his blue eyes 
crinkling above his good-natured 
gnn. 

One of his latest projects is the 
restoration of a particularly 
dilapidated slave quarters, one of 
four slated for destruction which he 
moved in one week. The cypress 
exterior of the dwelling had to be 
completely removed and replaced. In 
doing so. Story found in the walls, a 
glazed earthenware spittoon and an 
exquisite African comb, handcarved 
from dogwood. Incidentally, bricks 
being used in rebuilding the kitchen 
hearth and fireplace of the home are 
from a house which belonged to a 
granddaughter of President Tyler. 

Story's restorations are an 
investment in the future as well as a 
preservation of the past. His goal is 
to fashion a comfortable, livable 
dwelling, which he will sell or rent 
reasonably. Out of good materials, 
materials of historic value that were 



about to be destroyed, he can 
provide a home "cheaper than the 
goverameni can build low-rent 
housing," as he says. 

You don't have to talk to Hatcher 
Story five minutes to know where he 
stands on politics — just to the right 
of Barry Goldwater, William F. 
Buckley and Jesse Helms. Given the 
breadth of his interests and his 
cosmopoUtan background, his 
poUtical conservatism seems an 
anomaly in some respects, but to 
leave it out is to ignore a central 



Hatcber Story 

aspect of the man. And its roots are 
plainly there — long-standing ties to 
family and the land, a deep sense of 
individualism, an indomitable spirit 
and a faith in God and mankind. 

Affable, intelligent, kind, 
cosmopolitan yet comfortable as an 
old shoe. Hatcher Story is at once 
both interesting and interested, both 
ordinary and extraordinary. If 
you're ever in Courtland, Virginia 
around lunch time, stop in at 
Danny's Diner and ask for him. If 
he's there, you're in for a treat. 




Cedar Lawn, borne of CtvU War Major Joseph E. Gillette is a completed 
Story restoration. One of the striking features of the home Is the wide-planked 
plae flooring, wainscoting and woodwork found In every room. 



August. 1984 



Page 7 



FALL SPORTS SCHEDULES 



FOOTBALL 




SapltmMi 




IS-OPEN 




aa-Ca.son-NewmanColleoo 


H-7,00 


19— LonoirHnyna Collage 


A-730 


Odotar 




6-Gulllo'(J Collage (HC) ,,. , 


H-200 


13— PfesbytBfian College 


H-7:00 


20-Cala«tJa Collage 


A-1:30 


27— Ga'OnerWebb Cclleoo ., . 


A-2;00 


Novambar 




3— Newbeifv CoHego (PW) 


H-2:OT 


10— 8oAie Stale College 


H-200 


17 — Mais HillCollBQe 


A-V30 


23-W0(1o'd 


A-T8A 


All Elon Home games played a1 




Bu'llnglon Memorial Siaaium 




PW— Patents WeeKend 




HC- Homecoming 





SOCCER 



Uacky Carden, Head Football Coacn 



S«pl<mt>.r 






8— Avereit College 


H- 4:00 


tO-MarsHlllColloOO 


A- 3:00 


12-L(NC-Gieenst>oto 


A- 3:00 


14-15— Methodist Toumamanl . 


A-TBA 


17— Ptoltler Collage 


H- 3 


30 


20-Ailanllc Ch.lsilan Colloga 


H- 3 


30 


25-UNC-Aslievllle 


A- 4 


uo 


29— High Point Coltege 


A- 1 


30 


October 




1-Caiawba Colieae 


A- 4:00 


3— Pembroke SI Unlverslly 


A- 3.30 


9-GuiiioFd College 


H- 3:30 


12-13- NAIA SuDBf ToumamenI , 


A- 5:00 


At Berry Colleoe 


A- 10:00 






ia— East Catollna Univ. 


H- 3:30 


21 — Belmont Abbey College . . 


A- 2:00 


24— Campbell College 


A- 7:00 


30— Districl Playotfs . - 


TBA TBA 






1 — Olslrlct Playoffs . . 


TBA T8A 


3— Olslricl PlayoMs 


TSA TBA 


Steve Ballard. Head Soccer Coacn 







FALL CALENDAR 


S^pi ember 4 


Rfgi^tralion 


Ociober 5-6 
November 2-4 


HomecominB 
Parents Weekend 


Novpmber 22-23 
Dprpmher Ift-H 


Thanksgiving Holiday 
Fvflminatirtns 



WHICH WILL IT BE? 



ACCORDING TO YOUR WILL.. .or according to 
arbitrary state laws? 

If you have not exercised one of the most precious 
rights you have as an American citizen, the right to 
make a will and dispose of your property in accordance 
with your own personal wishes, then you should see a 
free booklet, "Making Your Will," which we will send 
you without obligation on your part. 

What can a will do for you? A will can: 

•Provide for your property to be distributed in 
keeping with your wishes. 

•Save unnecessary expenses in settling your estate. 

•Name a guardian for minor children. 

•In many cases, reduce or avoid estate taxes and 
future income taxes for beneficiaries. 

•Create a trust or trusts to assure an adequate 
income for your spouse or other heirs, while 
protecting your estate against mismanagement or 
dissipation due to their inexperience or lack of 
interest in managing financial affairs. 

•Provide a bequest to Elon College or any other 
charitable cause which you want to benefit from 
your estate. 

Don't procrastinate or neglect to do what needs to be 
done. Before making or revising your will, write for the 
free booklet, "Making Your Will... What You Should 
Know Before You See Your Lawyer." 

To: Brank Proffitt 

Director of Planned Giving 
Elon College, Campus Box 2116 
Elon College, N.C. 27244.2010 

Please send me a free copy of "Making Your Will." I 
understand there is no obligation. 



TELEPHONE _ 



ALUMNI DAY 1984 



Eloo alumni of all ages returned 
to the campus on Saturday, May 5 
for the 1984 Alumni Day, 
highlighted by the Alumni Awards 
luncheon, the Golden Alumni 
breakfast, and reunions of the 
classes of '34 and *48-*S0 and 
former SGA officers. 

Special guests for the reunion 
were film director Martin Ritt '36 
and his wife Adeie, who were on the 
campus for a week-long fUra festival 
of Rln's works. 



The reunion of the classes of 
1948-50 drew a large and 
enthusiastic crowd. Pictured at right 
are, l-r, Wallace Chandler '49 and 
Mary '49 and "Buster" '44 Butler. 





Back row, l-r, C.A. "Mon" Mclver '36, Distinguished Alumnus of the Year; 
Zac Walker, III '60, Incoming alunml association president; James W. Morris 
ni '72, Young Alumnus of the Year; Frances T. '28 and Rudy Fonville '27, 
Citizens Service Award. Front row, Martin and Adele Rltt, Christina Hardy 
Hunter and Sally O'Neill '70, outgoing president. 



COMING THIS FALL 

Mark Your Calendar 



4-%-W'Ji -%^ 



-y «». 




HOMECOMING 

October 5-7 



The Embers 



Highlights 

•llth Annual Alumni Golf 

Tournament 
•Sports Hall of Fame Induction 
•Football: Elon vs. Guilford 
•Homecoming Coim and 

Crowning of Queen 
•Dance featiu'ing "The Embers" 



PARENTS WEEKEND 

November 2-4 



Highlights 



•Talent Show 

•"Meet the Faculty" 

•Picnic Lunch 

•Football: Elon vs. Newberry 



•"5th Quarter Social" at the 
Alamance Country Club 

•"The Emanons of Elon" in 
Concert 



WATCH YOUR MAIL FOR MORE DETAILS 
AND PLAN TO JOIN US! 



Page 8 



The Magazine of Elon 



CLASS 



NOTES 



'30 



Tauwdl Eun has retired after serving as 
rcgjsirar of deeds in Gates County for 44 

years. 



'37 



Oyde Rodd, a member of the Greensboro 
Chapter of the Administration Management 
Society, received the Joe Gawthrop Award. 
The award is given each year to an 
outstanding member. He is a Greensboro 
chapter member and a past president of 
AMS Inicmaiional. 



'43 



Cbuita N. Muse is retired and lives in New 
Hampshire during the summer months and m 
Florida during the winter. 



'45 



Jctnne Hook HutcU serves as president of 
the Hoe and Hope Garden Club of Concord, 
N.C., which is the city's second oldest. She is 
also a member of Reviewer's Book Club and 
a former member of the Concord Junior 
Charity League. 

'47 

Hdcn Cobb Knowles and her family moved 
(o Milroy, Pa. in May. Her husband became 
pro-am director/ resident manager of 
Hartman Conference Center, serving 250 
churcbcs in ihe Penn Central Conference of 
the UCC. 

BadI H. Slew) enjoys staying in touch with 
Elon rriends from his home in Australia. He 
writes. "1 welcome letters to be sent to me 
about Australia and the people and places 
here. Many American tourists visit here every 
year. Darwin is an especially busy place now 
with new hotels and a big casino." He may 
be reached by writing lo 79 Henbury Avenue; 
Darwin, N.T.; Australia 5792 or by calling by 
direct dial iniemational telephone +61 89 27 
9019 



'49 



DiTc McOcnny is coordinator of continuing 
education for Wayne Community College in 

Goldsboro. 

Willie Ransome Stafford, Jr. has been named 
area medical director for Health America of 
N.C.. which is establishing a health 
mamienance organiiaiion in Greensboro. 
While continuing his regular practice, 
Stafford will establish and coordinate Health 
America's Greensboro program and assist in • 
the recruitment and selection of primary care 
physicans for the HMO. 



'53 



Albert M. Slepbena has been awarded the 
Doctor of Ministry degree by Covington 
Theological Seminary in Rossville, Ga. 



'55 



George W. 'BUI' Armndd is vice president of 
administrative services for the Caldwell 
Community College and Technical Institute in 
Lenoir. N,C. 

Jerr? Lowder is a member of the faculty ai 
the Ohio Slate University School of Music. 
He has served for the past two years as 
fourth vice president of the Ohio Music 
Teachers Association (OMTA) and was 
recently appointed second vice prcsidenl in 
charge of student affairs and events, A 
member of the Teacher Education Committee 
of the Ohio Music Education Association, 
Lowder served on the panel "Introduction of 
Music Education for Music Majors" at the 
February OMEA Conference in Dayton. 



'57 



William E. WaUon, a veteran act or -director 
and native of Sanford, N.C.. directed the 
Sandhills Little Theatre production of Lillian 
Hellman's drama, "The Little Foxes." 



'61 



Edwin R. Boelle is deputy director of the 
North Carohna Justice Academy in 
Salemburg, N.C. 



'63 



Allen Tyndall, Jr. has assumed pastoral 
duties at Ml. Lebanon, Newpon and 



Leaksvillc (N.C.) United Churches of Christ. 
He is married to the former Doris Ann 
Morris '64. 



'64 



GrsTBOn Maltlagly has been voted 
"Communicator of the Year" by the 
Baltimore and Washington chapters of the 
International Television Association. He is 
president of Mattingly Productions, Ltd., a 
firm specializing in video production and 
training. The business is located in Fairfax, 
Va. 



'65 



G. Michael Herbert has resigned after 18 
years with Sunoco to become president and 
chief operating officer of the Herbert Group, 
Inc. This company is the area franchisee for 
Entre' Computer Centers in Norfolk, Va. 
Entre' is the second largest franchisor of 
computers in the country today and handles 
top of Ihe tine personal and business 
microcomputers and related services from 
manufacturers such as I.B.M., Digital, Grid, 
and Compaq. 



'68 



WtlUam Brinkbooi was a judge for the Third 
Aimual SpccUlor Photography Contest. Mr. 
Brinkhous has been involved in professional 
photography for 25 years with various 
newspapers, news bureaus and his own 
commercial photography studio. He is an 
investigator with the North Carolina Office 
of the Chief Medical Examiner. His 
photographs have been published in books, 
magazines, newspapers and professional 
journals. 

Dould M. Browo is teaching history and 
coaching the tennis team at Elkton (Md.) 
High School. He is also faculty advisor to the 
Key Club. 

Edward L. Cockman has joined Belair 
Management Systems Inc. as executive vice 
president and regional manager in Salisbury. 
N.C. 

Ken HoUlngnrorlh has Tinished co-translating 
the Gospel of Luke into Mofu-Gudur, a 

language in north Cameroon, He has also 
developed a set of primers as the first step in 
a literacy campaign for the 40,000 member 
language group. He has been invited to read 
a paper on Mofu-Gudur Verb Moods at the 
West African Linguistic Society to be held in 

Yaounde, Cameroon in November. 1985. 



'69 



Jeanne Sbiy Scbnmm received her Ph.D. in 
reading from the University of Miami in 
May, 1984. 

Jerry Schnmm has been called by the United 
Church of Christ Division of Evangelism and 
Church Extension and South Central 
Conference (o start a new church in the 
Baton Rouge area. 



'71 



'72 



Rodney J. Bayllff, vice president of 
operations at First Federal Savings and Loan 
in Burlington, has been elected to the Board 
of Directors of the N.C. Automated Clearing 
House Association. He was recently 
appointed N.C, State Director for the 
Institute of Financial Education. 
Jane E. EakJna recently relumed from 
Toronto. Canada where she attended the 
Associated Symphony Orchestra League 
National Conference as president-elect of the 
Charlotte Symphony Women's Association, 
Kalby Harper, an operations officer with 



John Manfaall Carter has vmtten a book 
entitled Sports and Pastimes of the Middle 
Ages, published by Brentwood University 
Press in Columbus, Ga, The illustrated 
publication is the beginning of the scholarly 
study of medieval sport in modem times. He 
is professor in ancient and medieval history at 
Georgia Southern College in Staiesboro, Ga, 
Dr, Caner has been appointed to the history 
faculty ai East Carolina University in 
Greenville, N.C, beginning in August. 
Joseph P. Foley is working for the Federal 
Emergency Management Agency in 
Washington, D.C, as a federal lobbyist, 
Deborah L. McDaolel was recently elected 
vice president of the Charleston (S.C) 
County Education Association. She teaches at 
James Island Middle School and is Student 
Council Advisor there. 



Friends raise funds 
to honor Bradley 



Friends of the late Eugene Ha] 
Bradley in Lillington, N. C. are 
seeking to raise $30,000 for two 
scholarships to be awarded 
annually to Hamett County 
students in his honor. 

Bradley, a 1938 graduate of Elon 
College and a member of ITK 
fraternity, coached and taught in 
North Carolina schools nearly 40 
years before his retirement in 1978. 
For 22 years he coached at 
Lillington High School, where his 
teams compiled a record of 365-S6 
and earned nine county crowns. 

At Elon, Bradley was an 
outstanding performer in football 
and basketball, receiving 
all -Conference honors for three 
years in both sports. As captain of 
the basketball team in his senior 




Eagene Hal Bradley *38 

year, he was recognized as one of 
the best players in the state. In 
1973 he was inducted into the E!on 
College Hall of Fame. 

Contributions (tax deductible) 
should be sent to the Hal Bradley 
Scholarship Fund, Box 572, 
LilUngton, N. C. 27546. 



North Carolina National Bank in Charlotte, 
has been awarded an employee incentive 
bonus for outstanding contribution to the 
success of the Florida mergen. She is 
involved in the training program for NCNB 
in Norih Carohna and Florida. 



PtayDls Johnilon Tew is receptionist at Groce 
Real Estate in Sanford, N.C. 



'73 



'77 



Robert P. "Bob" Moore has started a new 
company. Bob Moore and Co., in Reidsville, 
N,C. The business is a new concept in the 
origination of residential and commercial 
mortgage loans and will be representing 
numerous savings and loan associations from 
North Carohna and also mortgage 
companies, 

John NcwMme, who pitched on Ihe Elon 
baseball team during the '69 through '71 
seasons, is owner of Ncwsomc Insurance 
Agency in Ahoskie, N.C. After a term at the 
helm of the United Farmers Peanut Coop. 
Newsome became involved in his present 
profession. 

Sosan O'Nell Peters is employed as an 
analytical chemist for Diversey Wyandotte 
Corp., a specialty chemicals company located 
in Wyandotte, Michigan. 
Joy Woods Taylor is now owner/director of 
Kiddie Quarters Playschool in Orange 
County, N.C. 



Cart M. Allen, employed by Kemodle Clinic, 

is one of two physician's assistants in 

Burlington, N.C, Allen works with 

orihopedic patients exclusively, handles 

admissions to the hospital and preoperative 

and postoperative care of patients, including 

daily rounds. 

Jo Vaagtan Alexander is a 

telecommunications speciahst with the 2nd 

Infantry Division at Camp Casey, South 

Korea. She was previously assigned at Fort 

Gordon, Ga. 

James B. Brannock has been named the 

assistant store manager of Lowe's in Sumter, 

S,C. 

James A. Tew is director of operations at W. 

Koury Company in Sanford, N.C. 

Gary Wbltaker is working as a sales service 

supervisor with Jefferson Standard Life 

Insurance Co. in Wins ton -Salem, N.C. 



'78 



'74 



Robert S. Jones is employed by Federal 
Express at the Greensboro, N.C. office, 
David L. Miller is manager of the mortgage 
and loan department at Heritage Federal 
Savings & Loan in High Point, N.C. 
Thomas P. Taylor is employed by IBM at the 
Research Triangle Park, 



'75 



Rob Cassell has been elected arrangements 
chairman of the Lowry Investment Group's 
Charlotte, N,C, chapter. His current position 
is General Manager with the RoUins 
Protective Services in Charlotte, 
Peter R. Eldrldge has earned his master's 
degree in secondary education from George 
Mason University in Fairfax, Va. He is 
employed full time by the Hotel Division of 
Marriott Corp, 



dean Holt has joined The Hickory Printing 
Croup as a sales representative for the 
Packaging Division in High Point, N.C. 
Amelia Nelson King is a medical laboratory 
technician for the Veteran's Administration 
Outpatient Clinic in Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Will Moody is an attorney with Moody, 
Slroplc, Brahm & Lawrence, Ltd, in 
Portsmouth, Va, 

Belb Moore is the assistant dean of students 
at Louisburg, N.C. 

Jobn M. Pelosky is stationed ^l Fort Lewis, 
Washington, and is working in training at 
1-Corps G-3 office. - 
L.W. Waldnip, Jr. has been named cost 
accounting manager at Hackney and Sons, 
Inc. in Washington. N.C, 



'79 



'76 



Vicky Hunley has been appointed account 

executive for MacThrift Office Furniture, the 

Greensboro- based office furniture and design 

firm. 

John R. Raosone has been promoted to sales 

supervisor in Richmond. Va. for Virginia 

Paper Company, a division of Crown 

Zetlerbach Corp, 

Rex M. Scoll has b«en named vice president 

of Mid-South Bank & Trust Co. in Sanford, 

N.C. 



Robin Moser escorted one of her students 
from Southern (Alamance County) High 
School on a trip to Hollywood in May. They 
toured the University Studios complex, 
Beverly Hills and the University of Southern 
California Film School^ attended screenings 
of "Streets of Fire" and "The Last 
Starfighter"; and saw such performers as 
Barbara Streisand, Richard Pryor. Cher, 
Dionnc Warwicke. David Brenner and Rip 
Tom, The trip, sponsored by Universal 
Studios, was made possible by the student's 
award-winning entry in a national contest, 
Moser has taught ai Southern High School 
for (he past three years and will be teaching 
the 7th grade at Broadview Middle School in 

Continued on page 10 



August, 1984 



Page 9 



Class notes 

Condaned from page 9 

Burlingion this fall. 

BID Pulley is a carrier for the Uniied Sutcs 

Postal Service in Durham. 

Pejgy Pulley is secretary for CHI Pulley Real 

Estate in Durham. 

BUI Zlnl is an account representative for 

Central Carolina Commercial Branch of 

Burroughs Corporation in Clemmons, N.C, 

'80 

WlUlam E, Bolen was promoted to captain in 
Ihe Army in April while siationcd in 
Frankfon, Germany. He is currently 
Bltending an engineer officer's advanced 
course at Ft. Belvoir, Va. and will soon begin 
a three-year assignment ai Ft, Bragg. N.C, 
Kirk M, Camplwll has been named to the 
Board of Directors of WMVA Radio in 
Maninsville and is district manager for 
Central Florida for Atlantic Envelope 
Company, He and his wife, the former Susan 
Tharpc, live in Sanford, Fla. 
Chris Jones is employed by Highland Springs 
High School in Richmond, Va. 
WllUuD Hilton is a sales representative for 
Genuine Hardware Company of Greensboro. 
Weky Moody is employed by the U.S. Post 
Office in Burhngton, N.C. 
Jim SlepheosoD accepted an award 
recognizing the Roben C. Bryan Senate of 
the Delta Theta Phi Law Fraiemity at 
Campbell University as the Most Outstanding 
Student Senate in its region for 1982-83. 
Stephenson is dean of the Senate. 
Howard Wheatley is employed by ARA Food 
Service, Inc. as assistant director of food 
services al Nonh Greenville Junior College in 
TVgervUle, S.C. 

Kins Whlu, Kappa Sigma Alumnus Adviser, 
invites chapter alumni lo mark their calendars 
for October 6, which is Homecoming. The 
Burlington Ramada Inn will be the site of the 
evening's festivities. 



Tracy Trimner is a clinjcal laboratory salea 
rcprcsenutive for Roche Biomedical 
Laboratories. Inc. She recently purchased a 
townhouse in Greenville, N.C. 
Anne Wldraan is an information processing 
specialist at the Medical College of Virginia 
in Richmond, Va. 



'83 



'81 



Di*e OirlstiaiuoD is employed by Mutual of 

New York Insurance Company in Virginia 

Beach. Va. 

Robert De La fe' served as 

secretary/treasurer for the High Noon 

Optimist Club of Hialeah, Rorida, and was 

named distinguished secretary/ treasurer of 

the Florida District by Optimist International 

for the 1982-83 fiscal year. He has been 

promoted to employment counselor II by Job 

Service of Florida. 

Mitch Goldberg is a financial consulunt and 

insurance salesman with Prudential in Coral 

Gables, Ra. 

Ubby Kllroy is employed as medical records 

Cechnician at Wesley Hall of Alamance in 

Burlington, N.C. 

Janice Nelson Smith is one of three directors 

of the Fort Myers (Fla.) Business Academy 

and is the coordinator of admissions, 

placement, fii;ancial aid and 

marketing/ advertising, 

FU Stldham is employed by Zinmier Cox 

Associates in Raleigh, N.C. He recently buill 

a house in Brittany Woods, a new 

development in west Raleigh. 



'82 



Joan Blancbard of the Burlington, (N.C.) 

Dally Tlmes-Newi recently received a second 

place award in the interview category from 

the Nonh Carolina Press Club. 

DaroB B. Boyd is a sales representative for 

Double Envelope Corp. in Lancaster, Pa. 

Robert F. CoitlD is working as a sales trainee 

for Atlantic Seaboard Corp. in Wilmington, 

N,C, 

Dan I>aly has been promoted to office 

manager at Burlington Industries' Knitted 

Fabrics Division in Staiesville, N.C, 

Randall C. Jairell is supervisor of Eastside 

Pollution Control Project in High Point, 

BUI ParadlM owns Paradise Office Products 

in Williamsiown, Mass. and has been in 

business for three years. 

Lija Pedc is leaching in the Scotland County 

(N.C.) school system, 

Jeff Russell is a sales representative for The 

Cooper Group, a distributor of hand 

tools, located in Raleigh, N,C. 

Tim Sartlnl has been promoted by the Macke 

Company lo Superinlcndcni of Services over 

vending operations in southwest Virginia and 

the State of Tennessee, His headquarters will 

be Blountville, Tenn. 

Sharyn Olsen Sodcriund is an account 

cxecuiive for Transcontinental Title Insurance 

Company in Riverside, Calif. 

Scot! StevcosoD has been promoted lo 

Associate Direcior of Admissions al Elon 

College. He announces thai the first annual 

meeting of Ihe TKE alumni chapter will be on 

October 6 (Homecoming) al the Burlington 

Best Western. 

Anne Storey is head of guest services at the 

Holiday Inn-Four Seasons in Greensboro, 

N.C. 



Bonnie Kalhlecn Barnes is a professional 

writer for AT&T Technologies, Inc. /Network 

Systems in Winsion-Salera. 

Kcnnctb Alan Comer is a non-destructive 

engineering specialist vnth Lambert, MacGill, 

Thomas Inc. in Santa Clara, Calif. 

Marda Farrar is a clerical assistant for the 

Commonwealth of Virginia in Richmond. 

Sherrt Fields has started a business called 

Fields Communications in Greensboro. This 

business deals with specific communications 

needs of churches. Christian schools and 

business communications. 

Mark James is an accounlani for Computer 

Data Systems. Inc. in Rockville. Md. 

Cal Jordan has joined the Hawkins Run sales 

staff of Siewan-Brown, Inc. He received his 

real estate salesman license in early May. 

Emmetl Monlgomcry has been accepted by 

East Carolina Medical School for the fall 

semester. 

Asa Gene Pltlman, Jr. is a teaching parent 

at the Mental Health Center of Halifax 

County in Roanoke Rapids, N.C. 

Angle Rake* taught 10th and 12th grade 

English at South Stokes Senior High School 

near Winsion-Salem this past spring after 

teaching 7th and 8th grades in the Scotland 

Co. (N.C.) school system. 

Kari Sue Robcnon is secretary/receptionist 

for Wells, Axselle, Hundley & Johnson 

attorneys in Richmond, Va. 

Beth SaiudHB is an assistant loan manager 

for Pan-American Financial Corp. in 

Arlington, Va. 

Bobby Sugg is employed by Star 

Bujck-Volkswagen-Porsche-Audi in Durham, 

N.C. 

Rebecca Joncf Thomu is working part time 

with Willie-M chUdren in Si. Pauls, N.C. She 

is also teaching two computer classes. 



'84 



Jeffrey Bryan Alko is employed as a 
probation parole officer for the Sute of 
North Carolina. 

Tereu AndttioD plans to study music at the 
University of South Carolina in Columbia, 
S.C. 

Amy Carolyn Ashbora is employed as a staff 
technologist al N.C. Memorial Hospital in 
Chapel Hill, N.C. 

Michael Dooglai Avent, Jr. is a real estate 
appraiser for Avent & Associates in 
Winston-Salem. N.C, 
John Bangley is employed as a retail sales 
manager for Goodyear in Richmond, Va. 
Jo A. Bell is employed as an accounting tech 
II by the University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill. 

Cbartc* R. Brlggi plans to study law at 
Campbell University in Buies Creek, N.C. 
James Carlton Bollard is business manager 
for Oak Ridge Mililary Academy. 
Chris Banman is a sales representative for 
Bauman Metal Products, Inc. in Linden, N.J, 
Ronald Lee Booker is employed as a manager 
with Burger King Corp, in Greensboro, N.C. 
Katby Elizabeth Booth is employed as a 
special training instructor for Ralph Scott 
Group Homes, Inc. in Burlington, N.C. 
liu Brlnccfldd is employed as a commercial 
teller for Riggs National Bank in 
Washington, D.C. 

Danny Ray Brown Is a manager /trainee with 
Food Lion in Salisbury, N.C. 
Matthew Herbert Brown is a claims 
representative for Reliance Insurance Co. in 
Ehirham, N.C. 

Celeste Boyd is a collection agent for Nonh 
Carolina National Bank in W ins ton- Sate m, 
N.C. 

Lisa Ann Bnrkcy is employed as an office 
assistant GS-5 by the U.S. Navy in 
Annapolis, Md. 

Eiarl Ray Camp is employed as a supervisor 
wilh Duke Power Co. 
Anne Campbell is a flight attendant for 
United Airlines. 

Donna Gates plans to study psychology and 
biology ai the University of North Carolina 
at Greensboro. 
Ondy Cllne is employed as a 
telecommunications assistant by the C.l.A. in 
Washington, D.C, 

Wendell Cocke is a manager trainee for 
Blazer Finance in Richmond, Va, 
Kaibryn M. Collier is employed as a 
distribution clerk for DuPoni Corp. in 
Wilmington, Delaware, 
Wytbene WUda Conyers is employed as a 
teller by First Union National Bank. 
WllUam Rogen Cooke, Jr. is a sales 
representative for Hum Electric Supply in 
Burlington, N.C. 
Rcnale' Ann Cottner is employed by Elon 



College as an assistant coach. She plant 

graduate study in physical education at the 

University of North Carolina at Greensboro. 

Kdly Stone Crluman plans to study English 

at the University of North Carolina at Chapel 

Hill. 

Chrli Dashlell is an accountant for J. Roland 

Dashiell & Sons, Inc. in Salisbury, Md. 

Ondy Ray Davis is working in the corporate 

accounts department for Home Security Life 

Insurance in Durham, 

Teresa Lynn Davis is employed as a legal 

secretary for Weinstein St urges Odom Groves 

Bigger Jonas & Campbell, P. A. in Charlotte, 

N.C, 

Andrew Z. Day is employed as an accountant 

for Universal Leaf Tobacco Co. in 

Richmond, Va. 

Michael Clay Dclancey is an assistant 

manager for Burger King Corp. 

Mavlfl Jane Dixon is a data processor for 

Collins & Aikman in Roxboro, N.C. 

Edson Rebctlo Dos Santos plans to enroll in 

Elon's MBA program, 

Donald Richard Dyer, Jr. is employed as a 

supervisor with R.L, Scott &. Co. in 

Roanoke, Va. 

RoberU Jean Eller is employed as an 

accountant with Professional Office 

Enterprises in Alexandria, Va. 

Brent EJUa is a field finance representative for 

Wachovia Bank and Trust Co. in Asheboro, 

N.C. 

Mary Ann Eubanks plans to study counseling 

at Appalachian State University in Boone, 

N.C. 

Mark Edward EveUier is employed as a 

forensic lab technician by the F.B.I, in 

Quantico, Va. 

Uoda A. Feggans is in the U.S. Army and is 

stationed at Fort Lee, Va. 

Martha Carter Fbcber is employed by the 

Colonial Williamsburg Foundation in 

Williamsburg, Va. 

Tammy Sne Floyd is employed as a 

technician 111 by Roche Biomedical 

Laboratories in Burlington, N.C. 

Dawn Elizabeth Fort>ls is employed as a 

rehabilitation aide by the Mental Health 

Department in Burlington, N.C. 

Qlea EUnbetb Gecaey is employed as a loan 

originator for B.F. Saul Mortgage Co. in 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

Lacy GcBOVB Is a claims adjuster for Liberty 

Mutual in Rockville, Md. 

Mark Akxandcr GlDeakle is a supervisor at 

Duke University in Durham, N.C. 

lawrcncc Green plans lo enroll in the 

graduate program at North Texas State 

University in Denton, Tx. 

WlUlam E. HaO, Jr. is employed in 

RobesonviUe, N.C. by Perdue, Inc. as a 

quality control supervisor. 

Lynn B. HalzUp is secretary for two dentists 

in Winston-Salem, N.C. 

KcviB Hand is a sales representative for 

Crown Datsun in Greensboro, N.C. 

Anthony Joseph Hawa is a manager of 

Virgjnia Gift Shop in Virginia Beach, Va. 

Karen Faye Harris is a cost accountant for 

Max Factor in Oxford, N.C. 

P. J. HavUand is pro shop manager for 

Maryland Golf & Country Club in Bel Air, 

Md. 

Teteaa Ann Hayes Is employed as a radiation 

therapy technologist at the University of 

North Carolina Medical Hospital in Chapel 

HiU, N.C. 

Alien Tate HUUanl is a draftsman/intern for 

the architect firm R. Nelson Crowe in Myrtle 

Beach, S.C. 

Charles Jeffrey Hottman is a sales 

representative for Hoffman Auto Sales In 

Asheboro, N.C. 

Mary Lisa Horee is employed as a technician 

by Roche Biomedical Laboratories in 

Burlington, N.C. 

CUnton G. Horton is employed as a regional 

speciaUst by the Suie of North Carolina. 

Johnny Wayne Howdl is an assistant 

manager for Carolina Biological Computer 

Store in Burlington, N.C. 

Snsan Claire Hughes is a member of the rehef 

staff at Kendall Center, a group home in 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Steven Craig Hunt is an assistant manager for 

Market Basket Food Stores in Taylorsvillc, 

N.C. 

Masahlro Itoh plans lo study physics at Wake 

Forest University in Winsion-Salem, N.C. 

Tammy Jackson plans lo attend a paralegal 

school in Atlanta, Oa. 

Kay Plommer James is employed by Roche 

Biomedical Laboratories in Burlington, N.C. 

Tracy Clark Johnson plans lo study special 

education at the University of North Carolina 

at Greensboro. 

Cheryl Lynn Jordan is employed in 

sales/purchasing by Belk Deparlmenl Siores 

in Greensboro, N.C. 

Perry Kenneth KaUam is employed as a 

quality assurance manager for R. Twining & 

Co., Ltd. in Greensboro, N.C. 

Barry Laurence Kavaaangh, Jr. plans to 

study optometry at the University of 



Alabama al Birmingham. 

Robert Dean Kcnp is an insurance rater for 

Atlantic Companies in Roanoke, Va. 

Michael Robert King is employed by Peat 

Marwick Mitchell & Co. in Greensboro, N.C. 

noyd Lafayette Kolgbt, m.is a sales 
I representative for Things For Learning in 
I Sanford, N.C. 

' Osel Owuso Korkor plans to study analytical 
I chemistry at Wake Forest University in 
I Winston-Salem, N.C. 
I Mark Steven Laadschool is in the sales 
, finance department of Wachovia Bank & 

Trust Co. in Greenville, N.C. 

CccU Thomas Lewis is a second lieutenant 

and a platoon leader in Ihe U.S. Army. 

Ondy Marcom is employed as a personnel 

manager for GTE in McLean, Va. 

Angle May plans to enroll in Elon's MBA 

program in the fall. 
I Steven E. Mann plans to study physics ai 

Wake Forest University in Winsion-Salem, 
I N,C- 

Kennelh Richard McCorkle is quality 
j assurance manager for Rcxham Corporation 

in Greensboro, N,C. 

Diane McShecby plans to study English al 

Wake Forest University in Winston-Salem, 

N.C. 
"Rusty" MUler is director of the music 

education department for C.B. Ellis Music 

Co. in Burlington, N.C. 

Linda Terrell MltcheU is an accounting clerk 
< for Offutt Publishing, Inc. in Greensboro, 

N.C. 
, Kenneth John MItta plans to study education 
j at Clemson University in Clemson, S.C. 
! Mdlssa M. Moore is a bookkeeper for the 

Thomas, Stout, Stuart accounting firm in 

Burlington, N.C. She also plans to enroll In 

Elon's MBA program in the faU. 

Karen Lavonne Morrison plans to study 

communications at the University of North 

Carolina at Greensboro. 

Lorfc Ann Murray is a secretary /book keeper 

for Jack R. Lindley, Inc. in Burhngton, N.C. 

Dong Norwood is assistant news editor for 

the Burlington, N.C. Dally Times-News. 

Dile Page is employed as an instructor at 

Nautilus Fitness Center in Virginia Beach, 

Va. 

Tcrcn Lymat Parker b employed in the 

production/purchasing office of Major 

Business Forms, Inc. in Hillsborough, N.C. 

Stereo CitaB Parr is employed by Remco, In. 

in Greensboro. N.C. 
I Sbcu Peon b employed as an appeab 
' assbtant by AT&T in Arlington, Va. 

Qndy Rae Ptke b an accotmtant at Memorial 

Hospital of Alamance County in Burlington, 
I N.C. 

Margaret Chrlsdne PUnla received the A.S. 

degree in May and plans to complete her B.S. 

degree at Elon College. 

Allison Pogb is a customer service 

representative for Gold Chain Manufacturers 

in Seminole, Fla. 

Stepbeo Donald Rabom plans graduate study 

at the Bowman Gray School of Medicine at 

Wake Forest University in Winston-SaJem, 
' N.C. 

Leslie Rankin is employed by Southern Life 

Insurance Co. in Greensboro, N.C. 

NataUe Diane Reld is a cashier at Burlington 

Coat Faaory in Burlington, N.C. 

Ellen Rcnfro b partner and manager of a new 

video store in Milton, Fla. 

Gflbert FrmokUD Rivera, Jr. b a second 

lieutenant in the U.S. Army. 

Painda Tylea Roach b employed as a 

laboratory technician by Roche Biomedical 

Laboratories in Burlington, N.C. 

Steve Robcivon is a field representative for 

Wachovia Bank & Trust Co. in Greensboro, 

N.C. 

Brian Rollins plans to study music at the 

Univeraity of South tllarolina at Columbia. 

Mark Ramley b a law clerk in Alamance 

County, N,C. 

Cberrl Sue Ryan teaches the fint grade at 

Rosemonl Baptist School in Winsion-Salem, 

N.C. 

John RusseU Scott is employed in the cost 

department of Burlington Industries in 

Cheraw, S.C. 

JuUa Strange is employed by Sea Island 

Company in Sea Island, Ga. 

Doug Sorratl is a sales represenlaiive for 

Gray & Creech in Charloltc, N.C. 

AUcn Albright Tate plans to study law at Ihe 

Univenily of South Carolina al Columbia. 

Catherine Hill Tate is a programmer for 

Burlington Industries in Burlington, N.C. 

Donald Eugene Taylor is employed in the 

hematology department of Roche Biomedical 

Laboratories in Burlingion, N.C. 

David Brian Temple teaches at Jordan 

Maithews High School in Siler Cily, N.C. 

Robert David Tcnhet is a second lieulenant in 

Ihe U.S. Army and is slalioned at Fon 

Bragg, N.C. 

Victoria Rulb Troy is employed as an 

Btmouncer for Village Communications, Inc. 

in Burlington, N.C. 

contloaed on page 11 



Page 10 



The Magazine of Elon 



Trey WbIiob is a claims trainee with State 

Fann Insurance in Kinslon, N.C. 

Megan Walib Is a flighl attendant for New 

York Air in New York City, N.Y. 

PbytUi l>eiil»e Wardlaw is e librarian assistant 

II at the High Point (N,C,) Library. 

Lorl Annefle WilUains is employed by Roche 

Biomedical Laboratories in Burlington, NC. 

Jay F. Wllllaau is sclT-cniploycd in Nags 

Head. N.C. 

Juke Walker WllUa is a secretary at Roche 

Biomedical Laboratories in Burlington, N.C. 

Soiao WUfOD is employed by Peninsula 

Intermediaries in Burlington, N.C. 

Walter Stewart WloicniiDle is employed as a 

photographer/reporter for The Spectrum in 

Jacksonville, N.C, 



LITTLE 
CHRISTL\NS 



1962 

Mr. and Mrs. WllUam Edward Lacoate, 126 

Creek Road East, Greenwood, S.C. 2964ti, 

announce the birth of a son, John Reynolds, 

on December 9, 1983. 

1967 

Mr. and Mra. WilUam R. "Pete" Jarvis, 812 

S, Scllars Mill Road. Burlington, N.C. 27215, 

announce the birth of a daughler, Summer 

Noel, on March 27. 

1970 

Mr. and Mrs. Roland A. Gill, 202 Pinevicw 

Drive, Erwin. N.C. 28339. announce the birth 

of a son. Marc Anderson, on November 15, 

1983. Mrs. Gill is the former Sarah Kcnyon 

■70. 

■ 1971 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Allen, P.O. Box 

956. Lincolnion, N.C. 28093 announce the 

birih of a son, Jeffrey Robert, on December 

27. 1983. 

Mr. and Mn. Joseph P. Foley. 14520 Kings 

Grant St., Gaithersburg, Md. 20878-2570. 

announce the birth of a son. Corey Joseph. 

in February. 

19T2 

Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey H. Fields. 602 

Fairbanks Avenue. Nonhfield, N.J. 08225. 

announce the birth of a daughter, Shana 

Jeanetie. on April 2. Mrs. Fields is the 

former Calhlcen O'Connor "73. 

Mr. and Mn. Jon F. While n. 1620 

Yarmouth Drive, Clemmons, N.C. 27012. 

announce the birth of a son. Joshua 

Frederick, on May 13. 

1973 

Mr. ud Mrs. Rou W. McNeal. 905 

Elizabethan Drive. Greensboro, N.C. 27410. 

announce the birth of a son, Sterling Paige, 

on April 2. Mrs. McNeal is the former 

Connie Coward '73. 

Mr. and Mn. Michael W. Schick, 383 East 

Maude, Sunnyvale, CA 94086. announce the 

birth of a son, Troy Jameson, on July 15. 

1974 

Mr. and Mn. Woodrow "Woody" Lamm, 

P:0, Box 1187, Burlington, N.C. 27215, 

announce the birth of a daughler, Anna 

Faye. on April 5. 

Mr. and Mn. James L. Smith. 9020 

Knollwood Circle. Charlotte N.C. 28213. 

aimounce the birth of a son, James Austin, 

on April 1. Mrs. Smith is the former Deborah 

Suzanne £>eloach '74. 

1975 

Mr. and Mn. Douglas G. Duncan, 9602 

Center St., Vieima, Va. 22180, announce the 

birth of a son, Douglas Gordon, Jr., on 

March 5. Mrs, Duncan is the former Jennifer 

Marie Somers '76. 

Rev. and Mn. George D. Jewell, 15622 

Clearvicw Avenue. State Line, Pa. 17263, 

announce the birih of a daughter. Stephanie 

Kay. on May 3. 1984. 

Mr. and Mn. Steven C. Morrison. 912 

Valetia Road. Bahama, N.C. 27503. 

announce the birth of a son. Justin Tyler, on 

March 27, Mrs. Morrison is the former Patti 

. May '75. 

1976 

Mr. and Mra. C. WUIard McCombs, Jr.. 800 
Walker Street. Kannapolis. N.C. 28081. 
announce the birth of a daughter, Betty Jane, 
on May 7. 

Mr. and Mn. Thomas C. McDermoll, Rt. 3, 
Box 400. Madison. N.C. 27025. announce the 
' birth of a daughter, Lauren Elizabeth on 

January 15. Mrs. McDermott is the former 
Donna L. Webster '76. 
Mr. and Mn. Danny B. SpcDce, 1730 
Waverly Street, High Point. N.C. 27260, 
announce the birth of a daughter, Krislen 
, Faith, on April 20 Mrs. Spence is the former 
Carol Chudina '79. 
Mr. and Mn. T. H. Talom, Jr., 107 
Foreslwood Court, Mcbane. N.C, 27302. 
announce the birth of a daughter, Dana 
Allen, on October 18, 1983. Mrs. Tatum Is 
the former Dottic Allen '76. 



1978 

Mr. and Mn. James E. BoUer, m,.143 

Robin Lane. Suffolk, Va. 23434. announce 

the birth of a daughler, Jenna Lee. on April 

18. Mrs. Butler is the former Deborah Perry 

■77. 

Mr. and Mn. Janes F. Darden, Jr., 197 S. 

Main Street, Suffolk, Va. 23434, announce 

the birth of a son, James Rothwell, on April 

3. Mrs. Darden is the former Laura Hewlett 

■80. 

Mr. and Mn. Richard Grayson Goldimilb. 

Route 8, Box 392,Roanoke. Va. 24014, 

announce the birth of a daughter, Lauren 

Gray, on March 10. Mrs. Goldsmith is the 

former Eva Donahue "78. 

Capt. and Mn. John M. Pelosky. 5412 108th 

St. Ci. S.W. F9, Tacoma. Wa. 98499, 

announce the birth of a daughter, Kristen 

Lee. on October 26, 1983. Mrs. Pelosky is the 

former Karen Lee Tucker '80. 

Mr. and Mn. Russell R. Smith. Jr.. 402 

Princeton Road, Suffolk. Va. 23434. 

announce the birih of a daughter, Sarah 

Tolner, on May 1. Mrs. Smith is the former 

Jane O'Connor '78. 

Mr. and Mra. Frank E. Slansbury, Rt. 2, Box 

401-10, Chapel HiU, N.C. 27514. announce 

the binh of a daughter, Elizabeth Caroline, 

on January 26. Mrs. Siansbury is the former 

Beth Whitfield ■78. 

Mr. and Mn. WUllam Thomas Sammera D, . 

USNAS 35-F FBPO, Norfolk, Va, 23593. 

announce the birth of a son, Matthew 

Thomas, on April 16. Mrs. Summers is the 

former Luanne Tcague '78. 

1979 

Rev. and Mn. Cari D. tykes, 1930 Jeffress 

Blvd., South Boston, Va. 24592, announce 

the birih of a son, Carl Daniel II. on April 5. 

1984. 

Mr. and Mn. Rich Mclntjre. 4406 Tenby 

Drive. Greensboro, N.C. 27408. armounce the 

birth of a son. Matthew Chad, on March 14. 

Mrs. Mclntyre is the former Janice Fryc '79. 

Mr. and Mn. August L. "Gnsa^' Payne. 561 

N. Plum Street. Lancaster, Pa. 17602 

announce the birth of a son, Andrew 

Lueders. on March 5. Mrs. Payne is the 

former Roberta Little '78, 

Mr. and Mn. Bill Pulley. 1413 James Street, 

Durham, N.C. 27707. announce the birth of 

a daughter, Calyn Audrey, on April 26. Mrs. 

Pulley is the former Peggy ChappeU '79. 

Mr. and Mra. Gary L. Woodward. 5214 

Birch Bark Lane, Charlotte, N.C. 28212. 

announce the birth of a daughter, Tracy 

Elizabeth, on April 18. Mrs. Woodward is 

the former Barbara Hahn '79. 

1980 

Mr. and Mn. Douglas R. Peacock, 4321 

Southwind Drive. Raleigh. N.C, 27612. 

announce the birth of a daughter. Adricnne 

Claire, on February 23. Mrs, Peacock is the 

former Cindy Harrington '80. 

1981 

Mr. and Mn. James Alan ZInl. 423 Bland 

Blvd., Buriington, N.C. 27215. announce the 

birth of a son, James Alan, Jr., on March 

23. 

19S2 

Mr. and Mra. Daniel W. Daly 111, 164 Bost 

Street, Siaiesville N.C 28677, announce the 

birth of a daughter, Sarah Jo, on April 18. 

Mr. and Mn. Lawrence E. Soderiund, 600 

Central Ave,, Apt. #52, Riverside, Ca, 92507. 

announce the birih of a son, Shane Allyn, on 

May 8. Mrs. Soderiund is the former Sharyn 

Olsen ^82. 



IN MEMORIAM 



1911 

Ivle Delia Andes Frank, Harrisonburg. Va., 

died on May 7, 1984 at the age of 101 years. 

She spent the last several years in a rest home 

near Harrisonburg, Va. She held every office 

in the Aniioch United Church of Christ and 

served the churches in that area in many 

capacities. 

1912 

Ethel Dumol Laaltlcr, P.O. Box 542, Snow 

Hill, N.C. 28580. Word was rweived of her 

death on May 21. 1984, 

1914 

Nina PInnbt Morris. 134 N. Cherry St,, 

Kcmersville, N,C,, died on March 26, 1984. 

She was a school teacher and a native of 

Forsyth County. 

Emma V. Somen. Route I, Box 80. Elon 

College. N.C, 27244, died on April 9, 1983. 

1915 

Marlba Gertmde Mason Cooney, 3920 

Boonsboro Road, Lynchburg, Va,, died on 

May 4, 1984. She studied music in New York 

City and was director of music at Northfork 

Presbyterian Church in Northfork, W. Va. 

She Uught music throughout her life in 

Elkhom, W. Va. and Lynchburg. She was an 

officer and an active member of the 

Daughters of American Revolution. 

John L. Farmer, 1107 Lakeside, Box 8, 

Wibon, N.C. 27893, died on April 2, 1984. 



He was associated with Imperial Tobacco Co. 

for 42 years as a branch manager and 

supervisor. Farmer was director of the Wilson 

County Chamber of Commerce, a member of 

the Wilson City Board of Education and its 

chairman for several years. He was also on 

the board of directors of Southern National 

Bank in Wilson. In addition to his local 

accomplishments, Farmer was president of 

the NorihcBstem School Board Association at 

the time of his service on the Wilson board 

and a former member of the board of 

trustees at Elon College. 

James L. Hullon, P.O. Box 752, Viclorville, 

Ca. 92392, died on June 8, 1983. 

1921 

Nannie T. Harrison, 223 Burkewood Drive, 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 27104, died in August 

of 1983. 

Jcstie R. Sharpe, 818 Crescent Dr.. 

Reidsville, N.C. 27320, died in the summer of 

1983. 

1925 

John E. Smith, Box 20844, Greensboro. N.C 

died on May 28, 1981. 

1926 

Foy MaUock, died on March 21, 1984. She 

was a native of Guilford County, a retired 

school teacher in Winston-Salem and a 

member of Delta Kappa Ganrnia Society 

International. 

192a 

Frank H. Alexander, died in March, 1984 in 

his home in Suffolk. Va. Alexander was 

retired from a job with the Young Men's 

Christian Association. He had worked in 

YMCAs in Richmond, Va., Oklahoma City. 

Okla., and New Rochelle. N.Y., for 20 years- 

Haonah Newman Mason. 1824 Summiii 

Road, Henderson. N.C, 27536. died in 1982. 

1929 

Mildred Waltera Gentry Blanton, 403 Union 

Avenue, Burlington, N.C. 27215, died on 

April 25, 1984. 

1934 

Margaret L. Bailey, 135 Glen Echo Dr., 

Norfolk, Va. 23505. died on March 21, 1984. 

1939 

James Butt. 100 Boyeitc St.. Hamlet. N.C. 

28345, died in March of 1983. 

1940 

Minnie Vida Humble Foust. Route 1, Box 

287, Julian, N.C. 27283, died on September 

14, 1983. 

1950 

Iris PritchctI Sexton, 12229 Alta Trail, San 

Fernando. CA 91342, died on March 10, 

1984. 

1956 

Gladys S. Whiltenlon, died on February 21, 

19S4 following a brief illness. After 

graduating from Elon, she taught in the 

Reidsville City Schools until her retirement in 

1976. 

1939 

WUllam A. Slaughter. Route 6, Burlington. 

N.C. 27215, died on October 14. 1983. 

1960 

Joe C. ■IJack" Shore. Route 2. Box 562, 

Graham. N.C. 27253. died on May 25, 1984. 

He was retired from the United Methodist 

Ministries in 1978 after serving several local 

churches. 



MARRIAGES 



Samuel Leigh Wall ^82 and Dina Carol Fipps 
Martha Stephenson Vaughan '77 and James 

Burion Swain. Jr. 
Shenec Yvonne Lambert '81 and James 

Bryon Shanon 
Kirk M. Campbell '80 and Suzan Tharpe 
Susan Elaine Miller '82 and WiUiam 

Henderson Burrow 
Chris L. Christopher '81 Theresa Russ 
Joseph Albert Hicks '75 and Valinda Carol 

Roberts 
Lisa Stanhope Marsh '80 and William 

Carmack Meeks 
KeUie Colette Davis '82 and David Alan 

Hales 
Juhan Burgess Butter '78 and I>elores 



"Lucy" Walker 
. Teresa Aim Hix '82 and David Lee Harmon 
Donald Lee Riley '83 and Bettina Maria 

Purdy 
Patricia Lynn Moore '81 and Carl McArthur 

Stewart 
Claire Irene Campbell '82 and Willard James 

Moody. Jr. '79 
Elizabeth Lee Walker 'S3 and Alan Stacey 

Altman 
Constance Diane Templeton '78 and Thomas 

DonL«e Hamilton 
Angela I>enise Williams '84 and Michael 

Allyn Harper '83 
Lori Ann Clayton '83 and Walter Johnson 

Cook, Jr. '76 
Vanessa Renee Mize '83 and Howard Leon 

Mabe. Jr. 
Debra Ann Vassilopoulos '78 and Robert 

Bruce Showalter. Jr. 
Kathy Ann Foster '79 and Art Bowling 
Nancy Barksdale Redd '80 and Joseph 

Bernard Penick 
Jeffrey Lyndon Rice '83 and Sheri Anne 

Teeter 
Rhonda Lynne Madren '80 and Robert Craig 

Huffman 
Karen Elizabeth Foster 76 and Jerry Ray 

Moore 
Wendy Elizabeth Warren '83 and Timothy 

Edward Gamer '83, 
Gladys Irene Warren '85 and Miklos Leon 

Harris 
Martha Jane flurge '82 and Robert Ellsworth 

Haley 82 
Bryan Keith Page '83 and Karen Annitra 

Fisher 
Bryan Keith Gilliam '79 and Cynthia Gail 

Carson 
Brenda Cheryl Turner '79 and Gary Randal 

Parrish '78 
Carol Sue Irwin "80 and James Franklin 

Miller. Jr. 
Suzanne Elizabeth Folk '83 and Mark Alan 

Tanhauser '82 
Karen Holmes Floyd '83 and Christopher 

Dale Worst '82 
Phyllis Kay Johnson '76 and James Alan Tew 

'77 
Howard Lee Payne '81 and Pamela Sue 

Chambers 
Susan LeCompte Shannahan '79 and Michael 

Edgar AJford 
C. LeGrande Moody, Jr. '38 and Mary 

Virginia Cannon 
Jerome Dennis Bailey '82 and Lauri Leigh 

Newman 
Wendell Thomas Cocke '84 and Lisa Powell 

Wade 
Charlotte A. Rosser and F. Dale Hundley 
Karen Bottomly '82 and Ronald A. Barnes 
Kim Teresa Mrosia '87 and David Gaines 

Allen 
William Craig Turner '76 and Donna Sue 

Venable 
Charles Cyrus '82 and Angela Elaine Wilson 
Teresa Lyime Parker '84 and Kenneth Martin 

Cecil 
Nancy Marie Sudler '85 and Eric L. Albright 
Cheryl Sue Ryan '84 and Gary James Stiller 
Stephen West Holden III '71 and Margaret 

Anne Southern 
Teresa Ann Hayes Dixon '84 and Thomas 

Linwood Dixon, Jr. 
Carl Wesley Brock '77 and Karen Louise 

Smith 
Robbin Dale Bass '63 and Karen Lynn 

Shanks 
Kimberly Jo Oveiby '85 and Michael Glenn 

Carlton 83 
Pamela Marie Laws '86 and Daryl Wade 

Marker 
Thomas Eugene Perry. Jr. '83 and Wendy 

Sue Albrccht 
Carol Ann Ward "84 and Tony Braxton Rice 
Hassell Thomas Blalock, Jr. '81 and Stokes 

Ann Hunt 
Jane Lee Beard '84 and Christopher Franklin 

Board '64 
Martha Lynn Carroll '80 and Horace 

Claiborne Tuck, Jr. '81 
Teresa Carol Ellioil '80 and Richard Steven 

Seag roves 
Laura Laroque Broome '85 and Stephen 

Joseph Harper '83 



Who holds the record? 



How many members of your 
funUy attended Elon College? 

The Masazlne of Don Is gathering 
data for a possible feature on 
"Elon families" — ibose who bave 
bad several generations, or several 
members of one generation to 
attend Elon. 



Send names, dates and pertinent or 
interesting biographical 
Information to: 

Nan Perkins, Editor 

The Magazine of Elon 

Box 2116 

Elon CoUege, N. C. 27244-2010. 



August, 1984 



Page 1 1 




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ELOr\ COLLEGE 



HONOR ROLL of DONORS 



198384 



1983-84 PRESIDENTS REPORT 



A YEAR OF GOOD RETURNS 



A survey of the 388 members of the 
Elon College Class of 1984 revealed 
two impressive siaiisiics: 9S''/<i of the 
graduating seniors indicated that 
they would return to Elon if they 
were beginning their education again 
and 97% pointed to the helpfulness 
and individual attention they had 
received from the faculty as a major 
factor in their satisfaction with the 
college. These two statistics were, 
for me. among the most gratifying 
indicators during the past year that 
Elon College is achieving its goal of 
offering to young men and women a 
supierior educational experience. 

There were other gratifying signs 
as well. In 1983 an evaluation team 
from the highly respected Research 
Triangle Institute spent a week on 
campus evaluating our use of a $2 
million Title III grant. After the 
visit, the principal investigator 
wrote, "Of the 51 institutions 
involved in our intensive case studies 
of institutions involved in the Title 
III program, none emerged so 
positively in so many ways as did 
Elon. ..(Elon) was our paragon of 
direction for the achievement of 
institutional vitality and viability." 

A third and most important 
source of satisfaction in 1983-84 was 
the overwhelming support Elon 
received from alumni, parents, 
friends, churches and corporations. 
A greater number of donors than 
ever before gave to the college, 
indicating a high level of interest, 
approval and support. 

Alumni giving made the most 
impressive leap, rising to a high of 
30%. Just [WO years ago the level of 
participation was 15%. This new 
percentage ranks Elon near the top 
among North Carolina's private 
colleges and universities. Only 
Davidson and Wake Forest boast 
higher percentages. The increase also 
made Elon a finalist in the 
nationwide CASE/U.S. Steel 
Awards program. 

The PRIDE II campaign was 
another success. The $5.7 million 
campaign was announced in 
October, 1983 and by May, 1984 
over $4.7 had been received in 
pledges and payments. 

By giving your money to Elon 
College, you, the donors, are 
making an investment in the total 
educational program at Elon, and I 
would like to share with you some 
of the returns on your investment in 
1983-84. It is more than a 
coincidence that a successful 
fund-raising year is paralleled by an 
eventful academic year. 



New Thrust In AdmlBsloos 
The Admissions Department had 
a series of successes in 1983-84, 
beginning with a fall enrollment of 



2715, the eighth consecutive all-time 
high. The total recruiting program 
al Elon was studied intensively in 
1983, and several changes and 
improvements were made. One 
significant addition was a 12-minute 
multi-media slide presentation 
describing the college and its 
programs. The presentation was 
shown to thousands of enthusiastic 
viewers during the year and won a 
se(»nd-place award in the 
nationwide competition sponsored 
by CASE, the Council for the 
Advancement and Support of 
Education. 

The strengthening of the 
Admissions program is already 
beginning to show results. At 
mid-summer applications for the 
1984-85 year were up 22% over last 
year and paid deposits were up 14%. 
These increases have enabled the 
college to reject a greater number of 
marginal students without risking a 
precipitous decline in enrollment. 



Academic Advances 

A number of significant program 
improvements were made during the 
past year. A master of business 
administration degree was approved 
by the faculty, trustees and the 
Southern Association of Schools and 
Colleges. All preparations for the 
degree program were completed, and 
the first candidates are being 
accepted for fall, 1984. 

The offering of a graduate degree 
is a milestone in modem Elon 
College history and a step forward 
in the service of the college to 
students and community. The 
decision to take this step was based 
primarily on two factors: 
community demand and college 
readiness. At a time when local 
business and industry were 
expressing a need for such a 
program, the college — fresh from a 
reaccreditation program and a 
number of major gifts — had the 
necessary faculty, library and 
computer resources to offer a 
quality program. 

Another major thrust of the 
1983-84 year was a study of the 
campus intellectual and cultural 
climate. Since Eton's mission is to 
educate the total person, exposure to 
intdlectual and cultural events is a 
primary facet of the college 
program. A faculty member, Dr. 
George Troxler, has been given 
release time in the coming year to 
serve as coordinator of cultural 
and intellectual events. He will be 
responsible for planning and 
scheduling events and integrating 
them into campus life. 

The revised and strengthened 
general education curriculum went 
into effect in 1983-84. The 



curriculum forms the core of liberal 
arts studies for all four-year majors. 
Dr. William G. Rich of the religion 
! department has been appointed 
[ director of general studies to oversee 
! the implementation and continued 
development of the program. 
The groundwork for a new 
evening school program was also 
laid in 1983-84. Beginning this fall, 
the Elon in the Evening program 
will make it possible for students in 
a number of programs to receive 
their degrees by attending night 
i courses exclusively. 
' WSOE, the college's student-run 
radio station, was increased in 
power from 10 to 500 watts during 
the past year at a cost of $25,000 
j for equipment and construction. The 
I station now has a range of 25 miles 
and is operated 365 days a year, 
providing valuable experience for 
students interested in 
I communications as a career. 



Physical Plant Progress 

The construction and renovation 
that has gone on in 1983-84 reflects 
the general progress of the 
institution. In the spring 
construction began on an additional 
124-bed modular housing unit at 
The Oaks. The facility will be ready 
for occupancy in fall, 1984. 

A new soccer field, a gift from 
the Bakatsias family of Burlington, 
N.C., has been built north of Koury 
Fieldhouse. A track is being 
constructed to surround the field. 
The old field and track will be the 
site of the new Fine Arts Center. 

Construction also began on a 
greenhouse to serve the biology 
department. It is located at the 
corner of Lebanon and O'Kelley 
Avenues adjacent to the main 
campus. 

Duncan Court, a gift of Mr. and 
Mrs. W.H. Duncan of Greensboro, 
N.C., was added between Smith and 
Carolina residence halls and has 
already proved a popular and 
attractive gathering place for East 
Area residents. In addition, a number 
of brick sidewalks were completed 
within the wall, adding to the beauty 
of the campus. 

The Moonelon Conference Center 
one mile west of the campus was 
purchased from the United Church 
of Christ and renovated. Now 
known as The Lodge, it will serve as 
a site for educational and social 
events for faculty, staff and 
students. 

The Challenges Ahead 

I have listed some of the successes 
of the 1983-84 year. As investors 
you are entitled to know the 
challenges that the institution faces 
as well. Currently, Elon faces three 




Dr. Fred Young 

major hurdles. The first is intense 
competition from lower-priced, 
state-supported institutions. Elon 
and all other private colleges and 
universities must find ways to 
remain affordable. This includes 
actively seeking increases in the 
North Carolina Legislative Tuition 
Grant program, keeping tuition 
costs down, and providing a full 
range of financial opportunities. In 
each of these areas your support- 
financial, political, and moral— is 
important. 

Elon's second challenge is to build 
a stronger, more stable financial 
base through an increased 
endowment. Through the PRIDE II 
campaign, Elon's endowment has 
been raised substantially, but this 
is only the beginning. To reach the 
heights of excellence, Elon must 
have the security and resources a 
large endowment offers. 

A final and immediate challenge 
that Elon faces is the building of a 
new fine arts center. The demand 
for this additional programmatic 
facility is great, and the rewards of 
having it will extend far beyond the 
immediate benefits of extra space. 
Tlie completed center will serve as a 
central location for cultural events 
for the entire community and as an 
impetus for a greatly expanded 
thrust in the fine arts both on 
campus and off. 

To all who made gifts to Elon 
College in 1983-84, I offer sincerest 
appreciation. The growths and gains 
that I have described in this report 
are some of the more visible returns 
that you have had on your 
investment. It is my hope that in the 
educational experience of any 
student you could find other 
retiu-ns, less visible perhaps, but no 
less dramatic in terms of impact. 

In addition, I solicit your 
continued support. Our vision at 
Elon is to provide nothing less than 
the best for the students we serve. 
Our success is dependent upon your 
interest and involvement. 



3^ (jLu^ 



Donors give in record numbers 



ALUMNI PARTICIPATION TOPS 30% IN 1983-84 



For the second consecutive year 
alumni, parents, and friends gave in 
record numbers to Elon College. 

According to Director of Annual 
Giving Jerry R. Tolley, the 
percentage of alumni giving at Elon 
topped 30% during 1983-84, up 
from 15.4% just two years ago in 
1981-82. 

"Elon has come a long way in the 
past two years to secure for itself an 
outstanding record in alumni 
giving," said Tolley, former 
national football coach of the year. 
"In fact, based on last year's alumni 
giving to all colleges and universities 
in North Carolina, both private and 
public, Elon should now rank with 
Davidson and Wake Forest as the 
three leaders in alumni 
participation." 

All groups of contributors had 
impressive increases in the number 
of gifts made to the college during 
1983-84. Gifts from alumni 
increased from 3,344 to over 4,000. 
Friends' donations increased from 
905 to 1,085, while 892 parents 
contributed in 1983-84 compared to 
only 746 the previous year. 



The Great Alamiil PbooBlhon 
Challeage 

Other interesting news centered 
around the annual Elon College 
Phonathon and the results of the 
Great Alumni ChalleDge. issued by 
[he younger alumni. The 
"challenge" bragged that the alumni 
departing the campus after 1968 
would have more donors to the 1984 
Phonathon than those "old folks" 
who left the campus before 1968. 
The final results are now in and 
according to W. David Wall, Elon's 
director of the administrative 
computer center, the Grand Old 
Alumni prevailed by the narrowest 
of margins — just 23 donations, out 
of a total of 2,515 received from ail 
alumni, or a margin of .009%. 

Tolley cautioned the older alumni 
against resting on their laurels, 
however. 

"There is already talk of another 
Phonathon challenge by the 
'youngsters' next year," he stated, 
"so the "old folks' shouldn't get too 
cocky. In fact, because of their 
percentage of increased 
participation, some young alumni 
are already claiming a 'moral 
victory' this year!" 



Tbe Top Classes 

Eight aJumni classes had giving 
records of 50% or more 
participation in 1983-84: 1917, 1920, 
1924, 1927, 1928, 1929. 1936 and 
1937. The class of 1927 claimed the 
distinction of leading all classes in 
alumni participation as 18 of its 30 
members made gifts for a 60% 
participation ratio. The class of 1937 
followed closely at 59% as 35 of the 
60 on that class roll contributed. 

Ten classes achieved a 40% - 49% 
participation record. The 1925 
alumni led this group with 48% 
contributing. They were followed by 
the class of 1938 which stood at 
46%. Other classes who donated in 
the 40% - 49% range were the 
classes of 1926, 1930, 1931, 1940, 
1942, 1943, 1945 and 1947. 

Classes Above 30% PartlclpaUon 

There were 27 additional classes 
whose percentage of participation 
was between 30% - 39%. The 
classes of 1938 and 1939 led this 
group with 39% and 38% 
respectively. The remaining 25 are 
listed in the alumni giving rolls. 

Dr. Tolley noted that two years 



ago there were 36 classes whose 
participation ratio was below 20%. 
This year he was happy to report 
that there was not a single one. In 
fact, of the 77 classes that still have 
alumni on their rolls, 44 had 
participation ratios of over 30%. 

Tolley also noted that even 
though the young alumni did not 
win the "Great Alumni Challenge" 
they have set a standard of giving 
for Elon that is not equaled at other 
colleges. Five classes had donors 
totaling over 100 gifts. These include 
the classes of 1970. 1973, 1976, 1982 
and 1983. The classes of 1969, 1971, 
1975 and 1981 had over 90 of their 
classmates make donations. These 
totals represent a great future for 
alumni giving at the college. For the 
record, the class of 1973 leads all 77 
of Elon's classes with 122 donors . 

Dr. Jo Watts Williams, vice 
president for development, praised 
alumni, parents and friends for their 
outstanding record of giving. 

"Elon's alumni, parents and 
friends are the finest people in the 
world. Every gift we receive, from 
the smallest to the largest, is greatly 
appreciated and helps to keep Elon 
among the finest institutions in our 
stale today." 



GIVING CLUBS 



special recognition is given to Elon College donors who make 
significant gifts for the Annual Fund, academic scholarships 
and awards, academic program support, endowment, and 
capital projects. Membership in the ORDER OF THE OAK is 
awarded to alumni and friends who have contributed $100,000 
lo Elon through the new ELON LIFE FOR ENDOWMENT 
program. The CHAIRMAN'S COUNCIL honors donors who 
gave $5,000 or more. Membership in the PRESIDENT'S 
CLUB is extended to those individuals who contribute 
S1000-$4999. A contribution of $500-5999 entitles donors to 
membership in the OAK CLUB. The A.L. HOOK CLUB 
membership consists of those who have contributed $100- $499. 
The amount of an individual's total gifts for all eligible 
purposes during the fiscal year ending May 31, 1984 
determines the qualifications for giving club membership. 



ORDER OF THE 
OAK 



Elon Life for 
Endowment 



Barbara Day Bass 

Emmett Fulchef Montgomery 



CHAIRMAN'S 
COUNCIL 

$5000 plus 



A. J. Fletcher Education & 

Opera Foundation 
Alcoa Foundation 
Algernon Sydney Sullivan 

Foundation 
Canada Dry of Greensboro, Inc, 
Gannon Foundation, Inc. 
Dr. Isabella Walton Cannon 



Dr. & Mrs. Wallace L. Chandler 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl B, Coley 
Cone Mills 
Congregational United Church of 

Christ, Greensboro, N.C. 
Alyse Smith Cooper 
Duke Poi^ Company 
Exxon Education Foundation 
Francis Astiury Palmer Fund 
Frueault Foundation, Inc. 
Hon. & Mrs. Mills E. Godwin, Jr. 
Mr. 8. Mrs. George Thomas 

Holmes. Jr. 
Holt Hosiery Mills. Inc, 
Independent College Fund of 

North Carolina 
Jefferson-Rlot Corporation 
Maurloe N. Jennings 
Estate of Mrs. B B. Johnson 
Hon. & Mrs. John M. Jordan 
Estate of t.acy Martin Kernodle 
Mr. & Mrs. Ernest A, Koury, Sr. 
Utile Pate Whitehead 

Foundation, Inc, 
Martin Marietta Aggregates S E. 

Division 
Mary Duke filddle Foundation 
Calherlne H. McCormlck 
James H. McEwen, Jr. 
Nabisco Brarxjs, Inc. 
Mr, & Mrs, Webb E. Newsome 

I Estate of Elizabeth N- Ollert>ead 

j David E. Pardue, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Rankin Parka, 111 

< Caroline Powell 



Dr. James Powell 

John S. Powell 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph E. Powell 

Or & Mrs. Rex G Powell 

Dr. & Mrs. Samuel C. Powell 

Dr. & Mrs- Thomas E. Powell, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs, Thomas E. Powell, III 

Mr. & Mrs. William C, Powell 

Ralntree of Burlington 

Mr. & Mrs. Hurley D. Rogers 

Giga M. Schlike 

Hon. Ralph H. Scott 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Harold Smith 

Dr. & Mrs. Royall H- Spence, Jr. 

Estate of Willie Packard Stamey 

Luclle C. Stone 

Mr & Mrs. A. G. Thompson 

United Church Board of 

Homeland Ministry 
United States Government 
Universal Lear Tobaoco Company 
Mr. & Mrs. Max Ward 
Western Electric Company 

PRESIDENT'S 
CLUB 



$1000-$4999 



"POPS" Concert/MENC «73 
Aetna Ule & Casualty 
American Brands, Inc. 
AmeteK, Lamb Electric Division 
ARA Food Services 
Mr, & Mrs. Jack Ashley 
Cr. & Mrs, James H. BaJrd 
Mr. & Mrs, Leon Bass, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Waiter Haldane Bass. 

Ill 
Leola Taylor Belslr>ger 
Bossong Hosiery Mills, Inc. 
Burlington Ctiemlcal Co,. Inc. 
Burlington Industries Foundation 
Burlington Motors, Inc. 
Bun-oughs Wellcome Fund 
Mr. & Mrs. C. R. Byrd, Jr. 
Canada Dry Bottling Co. ol 

Durtwn. N.C. 
Carolina Steel Corporation 
Mrs. George Carrington 
Chandler Concrete C^., Inc. 
h/k. & Mrs. Roy R. Charles 
Constant W. Chase. Jr. 
Florence Klvette Childress 
ClarB Ablxitt Foundation 
Clark Scholarship Trust 



Mr. & Mrs, Marvin H, Comer 
Community Federal Savings-Loan 
Mr. & Mrs. William C. Council 
Mr. & Mr3, William H, Duncan 
Mtb, W. Clifton Elder 
Ellzabeth-Maade Hosiery Mill 
Falrystone Fabrics 
Dr. Daniel Felnberg 
Mrs. Oyde L, Fields, Sr. 
Rrst Congregational Church, 

Ashevllle, N.C. 
First Fteformed United Church ot 

Christ, Burlington, N.C. 
First Union National Bank, 

Charlotte. N.C. 
Dr, & Mrs. Walter Lawrence 

Royd 
Mr. & Mrs. Rudy Fonvllle 
Franklin Congregational Christian 

Church, Franklin, Va. 
Mr. & Mrs, John L, Frye 
GKN Automotive Components, 

Inc. 
Eddie Allen Gray 
Greensboro Dally News 
(*. & Mrs. Shen-lll G. Hall 
Hamilton Chapel, Ncwato, Ca. 
Hanford Brick Co., Inc, 
Han-Is L. Hendricks 
Thomas P, Heritage 
Hoffman-LaRoche, Inc. 
Hoilarxj Christian Church, 

Suffolk, Va. 
P. K. Holt 
Hunterdale United Church, 

Franklin, Va. 
International Business Machines 

Co, 
Estate of Oma Utley Johnson 
Mr. & Mrs. Ptilllp L. Johnson 
Mrs, B. Everett Jordan 
KarTKXJIe ainic, Inc. 
Rm. Donald L, Klrkbrlde 
Camllle Klvette 
Lakevlew Community United 

Chun^h of Christ, Burlington, 

N.C. 
Leeth McCarthy & Maynard, Inc. 
Mr. & Mrs. William J. Leeth 
Lewis Clarke Associates 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack R. Undiey 
Mrs. J. M. Little 
O, Iris Holt McEwen 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Almon Mclver 
Mebene Packaging Corporation 
1^. & Mrs, Glenn R. Miller 
Rev, J. F. MInnIs 
Rm. & Mrs. Hugh Hold 

Montgomery 
Myers-Tl-Caro Foundation, Irw. 
P. N. Ttiompson Printing 
F^arcy B. Ferebee Endowment 



Perkln-Elmer Corporation 
Mr. & Mrs. Lindsay Jackson 

Perry, Jr. 
Philip Morris. Inc. 
Piedmont Natural Gas Company 

Mr- & Mrs. Paul Pfybon 

Hon. & Mrs. L. Richardson 

Preyer 
R. H. Barringer Distributing 

Company, Inc. 
Mr. & Mrs. B. Paul Rakestraw 
Dr, & Mrs. Japheth E, Rawls, Jr. 
Rich & Thompson Funeral Service 
Roses Stores. Inc, 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Hlnton Rountree 
Mr, & Mrs. Clyde W, Rudd. Sr. 
Robert Edward Sandell, III 
Dr. & Mrs. Allen 6. Sanders 
Dr. & Mrs. Samuel E. Scott 
Seers-Roebuck Foundation 
Self-Development Tmst 
Stgmund Stemberger Foundation 
Smith Richardson Foundation 
Southern Bell 

Mr. & Mrs. John W. Sparks 
Stadler's Country Hams. Inc. 
Suffolk Christian Church, 

Suffolk, Va. 
Mr. & Mrs. George W. B- Taylor 
Times-News Publishing 

Company 
TTiyra Wright Vestal 
Mr. & Mrs. Zac T. V\telker, III 
Mrs. J. D. Vtetson 
Dr. & Mrs. Frederic T. Wtetts 
Mr. & Mrs. George R. Whitley 
M-. & Mrs, Cecil Noten Whitlow 
Mr, & Mrs, C. B. Wllklns 
Mr, & Mrs. Carl Woods, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. James Fred Young 
Youths Friends Association, Inc. 



OAK CLUB 

$500-$999 



Aerospace Education Foundation 
Alamance Clinic For Women 
Alamance News 
Mr, & Mrs, Larry A, Allen 
Amertcan Business Women. 

Caswell Chapter 
American Businesswomen's 

Association, Graham, N.C. 
(aaorgeC. Amick 
Mr. & Mrs. Roger W. Anthony 
Apollo Chemical Corporation 



Page 2A 



The Magazine of Elon 



Dr. & Mrs. MaJvIn N. Artley 
Dr. & Mrs. William G. Aycock 
Bdk-Beck Company. Bur1lr>gtoo, 

N.C. 
B8SS T. & P. P. Gregory 

Foundation 
Beta Sigma Phl-Sigma Omega 

Chapter, Key Largo, FL 
Bethel United Church of Christ, 

Burlington, NC 
Mr. 4 Mrs. John A. Boland, Jr. 
1*. & Mrs, Tom E. Boney 
f*. & Mrs- C. V, Briggs 
Mr. & Mra. C. L. Bright 
Curtis Woody Brown. Jr. 
Burlington Business & 

Professional Women's Oub, 

Inc. 
Burlington Woman's Oub, Inc. 
Dr. John L. Cameron 
Mr. & Mrs. Dexter M. Campbell 
Coten W. Chandler 
Mr. & Mra. TTiomas E. Chandler 
Church of Wide Fellowship, 

Southern Pines. NC 
Collins & Alkman, Monarch D(v. 
Conconj United Church of Christ, 

Elon College, NO 
Ooral Shores High School 
Mr. & f*s- R. E. Cortjett, Jr. 
Damascus Cor>gregatlonal 

Church - Chapel Hill, NC 
M. & Mrs. Slgmund Davidson 
Dr. Robert W. Delp 
Dick Shirley Chevrolet, Inc. 
Alfred A. Dotflemyer 
Deioe M. Elder, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William L Ellis, Jr. 
Kfr. & Mrs. Ashby L Eubank 
Hon. & Mrs. Thad Eure 
Rrestone Tire & Rubber 

Company 
Foreal Hills High School. 

Mwshvllle, NC 
Franklin Woman's Club, Franklin, 

Va 
Mt. & Mrs. James A. Gerow 
M-. & Mrs. JayGllllland 
Hon. & Mrs. Eugene A. GonJon 
Mary Briggs Haskell 
Dr. & Mra. Richard R. Henderson 
Mr, & Mrs. John Hardy High, Sr. 
Chevtes G. htolland 
Mr, & Mrs, D. Lewis Holt 
Mr. & Mrs B. Tate Horton 
Dr. R. Leroy Howell 
EIna Dort3"HDey 
Josle Loy Huey 
aale F Huffman 
William H. Irwin 
Archie G. Israel 
Dr. & K*3, James William 

Johnston 
Dr. John Paul Jones 
Odell H, King 
Lawrance Industries 
Jerry E Lea 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Lester 
Lml Strauss Foundation 
Ikey Taleton Uttle 
Lynnhaven Colony UCC, Va. 

Beech, Va, 
Winona Morris Madren 
Dr. & Mrs, Philip Rogers Mann 
Mr. & Mrs. Gary Matlock 
C. V. May, Jr. 

hfr, & Ms. J. Maiy McAdams 
»*, & Mrs. John A. McCrary, Jr 
M^. & Mrs. Calvin A. Michaels 
Monarch Hosiery Mills. Inc. 
Clementh E. Moser 
NCN8 Corporation Charities 
Mr. & Mrs. Haney R, r^ewlln 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph W. Norwood 
Officers Wives Oub. 

Alameda, Ca. 

CMC Welfare Account, Dover, 

De. 
Mr. & Mrs. Ray F, Patton 
Paul & Mary Boghossian 

Memorial Trust 
Rii Mu Foundation 
Pilgrim Reformed United Church 

of Christ, Lexington. NC 
Presaer Foundation 

T Scott 0uaKent}U3h 

R. J. Reynolds Industries, Inc. 

Dr. & Mrs, Wnillam D. Rlppy 

Ethel C. Roberts 

Rchard A. Robertson 

Mr. & Mrs, Boyd A. Roulh 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas B. Sain 

Joaeph Am Savage, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Shirley, 

Jr. 
Dr. & Ms. Martin L Shotzberger 
Sylvia E. Sims 

Mr. & Mra. Roger M, Smith 
Sophia K. Reeves Foundation 

SchoiarshiD 

St. Marty's Reformed Church, 
Burlington, HC 



St. Olives School for MounteUn 

Glris. Charlottesville, Va. 
Stephen Button Memorial 
Dr. & Mrs, Walsteln W. Snyder 
Dr. Bartiara McCauley Tapscott 
Trinity United Church of Christ. 

Conconj, NC 
Drs. Carole & George Troxler 
United Church of Christ 
R/ADM & Mrs. Edward K. 

Walker, Jr, 
Ctlffle Elder Warder 
Warren County Athletic 

Association 
Mr. & Mrs. David C. V^tevll 
Ors. John & Anita Westafer 
Dr. Jack O. White 
Wlnn-Dixle Raleigh Inc. Raleigh, 

NC 
Sarah W. Womack 
Edwin aiHon Wfrlght. ill 



A.L. HOOK 
CLUB 

$100 -$499 



Abbott Laboratories Fund 

Mr. & Mrs. George Henry Adams, 

Jr. 
Alamance iajmber Co., inc. 
Alamance-Caswell Medical 

Auxiliary 
Albert & Reuben S. Stone Fund 
Mr. & M^. Wesley Alexander 
Mr. & Mrs. G. Lewis Allen 
Mr. & Mrs. Harvey Mebane Allen 
Mr. & Mrs. James V. Alien, Jr. 
Kathleen C, Allen 
Lemuel Cari Allen, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs, Louis C. Allan, III 
Noe\ Lee Alien 
Susan R. Alien 

Mr & f*3. Robert F. Altmaler 
American Tel & Tel Company 
Mr. & »*3. Paul Harry Amundsen 
Dr. & Mrs. Ralph V. Anderson 
Dr. &Mrs, William J. Andes 
Annedeen Hosiery Mills, Inc. 
Apple, Bell, Johnson & Co. 
Mildred D. Argyle 
Ray Bernard Asiie 
Atkinson Academy Scholarship 

Fund 
Baby Needs, inc. 
Dr. William Dee Bailey 
Mr. &Mrs. J. B. Balsley, Jr. 
Bank of Alamance, Graham, NC 
Dr. Dan H. Barefoot 
Btlly Fby Barger 
Dr. C. Dean Bariter 
R/Adm. & Mrs. Wlnford W. 

Barrow 
Mr. &l^^. Billy Joe Bartlett 
Dr. & Mrs. Harold B. Bates 
Barry Olnton Baucom 
Mr. & Mrs. Eugerw J. Bauman 
Mr. & Mra, C. Conway Bayllff, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mra, W. L. Beamon 
Mr. & Mra. hlersel A. Beanj, Jr. 
Raymond Lynn Beck 
Beck's United Church of Christ, 

Lexington, NC 
Dr. & Mrs. Alfred L. Bell. Jr, 
M-. & Mrs. W. Jennings Berry, 

Jr. 
Bethany United Church of Christ, 

Oaremont. N.C. 
Bethany United Church of Christ, 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Bethlehem Christian Church, 

Suffolk, Va. 
Bethlehem United Church of 

Christ, Burlington, N.C. 
Beverly Hills United Church of 

Christ, Burilngton. N.C. 
Nancy L Blschoff 
Dr. & Ms. Robert Lamar Bland 
Mary Chandler Boel 
Mr. & U3, N. B. Boddle 
Sally Hlggins Boland 
Robert Earl Bolicfc 
William Eari Bond, Jr. 
Rev. Daniel C. Boone 
Sarah Isabella Boone 
LjoIs McAdams Bost 
Boaton Sandwich Shop 
Dr. & Mrs. D. J. Bowden 
James G. Bowen 
Mr. & Mrs. aiftonl W, Bowers 
James Russell Bowman, Jr. 
M. & Mrs. Roy 1. Boyd 
Mr. & Mrs. Mam F. Boyer 
F. Randolph Bradf^am, Jr, 
Mr. & Mra, Floyd B, Bradshsw. 

Jr. 
D. Yori( Brannock, Sr, 
Verrwn Braxton 





i^r 


!ll 






^*^! 



Rev. & Mrs. H. Winfred Bray 

Brenner Foundation, Inc. 

Brick United Church of Christ, 

Whitsett, N.C, 
Mr. & Mra. William W. Bride, 111 
Bldle C, Bridges 
Chariesana Briggs 

Paul F, Briggs 

Mr. & Mra, Lamar L. Briner 

Rev. & Ms, Thomas H. Britton 

Dr. & Mra, Vttoley G. Brogan 

M. & Mra. James C. Brooks 

Everett Clay Brown 

Howard Grier Brown 

Mr. & Mra, Dwight D. Brown 

Dr. Dale L. Brubaker 

M. & Mra. Jennings M. Bryan, 
Jr. 

M. & Mrs. James M. Buliard 

Margaret Rawls Bulland 

Dr. & Mra. George Pleasant 
Bullock 

Rachel Jackson Bunte 

T. Vtoren Bums 

Edgar Thomas Burton, Sr. 

John Edward Burtsche 

Chrlstoplier Lewis Butcher 

S. Page Butt 

Calvary United Church of Christ, 
Thomasvlile, N.C. 

Jerry Delane Cameron 

Dr. Ramsey E, Cammack 

M. & Mra. Jack Campbell 

M. & Mra. George David Cannon 

Tracy Lee Cannon 

Mr. & f*3. C, Thomas Cariberg 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald John Carison 

Carolina BldogiCEtl Supply 
Company 

Carolina Datsun, Inc. 

Carolina Power & Light Company 

Ben^ noyd Carothers 

Aisle Bartum Can- 
Sandy Alexander Canlngton, Jr. 

Anne Batts Carter 

M. & Mra. John Stuart Casey 

M. & Mra. 1. Kenneth Cassel 

Judge Donald F. Castor 

M. & Mra. Frank S. Castor 

Stwen Castura 

M. & Mra. Coleman C. Gates 

James Gates 

RoscoeC. Causey 

G. Ruftln Chandler, Jr, 

Dr. Carole F. Chase 

M. & Mra. Wade H. Cheek 

Marty E. Chewning 

aty-County hJewspaper 

Julia IjOlsClem 

Helen N, ainedlnst 

Adrlanne Cllngan 

Louise Turla Coble 

Mr. & Mra. George CoHman 

M. & Mra, S, J. Cofleld 

Dr. George W. Colciough 

Sue Watts Colciough 

Stephen Reeves Cole, Sr. 

Slverin P, Comnlnakl 

M. & Ms. Fred Cone, Jr. 

M. & Mra. Uther R. Conger, Jr. 

Conoco, Inc. 

Cooper Wood Products Founda- 
tion 

Rev. Joseph M, Copeland 

James William Cortielt 

R. Fletcher Cortelt 

Corinth United Church ol Christ, 
Hickory, N.C. 

County Motor Company 

Crattlque, Inc. 

Louis IDaCazenove Crittenden 

Ms. Alan W. Croeby 



M, & Mra. James B. Crouch, Jr, 

Dr. David M, Crowe, Jr. 

CMDR & Mra. Howard C. 
Culbreth 

Paul A. Cummlngs 

Wiley Stout Cunin 

Prof. Edwin L, Daniel 

Dr. & Mrs. James Earl Danleley 

M. & Mra. Donald Lee Dashleil 

Ftov. & Mra. Archie Davis 

Dr. Jack B, Davis 

Dr. James Addison Davis 

DeKalb AG Research, Inc. 

Delta Kappa Gamma Society, 
Beta Omega Chapter, Burilngton 

Dertdron Christian Church, 
Dendron, Va. 

M. & Mrs. J. RlchanJ Dodson 

Mr. & Mra. Richard H. Ddliver 

William Hal Dominlck 

William Lynn Doraett 

M. & Mrs. 0. WItcher Dudley, ill 

IDuke Power Company 
IDun & Bradstreet Coip. Founda- 
tion 

M. & Mra. Wlilard S. Earie 

Eastern North Carolina Associa- 
tion of the Souttwn Confer- 
ence. UCC 

M. & Mra, Richard W. Edens 

Elmer Howard Edmonds, Jr. 

M. & Mra. V\talter M. Edmonds 

James Allen Edwards 

M. & Ms. John Lee Edwards. 
Jr. 

Kay Bryan Edwards 

M, & Mra, Nathaniel Macon 



Anttrony C. Eltralm 
M, & Mra. Merie S. Elliott 
Dr, & Mra. George J. Ellis, Jr. 
M. & Mra. William D. Blis 
Elon College Community Church. 

Elon College, N.C. 
M. & Mra. W, C. Enmon 
M. & Mra. Graham H. Eriacher 
George W. Etherldge 
Helen H. Euiiss 
Falriane, Inc. 
M. & Mra. L. r4elson Falkner, 

Sr. 
Bizabeth McCollum Fields 
M. & f*3. Hugh M. Reids 
Rrat Christian United Church of 

Christ. Burilngton, N.C. 
First Cor>gregationa1 Christian 

Church, Irvlngton, N.J, 
Rrst Cor>gregational Church, 

Henderaonville, N.C. 
Rrst United Church of Christ, 

Frankllnton, N.C. 
Rrat Union National Bank, High 

Point, N.C. 
Rrat Union National Bank. 

Graham, N.C, 
Rrat United Church of Christ, 

Efland, N.C, 
Rrat United Church of Christ, 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Rrat Virginia Banks, Inc, 
Charies H, Flynt, Jr. 
James H. Flynt 
M. & Mrs, Walter O. Fonvllte 
W. Harold Ford 
Foremoet-McKesson Foundation, 

inc, 
Sam B, Foushee. Jr, 
M. & Ms. W. T. Fowler 
M. & f*s, Oscar B, Fowler. Jr. 
Arthur Leon Fox. Jr, 
Dr. Gerald L. Francis 
M. & Mra. Numa R. Franks. Sr. 



flev. Joe A. Frencn 

M. & Mra. Thomas Butler 

French 
M. & Mra. aayton Fulcher, Jr. 
M. & Mra. Allen E. Gant, Jr. 
Mra, Allen E. Gant, Sr. 
M. & f*9. Roger Gant. Jr. 
Birdie Rowland Garren 
Dr. & Mra. Nat W. Garrison 
Beatrice Mason Gay 
Dr. &M3. Philip J. Gearing 
Capl. Charies D. Gee 
Mr. & Ms. Wallace W. Gee 
Or. Dwight L, Gentry 
Ethel Hufflnes Gen-lnger 
Mr. &M3. A. Roger GIbbs 
M. & Ms. Harold L. Gibson 

Howard Benjamin Gibson 

M. & Ms. Emery K. Gilliam 

Janice Fulgham Gilliam 

Dr. Keny Jay Gllliland 

Glen Raven Mills. Inc. 

M. & Mrs. Thomas Byron Gold, 

111 
Judith Anne Gooden 
M. & Mra Lawrence G. Gordon 
Mr. & Ms. Staley P. Gordon 
M. & Mra. Wallace Reece 

Gordon, Jr. 
Grace Reformed United Church 

of Christ, Newton. N.C. 
M. & Mra. Walter D, Graham 
Dr, Seena A. Granowsky 
M. &Mra, H. T. N. Graves 
Dr. & Mra. Howard L, Graven 
Allen T. Grey 
Glen Wesley Gray 
Grayland Company 
Edwart T. Green 
Edward C. Greenawald 
G. Richard Griffin 
Ronald Bryan Grinstead 
Edwanj James Guerrln 
M. 4 Mrs. Vincent J. Guen-ln 
Margaret Clarice Gunn 
Fluth Helen Gunn 
Joseph Malloy Gwynn 
James Martin Habell. ill 
Michael Edward Halre 
Catherine B. Halbert 
Dr. 4 Mra. Lacy Gilbert Hall 
Robert W. Halstead 
M, & Mra, James L. Hamrick 
Hank's Chapel Church, Pltt3lx>ro. 

N.C. 
Happy Home United Church of 

Christ, Ruffln. N.C, 
Mr. 4 Mra. John W. Harden 
Mr. 4 Mra. David M. Herman 
Mr. 4 Mra. Kenneth L. Harper 
Bartsra Hudson Harreli 
Harris, Crouch and Company, 

Inc. 
George R. Harfs 
June Strader Harris 
Myra Boone Hanls 
M, 4 Mra. Roy H. Hanls 
Carios Bowera Hart 
Hartford insurance Group 

Foundation, inc. 
Sue Barrett Hanvani 
M. 4 Mra, Albert R, Hasbrouck, 

Jr. 
M. 4 Mra. Alfred S. Hassell 
Or. 4 Mrs. Richard C. Haworth 
Cr. 4 Mra- Thomas S. Henricks 
Dr. 4 Mrs. William Lee High- 
tower 
Myde Navi/some Hill 
CeuI M. Hines 
Dr. 4 Mra, Hans E, HIrsch 



August, 1984 



Page 3A 



Mr, & Mrs. Hofner F. Hobgood 
Hole-lrvNone Hcalery Mills, Inc. 
Prof, & Mrs- Kwin Bryant 

htolland 
Mr, & Mrs, Charles W. Holmes 
Mr. & Mrs. Malcolm L. Holmes. 

Jr. 
Mrs. DonnellS. Holt 
Mr. & Mrs. Gover E. Ho)t 
Mr. & Mrs. Luther Earl Holt 
Mr, & Mrs. Ralph M. Holt. Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. W. Oary Hdt 
Estate ot Alonzo L. Hook 
Cephas G. Hook 
Mr. & lAs. F. D, Homaday, Jr. 
David Ansel Hosmer 
Dr, & Mrs. Herbert W. House. Jr. 
Howe Family Trust 
Dr. Matthew James Howell 
Mr. & Mrs, Paul Herman Huey 
Ralph Huey 
Mr. & Mrs, GarlarxJ F, Huffman. 

Sr 
Chester A, Hughes 
Mr. & f*s, Jon R. Hughes 
Christina Handy Hunter 
Hunterdale Women's Fellosvship, 

Franklin. Va. 
Cr. & Mrs. Alfred W, Hurst 
Mr. & h/t3. Robert W. Hutchlns 
Isle ot Wight Christian Church, 

Isle ot Wight. Va, 
Mr, & Mrs, S. Carlysle Isley 
Mr, & Mrs. Masao J. ItabashI 
J. C, Penney Co,, Inc. Store 

543-9 
J. Wood Plati CacJdIo Schol»- 

ship Trust 
Nelson Jackson 
Sidney F. Jackson 
Mary Qlvlns Jenkins 
Patricia G. Jennings 
Johnson & Johnson 
Beth Brinckertioft Johnson 
Mrs, Harold W. Johnson, Sr. 
Dr. L. Donald Johnson 
Sarah G. Johnston 
Dr. Oarden W. Jones 
Pjummer Alston Jones, Jr. 
Kappa Sigma international 

Hdqtrs., Charlottesville, Va. 
Kevin Andrew Kavaruugh 
Judge & Mrs, Richard B, Kellam 
Mr. & Mrs, Donald J. Kelly 
Joe W Kent 

Dr. Charles Edward KenxxJIe, Jr, 
Dr. & Mrs. Dwight T, Kamodle 
Ralph W, Kerns 
George Joseph Kiiroy 
John v\feJlaM KIncald. Jr. 
G. Ervin King 
Jerry Wayne King 
Richard D, Klser 
Donna Cbio\ Kleckner 
Knights of Columbus 2135, 

Orange, Mass. 
Mr. & Kt5. Alexander Kohan 
Or. & tA3, Nicholas John Kohler- 

man 
Koppers Company Foundation 
Robert D Komegay 
James Anthony Kotx;hinsky 
Mr. 4 Mrs- Joseph R. Kouchlnsky 
Maurice J, Koury 
Irwin Kremen 
Kenneth H, Ijimbert, Jr, 
r*. & Mrs, W. W, Ijmbeth 
Margaret Ballentlne Lane 
Mr, & Mrs, James Marvin 

Langston, Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs, Fred R. i_awrence 
Allan w, Laxlon 
f*. & Mrs. Ben F. Lee, Jr. 
George R, Lantz, Sr 
Rev. netcher C. Lester 
l.ever Brothers Company 
Levin Brothers, inc. 
Mrs, & Mrs. Charles W. Lewis 
Uggetl Group. Inc-GrandMet USA 
Mr. & Mrs, Ernest Anderson 

Ughtboume 
Dr, James Horn Ughtboume, III 
Anne Rountree Uneweaver 
^*. 4 Mrs, Russell L. Linton 
Uons Club of Camden-Wyoming, 

N.Y. 
Pamela May Uasenden 
0. V. Long. Sr. 
John K. Long 

Mr. & Mrs. William G. Long 
Long's Chapel Congregational 
Christian Church, Burlington, 
N.C. 
Juno Murphy Looney 
Louisa County High School 
Mr, & Mrs. W. E. Love. Jr. 
Mr. & Kfr3. Wilkes E. Lowe, Jr. 
John Milton Losvry 
Dr. Ernest J. Lunsford 
Dr & Mrs. Emmett S. Lupton 
Nancy Hoyiman Lushbmigh 
Fnmk Randolph Lyon. Ill 
Mocfleld Texturing. Inc. 
M-. & Mrs. Duncan A. MacKenzle 



Mr. & Mrs. Robert R. MacMllian 
Capt. & Mrs. John F. Mahatley 
Mr. & Mrs, William M, Mahone, 

IV 
Dr. & Mrs. Paul F. Maness 
Charles CHara Mann 
Mr. & Mrs. William Jeffrey Mantz 
Dr. & Mrs. John Michael Marr 
H. Virgil Martin, Jr. 
J. Earl Maseey 
PA-. & Mrs. Graham L. Malhls 
Dr. & Mrs. Roland D. Matthews 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Matthews 
Mr. & Mrs Gene A. Mauney 
Paul H. May 
Phillip B. May 

M-. & Mrs. James W. Maynard 
Rep. Robert McAlister 
John Z. McBrayer 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank L. McCabe 
Mary Atkinson McCardeli 
Mr. & Mrs. Lany Bauman 

McCauley, Sr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Roble Wayne 

Mcaalian 
Mr. & p*3. Oarlyie T. McOoud 
McOure Funeral Service 
Mr. & Mrs. James G. McOure, 

Jr. 
John A. McCrary, ill 
McCrary-Acme Foundation, inc. 
Maxton Curtis McDowell 
Hep. & Mra. Timothy Hill 

McDowell 
Mr. & Mrs, Thomas D. McGowen 
Nelll W. Mcinnis 
Mr. S Mrs. Joseph B. McKinney 
h*. & Mrs. Bobby Eugene 

McKlnnon 
Mr, & Mrs. D. Marsh McLetland 
Mr. & Mrs. C. C, PA:Neely. Jr. 
Hon. J. Paul McNeill 
Mr. & Mrs. John McSheehy 
Mebana United P^thodist Church, 

Mebane, N.C. 
Dr. John D. Messick 
Metropolitan Life Foundation 
Carolyn D. Mewtxxn 
Eleanor D. Mewtxxn 
Alice Cole Miller 
Margaret Z. Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas D. Miller, III 
Sandra Gillespie Mills 
Joseph Can Mlnnls 
Mr, & Mrs. John F. Mitchell 
Larry Edwards Mixon 
Arthur L Mlzell 
Mobil Foundation, inc. 
Mr- & Mrs. Robert B. MoHett 
Dr. & Mrs. James A. Moncure 
Estate of W, L. Monroe, Sr. 
S*s. R. S. Montgomery 
Samuel Calhoun Moon 
Mr. & Mrs. Harley Mooney, Jr. 
Cr. C. Fletcher Moore 
Mr. & Mrs. James L Moore 
Timothy Maxwell Moore 
Votgt Fritz Morgan 
fA. & Mrs. T. William Momlng- 

star, Jr, 
Robert W. Morphls 
Anthony Morris 
Drs. Mary & G. TTtomas Morris 
Mr. & Mrs. D, Baker Morrison 
Rev. James W. Morrison 
Mr. & Nfrs William R. Morrison 
James D. Moser, Jr. 
Mr. S ^*s, Sidney T, Moser, Jr. 
Mt, Carmei Christian Church. 

Walter, Va. 
Mt, ZIon United Church of Christ, 

China Grove, N,C. 
Mt, Auburn United Church of 

Christ, Manson, N,C, 
Mt, Hope United Church of 

Christ. Whltsett, N,C, 
Or, & Mrs, Whitney P, Mullen 
Dr, & Mrs, James G. Munay 
Dr, Charles Franklin Myers. Jr, 
Frank Bradford Myers, Jr, 
Bill Lee Nail 
Nail Printing Company 
National Gypsum Company 
Nationwide Foundation 
David Hall Nevirton 
Mr. & Mrs. Bobby Newton 
Marilyn Ruth Newton 
Charles Hall Nichols 
Mr. & Mrs. Martin G. Noon 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. O'Brien 
William J. aConnor 
Dr- Sally Ann aNelli 
Christine Eaves Oakley 
Hallie Horton Oldham 
Mr. & Mrs. Wlnlred C. Olive 
O, & Mrs. E, Eugene Oliver 
Evelyn Ully Oischner 
Dr, Marjon B. Omstein 
Overman Cabinet & Supply Inc. 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph H. Oxford 
Palm Street Christian Church, 
Greensboro. N.C. 

□r - .w n i4nJiHn Palrrnr 

uiii "noA puj -jQ 



Mr. & P*3. D. Earl Pardue. Sr. 

James W, Parter 

Mary Soe Rawls Parker 

Ethel Trultt Partts 

Dr. Setsv Allen Parsley 

Mr. & Mrs, R, F. I^aschal. Jr. 

Paul's Chapel United Church o( 

Christ, Lexington, N.C. 
POM. inc. 
I^eace United Church of Christ. 

Greensboro, N.C. 
Dr. & Mrs. William Fenneli 

Peach. Jr. 
Stafford R, Peebles 
Donald S, Pennington 
James Patrick Pope 
William K, Perry 
Dr, & Mrs, Sidney D. Petersen 
Dr. Philip S, Phelon 
Dr. Marvin W. Phillips 
Piedmont Aviation. Inc. 
M. & Mrs, Woodrow W. Plland 
Mr, & Mrs. Jarrtes L. Pitts 
George C, Piatt 
J. J. Pointer 
Jarw Keane Polonsky 
Capt. Edwand H. Potter 
Powhatan High School, 

Powtiatan, Va. 
Lacy M, Presneli III 
Henry James Price 
Mr. & Mrs. Percy Ashford Price 
Prince George United Church of 

Christ, Prince George. Va. 
James G. Pritchett 
Dr. & Mrs. Brank Proffitt 
Mr. & Mrs. James L. Propsl 
tA. & Mrs. Samuel F. Rutland 
John Mun^y Sadler 
Sherrtll Doak Safley 
Dr. Fred G. Sahlmann 
Theodore Young Salisbury 
Gertrude Michael Salmons 
Mr. & Mrs. Bennett B. Sapp 
Mr. & Mrs. Elias Sayad 
f*. & Mrs. John L. SchodertDek 
t*. & Mrs. William J. Schwartz 
tA. & Mrs, Douglas W. Scott 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter W. Scott 
Wlnfleld A. Scott 
Zondal Myers Sechrest 
Dr. Eart E. Sechrlest 
^%■. & Mrs. Emory R. Sellers, Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. V\/llliam E. Sellers 
Mrs. James H, Semens 
John W- Sharpe 
Dr. I^wrenca A. Sharpe 
Ullian Sharpe 

Mr. & Mrs. William G. Sharpe IV 
Dr. Ronald H, Shen-on 
Vt. & Mrs, aive H. Shotfner 
Dorothy Bowden Shoffner 
Shoffner Industriee, Inc. 
Sigma Pt Fraternity 
Jordan A. Sloan 
Dr. & Mrs. W. W. Sloan 
Mr. 8. Mrs- E. Leonldas Smith. 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. E. Leonldas Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. Lenwood P. Smith 
Dr. Martha Stribling Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. Roger M. Smith 
James C. Smith 
Peter D. Pruden, Jr. 
Prudentlal Insurance Company 

ot America 
Richard Ernest Pugh 
William T. Pugh 
Pulling Foundation, Inc. 
Mr. & Mrs. Gordon M. Ralney, 

Jr. 
Samuel M. Rankin, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Bill FranH Ray 
Ray Mewing & Storage Company 
Janle Crumpton Reece 
Dr, Fred P. Register 
Mr. & Mrs. H. Reld 
Mrs. Ferris E. Reynolds 
Mr. & Mrs. Wesley B. Reynolds 
James Eugene Rloe 
Dr. & Mrs. William G. Rich 
Cheryl Ann Smith Rltfel 
Riverdan Benevolent Fund, Inc. 
Rockingham County Senior High 

School 
Judith Stanfleld Rodgers 
Peggy Durham Rodney 
Or. Qerardo Rodriguez 
Hugh Odel Rollins, Jr. 
Dr. Roy E. Rollins 
Mr. & Mrs. Danny Crawford Rose 
Mr. & Mra. Lawrence C. Rose 
Cr. & Mrs. Donald M. Ross 
Rotary Club Prince Frederick, 

Owings, Md. 
Margaret Lane (Rowland 
Roxboro Junior Miss Contest 
Dr. Vermont C. Royster 
Tommy Shelly Russ 
Emma A. Russell 
Dr. & Mrs. Roilin 0. Russell 
R. Ruth Smith 
Robert Royd Snyder 
M-. & Mrs. Keith Sollday 



Somors-PanJue Agency, Inc. 

Sophia United Church ot Chrlat, 
Sophia, N.C. 

Southern Conference United 
Church of Christ 

Drs. Judith & Frank W. Spaeth 

Mr, & Mrs. Joseph F. Spanlol. 
Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John E. Speas 

Jennie Barren Spratley 

St. John's United Church of 
Christ, Kannapolls. N.C. 

Frank P, Stadler 

Roger H. Slaley 

Fred D. Stalllngs 

E, Gray Stanfleld, Jr. 

Dr, & Mrs. John A. Stephens 

Mr. & Mrs. Wallace Statllnlus 

Cr, & Mrs. W. Mlilanj Stevens 

Mr, & Mrs. Charles A, Stevenson 

^*, & Mrs, Enoch Ben Steverson 

Dr. & Mrs, Albert Stewart, Jr. 

David C. Stewart 

William M. Stewart 

f*. & Mrs. Harold F. Stiertwtf 

Dr. & Mrs, William Frerrxxit 
Stiles 

Hatcher P, Story 

Student Loan Marketing Associa- 
tion 

Mr. & Mrs. Owen G. Studt 

Dr. & Mrs. John G. Sullivan 

Patrick O, Sullivan 

Fleda E. Summers 

Sun Company. Inc. 

Mr. & K%3, William C. Suter 

Rev. & Mrs. Thomas D. Sutton 

Dr. 8. Mrs. W. W. Sutton 
John Howard Swain 

Mr. & Mrs. John Swim 
Syntex Laboratories, Inc. 
Tabernacle United Church o( 

Christ, Yadklnvllle. N.C. 
Dr. & Mrs. Daniel D, Talley III 
Dr. & Mrs, Allen D. Tate, Jr. 
Cdr Lewis H. Taylor 
Mr. & Mrs- Sidney Taylor 
Dr. & Mra. William Eart Taylor 
Teledyne, Inc. 

Mr. & Mrs- R. Donald Terrell 
Mr. & Mrs, William B. Terrell, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs, William B, Terrell 
Betty Burton Ttiayer 
PA. & Mrs. Ralph L. Thomas 
Mr, & Mrs, Richard C. Thomas 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl M. Thompson 
James L. Thompson, Jr. 
Mabel Michael Thompson 
Cr. 8. Mrs. George T, Thomhill, 

Jr- 
Barbera H. Thornton 
Carolyn L. Tlilolson 
Mr. & Mrs. Lonnle B. Tlngen 
Dr. & Mrs. Jerry R. Toiley 
Ma/y Helen Wllklns Tomllnson 
tA. & Mrs. James T. Toney 
Transco Energy Company 
Dr. & Mrs TTieodore T. Trapp 
Bethel Judson Trent, Jr. 
Trolilngers Florist inc. 
Samuel Parker Troy 
Herman N. Truitt 
Tryon Cor>gregatlonal Church of 
Christ, Tryon, N.C. 

Dr. & Mrs. William Redd Turner 



U.S. Rdeilty & Guaranty 
Company 

Union Camp Corporation 

Union Carbide Corporation 

Union Pacific Corporation 

Union United Church of Christ, 
Virgil Ina, Va. 

l>t)anna Baptist Church, 
Urtjanna. Va, 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Kenneth Utt 

Jewell Tnjitt VanCleeve 

Calherine B Vaughan 

Mr. & Mrs, Isham Hailey Vickery, 
Jr. 

Wachovia Bank &Trust Company 

cr, M. Thomas Wagner 

Robert Ronald Wagner 

Qaude L. \AWker 

Dr. & Mrs Bruce Norris Waller 

Mr, & Mrs, (Robert M. Walsh 

Michael Anthony Warren 

James C, Washtxjrn, Jr, 

Frederick L. Watson, Jr. 

I>, & Mrs, James Watson. Jr. 

Mr, & Nfrs. Robert Weavli 

C. Ed Wblch, Jr. 

Vera Mas Parltar Wesseiis 

Mr, & Mrs. John B, West 

Peter C. Westafer 

Dr, Wtelter A. Westafer 
Westcotl Buick, Inc. 
John W. Wheeler 

Dorothy S. White 

James W. White 

[>, & Mrs. M- Christopher White 

Mary Uneberger White 

William T- White 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl Douglas 

Whitesell 
Mr. & Mrs. John C. Whitesell 
Mr. & Mrs. Bennett Clark 

Whitiock 
Dr- William Daniel Whltsett 
Duane Tovmsend Whltt 
Dr, & Mrs, Dolphus Whitten, Jr. 
Mr, & r*s. Charles Jeter Wllklns 
Edgar Davis Williams 
Mr, & Mrs, Vi/lliiam L, Williams. Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs, Paul F, Williams 
Thomas Hendrix Williams 
George WIngfield, Sr, 
Mr. & Mrs, W, A, Wlnstead 
Mr. & Mrs, William Oement 

Wlnsteed, Jr, ^ 

Patrick H, Winston, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs, George A. Wlshaff*""^ 
Glenn F, Womble , „ 

J*. &. Mrs. Lewis S. Wppdson^, 

Jr. 
P*. & P*s. Robert E. Woolen 
J. Paul wrenn 
Robert J- Wright 

Mr. & Mrs. (^teivln 0. Wyrit* "*" 
Mr. & Mrs. John D. Xanthos 
Cecil M. Yartx-ough 
P*. & Mrs. Fred W. Yarbrough 
Michael Thomas Yontz 
Stephen Michael Yost 
Mr. 8. Mrs. Clalbome C. Young II 
Clinton W. Yof1<, Jr. 
Lester G. Younts. Jr. 
Edward R. Zane, Sr. 
Mr. & ^*3. Frank Zang 
Zeta Tau Alpha, Eta Zeta Chapter 
VlcZodda 




Page 4A 



The Magazine of Elon 



FIGHTING CHRISTIAN CLUB 



Contribuiions lo the Elon College athletic program for 
1983-84 exceeded the $100,000 mark -for the second 
consecutive year, according to Dr. Jerry R. Tolley, athletic 
scholarship fund director. Of this total, over $67,000 was 
donated to the general operating fund while $30,000 was 
designated to endowed scholarship funds. An additional 
$3,900 was donated to other special projects, bringing the 
total to $100,900. The Athletic Scholarship Fund also 
received fourteen additional gifts credited as gifts-in- 
kind, accounting for another $10,000. 

For the June 1, 1983 - May 31, 1984 fiscal year, over 743 
loyal alumni, parents, and friends placed their names on the 
honor roll of donors in the college's Fightin' Christian Club. 

One very special pledge was made to the Elon College 
Athletic Department during the past fiscal year from the 
Bakatsias family of Burlington. The gift was obtained 
through George Bakatsias who was one of the first recruited 
soccer players at Elon. According to Jerry Tolley, the 
$50,000 contribution represents the second largest gift ever 
made to the Elon Department of Athletics. It will be used lo 
develop a soccer-playing facility adjacent to the Koury 
Fieldhouse. The field will be named Bakatsias Field. 

Two new athletic scholarship endowments were established. 
The John L. Frye Scholarship was funded by Mr. John 
L, Frye of Robbins, North Carolina, a student on the 
campus during the early '40s. The second endowment was 
established by the friends and family of Mr. L.J. "Hap" 
Perry. "Hap" was an all-state athlete at Elon and served his 
alma mater as a three-sport coach after World War II. Both 
of these scholarship endowments will be awarded for the first 
lime in the spring of 1985. 

In reviewing the year, Tolley issued his sincere thanks on 
behalf of the entire athletic staff to everyone who gave their 
support for the Elon College athletic program during the 
1983-84 fiscal year. He also had special praise for Marvin 
Comer, who chaired the Athletic Scholarship Fund drive. 



GOLD MEAABERS 
$100044999 



C. H. Bryant, Jr. 

%ufilf>gton Industries Foundation 
>\a,-idlef Concrete Company, 

Inc. 
* & Mrs. Man/In H. Comer 
>ck Shirley Chevrolet, Inc. 

Mr & Mrs CWght Lynwood 
Dtllon, Sr. 

Isaac L. Fesmire 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter O. Fonvllle 

Mr. & Mrs. John L, Frye 

William Rex Harrison, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Clyde Johnston, 
Jr. 

f*. & Mrs. Ernest A. Koury, Sr. 

Maurice Koury 

Mr. & Mrs. Roben Edea;- t^aRose 

John Z. McBrayer 

U- & Mrs. V^ebb E. hJewsonie 

Mr & Mrs. Undsey Jackson 
Perry, Jr. 

R. H. Barrloger DIstritxjting 
Company, Inc. 

Warren G. Rhodes 

Jerry Richardson 

Mr. & Mrs. James David RIdterd 

Mr. & Mrs. Clyde W. Rudd, Sr . 

Spence & Lester, inc. 

Mr. & Mrs. Zac T. Walker III 

Mr. & Mrs, C. Max Ward 

Weatem Electric Company 

t*. & Mrs, John Hugh Whitlatch, 



AAAROON 
MEMBERS 

$500-$999 



Alamance Ferx» Company 
ARA Food Services 
Mr, & Mrs. James A Bamwell 
Mr. & Mr3. Thomas L, Bass 
M-. & Mrs- Willis G. Boland 



Mr. & Mrs C. V, Bnggs 

Burlington Coca-Cola Bottling 

Donald K. Blalock 

Gary C. Boshamer Foundation, 
Inc. 

Coten W. Chandler 

Moses Cnjtchfleld 

Lester E Fesmire 

Mr. & Mrs Rudy Moore Fonvllle 

Mr, & Mrs. W. R. Gufley 

Hanfofd Brick Company, Inc. 

Edwin Russell Hantord 

Mary Briggs Haskell 

William A. Hawks 

Haywood Simpson Insurance 
Agerxry, Inc. 

Mr. & Mrs. Ed M. HIcklln, Sr. 

Hoftman-LaRoche Inc. 

E\na Doris Huey 

Mr. & Mr3. Jon Hughes 

International Business Machines 

William H. Irwin 

Archie Q, Israel 

Mr & Mrs. Horace M, Johnson. 
Jr. 

Thomas Phillip Johnson. Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Ben R. Ullen 

Mr. & Mrs. Cary R. Matlock 

Mr & Mrs. Donald Lucas Mor- 
rison 

Mr. & Mrs. Ctementh E. Moser 

Mr. J's 

Dr. & Mrs. John U. Newowi III 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Harold Smith 

Or. & Mrs. Walsteln W. Snyder 

Jane Lavin Walser 

Mr. & Mrs. David C. Weavll 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph C. Whltaker 

Xerox Corporation 



SUSTAINING 
MEMBERS 



$250-$499 



Atjbott Laboratories Fund 

Mr. a Mrs. Larry A. Alley 

American Tel & Tel Company 

Barry C Baucom 

Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert Wayne Bowery 

Mr. & Mrs, William K. Bryan 

Mr & Mrs. Thomas E, Chandler 



Mr. & Mrs. William C. Council 
Mr- & Mrs- Keith Dennis 
Duke Power Company 
M-. & Mrs. William H. Duncan 
Mr. & Mrs. Emery K. Gilliam 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles H. Gritfin 
Myra Boone Harris 
Mr. & Mrs. Nat T. Harris. Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. Paul Herman Huey 
Jefferson- PI lot Corporation 
Mr- & Mrs- Philip L. Johnson 
Dace W. Jones 
J, Elnw Jones 
RIchanj aark Kezlah 
AlKIng 

Walter C. Latham 
Joe Glenn Lee 
Lighthouse Tavern, Inc- 
Dr. & Mrs. John Michael Man- 
Metropolitan Life Foundation 
^*- & tAs. D. Baker Morrison 
r*. & Mrs. Sidney T. Moser, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. Daniel B. Morrison 
Dr. & Mrs, Louis Plkula. Jr. 
Dr. James B. Powell 
James A. Scott 
William M. Stewart 
tA. & Mrs- William E. Stone 
K%-- & Mrs. Jimmy C. Stout 
Mr- 4 Mrs. Raymond L. Thomas 
Transamerica Corporation 
Dr. Joel W. Walker 
tA & Mrs. David W, Westcott 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard H, Wheaton 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Carl Woods, Jr. 



GENERAL 
MEMBERS 

$100-$249 



Alamance Clinic for Women 

M. & Mrs. Mark R- Albedson 

Mr. & Mrs. Fred Albright 

G- Lewis Allen 

Kathleen C. Allen 

M-. & Mrs. Raade Allen 

Wight Lafate Anderson 

Mr. & Mrs. Dewey Verne Andrew 

Mr. and Mrs. Clayton C. 

Afxirews, Jr. 
Annedeen Hosiery Mills Inc. 
Apple, Bell. Johnson & Co,. P,A. 
Baby Needs Inc- 
Stofi Jay BaJlard 
M. & Mrs. J. B. Balsley, Jr. 
R/Adm. & Mrs. Wlnford W 

Barrow 
Mr- & Mrs. C- Conway Bayllff. 

Jr. 
Dr & tA^. Barry Bernard Beadle 
Fred Edward Beeson 
Marsha Ann Boone 
Mr. & N*3. Robert L. Boone 
Barry Aubrey Bradberry 
Jack Bratfofd 

Mr- & Mrs. Herman Jesse Branson 
Hev. & Mrs. H, Wlnfred Bray 
Eddie C. Bridges 
Charlssa/u Briggs 
John Briggs 

^*. & Mrs. Paul F- Briggs 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Lewis Bright 
Herbert Alexander Brooks 
Mr. & Mrs. James C. Brooks 
M. & Mrs. Arthur F Brown 
Donovan Arthur Brown 
h*. & Mrs. Edwrin S. Brown 
Edwand Royal Buckner 
Burlington Bag & Baggage, Inc. 
Edgar Thomas Burton, Sr, 
Byrd's Food Stores, Inc- 
Pat Cafasso 
Dr. John L. Cameron 
Mr. & Mrs. Dexter M. Campbell 
Mr. & Mrs, Lonnle Mack Garden 
Carolina Detsun, Inc- 
J. Albert Carpenter 
Sandy Alexander Canlnglon, Jr, 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert W, Carter 
Mr. & rAs. Ricky G, Gates 
Dr. & Mrs. Don C, Chaplin 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Conally 
Luther R. Conger, Jr. 
John E Corbitt, Jr. 
James Leon Corrsll. Jr. 
Dr. Alonzo Hook Covington 
Dr. & Sfrs, Robert 0. Crawtonj. 

Jr. 
Mr. Jack L, Crockett 
Crum & Forster Corporation 
Mr- & Mrs. James Wesley Daniel 
Dr. Robert Lee Daniel 
Dr & Mrs James Eari Danleley 
Mr. & Mrs, Edwin J. Davidson 
Dr. Jamee Addison Davis 
Oonna Sue Dewoody 
M. & ^As, Parker 0. Olllard 



Joseph C. DIsher, Jr. 

Mac Driver 

Joeeph M. Dureo 

Or. & Mrs, A. J. Ellington, Jr. 

Rrst Union National Bank, High 

Point, N.C. 
Rrst Union National Bank. 

Graham, N.C. 
Mr. & Mrs. Wesley Uoyd FlE^e 
f*. & Mrs. Grwer Leroy Fones 
PA, & tAs. W, T- Fowler 
Dr, Gerald L. Francis 
Or. & ^%3- Rawley H, Fuller III 
Paul L C^sklll 
Mr. & Nfra. Wallace W. Gee 
Glen Raven Mills, Inc. 
G. RlchoxJ Gritfin 
Gulf & Wtetem Foundation 
Cr. SiMrs. Lacy Gilbert Hall 
Mr. & Mrs. Shenlll G. Hall 
t*. & Mrs. James L. Hamrick 
Mr & Mrs. Kenneth L, Harper 
Mr. SMrs. Ralph G, Hanis 
Hartford Ins, Group Fdn. inc- 
Dr, & Mrs. RIchanj Haworth 
Dr. & ^frs. Howarti R. Higgs 
Dr. & Mrs. William Lee High- 
tower 
K*. & Mrs- Homer F. Hobgood 
Hoie-ln-l^one Hosiery Mills, Inc. 
Mr, &Mrs. Ralph M. Holt, Jr. 
Ralph Huey 

W, & Mrs- Kenneth H. Hufflnes 
Mr, & Mrs. Lloyd G. Hufflnes 
PA, & Mrs- Kenneth K. Hughes 
Mr- & h*3. Robert W. Hutchlns 
Ed^vd F. Isaley 
Mr, & Mrs. Cartysie Isley 
Mary Frar>ces Jackson 
K*-, & Mrs. WarTBn R. Jeffreys 
Mr. & Mrs. Mack Jessup, Jr. 
Johnson's Wax Fund, Inc. 
Mr, C. Leon Jones, Jr. 
Dr. Darden W. Jones 
Elijah N. Jones 
James F. Jones 
Edward Juratic 
Mr. & Mrs- Russeil Rea Keller, 

Sf 
PA. &^A3. Donald J. Kelly 
Dr. Charles Edward Kemodle. Jr 
Dr & PAs. Wallace Kemodle 
Dr. & PAs. John Robert Kemodle 
Neill LawrerxK Key 
Mr. & PAs- G. Ervin King 
Robert Bruce Kittenger 
PA. & PAs. Ronald A. Kiepcyk 
John Lance Koenig 
Robert J. Kopko 
Koppers Company Foundation 

KA- & Mrs. James Pdarvin 
Lar>gston III 

Gerald Wylle Laonanj 

Lever Brothers Company 

PA. & ^*3. Jack R- Undley 

A. Carolyn Uttle 

June Murphy Looney 

lA & Mrs, Wilkes E. Lowe. Jr. 

John Milton Lowry 

PA, & Mrs. Earl M. Mackintosh, 
Jr. 

William M. Mahaffey 

i-kjn. William H, Maness 

Doris L. P*Lney 

Cr. & Mrs. Philip Rogers P*tenn 

Mr- & Mrs Oswald H. Marshbum 

Vickie S. Martin 

PA. & PAs. Graham L. Mathis 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. P^tthews 

Rep, Robert McAllster 

John Oaan McBrayer 

PA. & PAs- Larry Bauman 
McCauley. Sr, 

Dr. Roble Wayne PA^elian 

Mr, & r*s, Donald P. McCorkle 

Joe H. Mclntyre 

Mr. & PAs. C. Almon PAiiver 

PA. & Mrs. Arnold E. f^telvln 

Eleanor D. Mewtxxn 

Joseph Cari MInnIs 

PA. & PAs. John F, Mitchell 

Michael H- Moffo 

Cr. & Mrs. James A. Pdoncure 

Rev. & PAs. Hugh Fteid Mont- 
gomery 

Gary Howard PAxjn 

Mr. & PAs T. William Momlng- 
star, Jr. 

Robert W. Morphia 

Mr- & Mrs. James Willie PAxris. 

ill 
Mr. & PAs. John Richard Mulr 
Nail Printing Company 
Charles Hail Nichols 
Mr & Ms. Robert E. Oakes 
Mr, & Mrs. Clyde J, CyFerreil, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Qaude W. Osteen 
PA, & Mrs. John K, Patterson 
POM, Inc. 

Mr, & Mrs- Edward T. Perkins 
William K. Perry 
Piedmont Aviation. Inc. 
O- & (As, Thomas E. Powell, III 
Jeffrey VUayne Price 



Procter & Gamble 
Mr. & Kfrs. Scott OuAenbush 
R. J. Reynolds Industries. Inc. 
Dr. R. D. Rao 

PA, & Mrs. Wesley B- Reynolds 
Or, & PAs, William G. Rich 
Cr. & Mrs. Howard R, Richard- 
son 
Gall Boorw Robinson 
M. Thomas Rodney 
Dr. Donald M. Ross 
PA. & PAs. J. HInton Rountree 
Robert Joseph Rugger! 
PA. & Mrs. Wellington M. 

Saecker, Sr. 
PA. & Mrs. Thomas B. Sain 
hA. & Mrs. M. Judson Samuels 
Robert Edwvd Sandell, 111 
Or- & PAs. Allan B, Sanders 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles K. Scott. Sr. 
Dr, & PAs Samuel E. Scott 
Dr. Ronald H. Sherron 
Shoffner Industries, Inc. 
Dr. & PAs. P^tertln L. Shotzberger 
Mukesh Amarshl Shretta 
Mr. & PAs- P^lvin L. Shreves, Jr- 
Slmpson Reed Fund 
PA. & Mrs- Robert W, Skinner 
Alma Amelia Smith 
PA. & Mrs- Keith Sollday 
Drs. Judith & Frank W, SpMth 
NA. & PAs, John Speas 
PA. & Mrs, George R, Stacy 
Frank P. Stadler 
Fred D. Stalllngs 
James Scott Stevenson 
Luclle C. Stone 
Jay Oliver Strickland 
t* 4 PAs. Clifford A. Strlmple 
Philip D, Stuart 
M. Garland TaJton, Jr, 
Or. George A. Taylor 
Mr- & ^A^. Roby E. Taylor 
Shea Lynn Tsague 
Douglas Duval Tennis, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William B. Terrell, Jr. 
PA. & ^As. William B, Terrell 
Nicholas J. Theos 
James L. Thompson. Jr. 
Numa field Thompson 
Mr. & Mrs. Lonnle B. Tlngen 
Or, &. PAs. Jerry R. Tolley 
John 2. Touloupas 
Transco Energy Company 
Crs. Carole & George Troxler 
Adella Jones Tnjltl 
Chaplain & Mrs. John G. Tnjltl, 

Jr. 
Mr & Mrs George M- Tucker 
John Robert Walker 
Stephen E. Walker 
Or- 8. PAs. Frederic T. Watts, Jr. 
vyestcott Buick, Inc. 
John W. Wheeler 
Dr. & PAs, Alan J- White 
Dr. & Mrs. Christopher White 
hA. & Mrs. John C. V*iitesell 
Cecil &ayson V\Wil 
Mr, & Mrs. William L Williams, 

Jr. 
Elmer L. Williamson 
George Wingfield. Sr. 
Clinton W. Yorit. Jr. 
Stephen Michael Yost 
Cr. & PAs. James Fred Young 



ASSOCIATE 
MEMBERS 

$2S-$99 



James M, Abbltl 

r4annle Dunn Abell 

PA, & PAs- J Wesley Alexander 

Alley. Williams. Carmen & King 

Belinda B. Alston 

Amoco Foundation, Inc, 

Anderson-Wells Marble & Tile 

John W. Archer 

George W- Armtleld ill 

Mr & PAs- Howard Franklin 

Amer 
PA, 4 PAs. Gary L. Bailey 
Martin H- Baker 
Vernon C. Barrelt 
Jesee S. Basnight 
Bateman & Stedman 
Or & PAs. Harold B. Bates 
Mr & h*s. T R, BaxemofB, Jr. 
Douglas Frank Beemer 
Jimmy Holt Bell 
Emmallne Rawis Bantley 
Bennle Jay Benton 
Elaine H. Blnghenhetmer 
William Ambrose Bowes 
PA & PAs. Elbert H. Bradberry 
Donald E, Braxlon 



August, 1984 



Page 5A 



Alan Leo Bread 

Maurice G. Brosky 

LffTV Uovd Bulla 

Bulla-V^brren Tire Company, Inc. 

Mery Ridley Burgwyn 

Howard Edwin Burke 

Burlington Beat Western 

Burlington Motors. Inc. 

D C. Burton, Jr. 

>*. & Mrs. Thomas L Burton 

Mr. & Mrs. Leonard C. Butler 

hlazel Byrd 

Dr, Ranissy E, Cammack 

Mr. & r*a. George David Cannon 

Alfred I. Capuano 

AntlKxiy Cafcatarm 

Dr. Steven D. Cecil 

Central Carolina Bank 

Dr. George P. Chandler 

Mr & Mrs. Arthur W. Chenault 

Chlsholm Service, Inc. 

J. Randal Oapp 

Julia Lois Clem 

tA & Mrs. Eugene R. Cocke 

Clinton Douglas ColHns. Jr. 

Marilyn E. Collins 

TImOslllns 

Colonial Daughters of 17th Cent- 
ury 

Conoco, Inc. 

Kenneth Kipling Cook 

Karen Roysler Copley 

Plese Corbelt 

County Motor Company 

Brodle C. Covington 

Maurice M, Craft, Jr. 

Mr & Mrs. Edwin G, Culberson 

John L, Cummlngs 

Cutting Boanj 

Danford's Florist, Inc. 

Dr. JxM. B- Davis 

"nKioias Rufus Davis, Jr. 

William Wanw Day 

Robert Halsteed Dsford III 

Mr & Mrs Thomas B. DoLoach. 
Jr, 

Ronald Edward Denharl 

Nicholas Deslbio 

Herman E. DIckerson 

Mr & Mrs. James C. DIckerson 

Mr. & Mrs- William N. Dickinson, 
Jr. 

Otxon, Odom & Co. 

N* & Mrs, John Donahue 

Ronald C, Downs 

Mr. & Mrs. George B. EWnger 

Mr & Kfrs. MII89 L. Eckard 

Mr. & Mrs Darius Vinson Ellen- 
berg 

Or. & Mrs. Robert N, Ellington 

Mr. & Mrs. Raleigh D. Blls, Jr. 

Kenneth Franklin Few 

Mr. fi, Mrs. W. Richard Feroe 

Rrsl Factors Corp. 

Rrsl Federal Savings & Loan 

Edwand Thomas Fitzgerald 

Vtrglnia Flanagan 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard S- Fogleman 

Mr. & Mrs. W, A. Fogleman 

Ford Motor Compeiny Fund 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Lenwood 

Foster, Jr. 
Arthur F. Fowler, Jr. 
Ray H, Fowler 
Mr. & Mrs. F, D, Frissell, III 
James P. Frllts 
t*. & Mrs. Ralph Lee Futrell 
Mr. & ^. Lan7 J. Gaither 
W. & Mrs. Edmund R. GanI 
Joseph Francis Gart»rlno, Jr, 
Ned Merrlman Gauldin 
aarence Willie Gee, Jr. 
Mr. & fAs. J- Alfred Gentry 
Mr. & Mrs George E. Gllbertson 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles G. Gilliam 
J, Wesley Gilliam 
Jeanne Hynes Gleeson 
John Morion Glenn, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert W, Glenn 
tJt- & Mrs. John Wood Golns, 

Sr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Alex F. Goley 
Hon. & Mrs. Eugene A. Gordon 
Graham Savings & Loan Assoc. 
Graham Sporting Goods 
Mr. & Mrs. James D. Gray 
Green & McOure Fum, Co., Inc. 
Mr, S Mrs. Britt L Green 
Mr, & Mrs, Paul J, Gross, Jr, 
Mr, & Mrs, Wayne Gross 
Grcwer W. Moore Realty 
Charles Thomas Gumm 
Elsie S, Halthcock 
Charlie G, Hall, Jr. 
Thomas Eugerw Hall, Jr. 
James H, Hardy 
Michael R. Harmon 
Harris, Crouch and Company, 

Inc. 
Dr, E, Franklin Hanis 
Bascom Kyle Harrlaon, Jr. 
Joseph Allen Harrison 
Hawkins artd Hawkins 
Mr, & Mrs 0. Swan Haworth 



Thomas Jeffrey Hedrick 

M-. & Mb. Clay Henrlch, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Wendell 

HIcklln 
Harold Webster Hill 
hfr. & Mrs. George T. Hoag 
Mr. & Mra.-Walter L Hobson, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. J. Thomas Hodges 
James Larry Holder 
Richard A. Hom 
Jenry Lynn Hooker 
Daniel Albert Hoopes 
Urxfa Oartledge Homey 
Mr. & Mrs. John C. Houeer 
Dr. Virgil Howell 
Timothy C. Hucks 
Hue/s Seafood, Inc. 
Huffman Oil Co., Inc. 
Chwies Wesley Hughes, Jr. 
Dr. Alfred W. Hurst 
trriports Europa 
Arthur M. Ivey 

Jeffreys Paint & Hardware Co. 
Jennings M. Bryan AoerK:y, Inc. 
Jerry L Combs Insurance 
Carolyn Deluca Johnson 
Mr. & Mrs. David Woody 

Johnson 
Edward Lee Johnson, II 
Mr, & Mrs. Samuel Arnold 

Johnson 
Mrs. Tapley O, Johnson 
Mr. & Mrs, Charles F. Jones 
William C, Jones, Jr, 
K*, & Mrs, William T. Jones 
Dr, G, Christopher Kakavas 
Gary Wayne Karrlker 
Oetchen Anne Kasting 
Trent Moseley Kemodle 
Mr. & Mrs, Francis S, Key 
King Electric Company, Inc. 
Thomas C, King, Jr. 
Kirkpatrick Concrete ot Burlington 
Oalg George Klrtland 
Mr. & Mrs. William R. Komegay 
M-, & Mrs. Michael Kozakewich 
William Edward Lacoste 
Marlon K. Lane 

Mr, & Mrs. Eugene S, Lankford 
M-. & Mrs, Arthur B. Lea 
Lee and Company 
Unda Benson Lee 
Dr, Helen Rogers Legette 
George R. Lentz. Sr. 
Dr. Edward W. W. Lewis 
Mr. & Mrs. Wilbur Rudy Uoyd 
Loews Corporation 
Lucas-Brown Travel, Inc. 
M & W Business Equipment Co. 
M S Active VJear 
Mr. & Mrs. Don A. Maclntyre 
James D, Mackintosh, III 
l.eslle S. Manchester, Sr. 
Or. Victor E, Mantlply 
Mr. & Mrs, Anthony J. Markosky 
Dennis Jay Martin 
Martin-Marietta Corp. 
Massey Brothers Const. Co. 
May Ftiarmacy 

S*. & Mrs. James W, Maynard 
George L- McBane 
Or & Mrs. Robert D. McBee 
Major Trey N. McCarther 
Mr, & Mrs, Lany Bauman 

McCaulay. Jr. 
Mr. & Ms- James G. McOure, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. John A. McCrary, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Timothy Hill 

McDowell 
Mr. & Mrs. F. Jack McKee 
Cr. Owen Ray McKenzle 
Herbert Wilson McKinstry, Jr. 
William A McKnIght 
Robert F. McLean 
Connie Coward McNeel 
hlarold G. McRaa 
Mebene Hosiery, Irx;. 
Mebene Lumber Co., Inc. 
Mr. & Mrs. James S. Melvin 
Merck Company Foundation 
T, Paul Messick 
Jeffrey Scott Michel 
Fred Ramsey MIdkItt, Jr. 
R. Mull Miles 
James Michael Mills 
Mitchell Olds-Cadillac. Inc, 
Ralph C- Mizelle, Jr 
Mr. & Mrs, Don Moats 
Claudia B. Mobley 
Katrine G Montgomery 
Peyton Montgomery 
Dr. C. Legrande Moody, Jr. 
Ruth L. Moore 
Dr. Saunders W, Moore 
Ronald F. Morgan 
Evelyn Morlcle 
Mr. & Mrs. Buell Edward Moaer. 

Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William D. Moaer 
Mr. & Mrs. James M. MunBy 
Mr. & ^As. Lynn Newcomb 
Newtin Hardware Co., Inc. 
Louise G. Newton 
M-. & Mrs. Robert C. Nlebeuer 



U. & Ms. Stew W. Norman 

Norton F^jss Auto-SId Norton 

Dr. Sally Ann O'Neill 

Mr. & M^. David W. Oakley 

Mr. & hVs Bruce D. Olson 

Mr, S S*a. Dan A. 0«rt)ey, III 

Mr, S Mra. Phil Owens 

Douglas R, Pamplln 

John Westwood Parr 

Dr. & Mrs. David Stuart Patterson 

Stephen Ross Patterson 

Mr. & Mrs Robert Patton 

M. & Mrs. Donald L Paulson, 

Jr. 
Sandra Johnson Pettlt 
Dr. & Mrs. Eric W. Rttman 
Mr. & Mrs. Boyd C. Poe 
Polly's Seafood #2 of Alamance 
Mr. & Mre. York Dudley Poole, III 
Mr. &Mre. Leslie G. Prairie 
Professlor^ Klean 
Quality Printers 
Mr. & Mre. Charles Ratchfonj 
Dr. Japheth E. Rawls 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald L. Reed 
He/ Insurance Inc. 
Randy RemI Reld 
James Harvey Renn, Jr. 
Claude M, Reynolds, Sr. 
John K. Roberts 
Mr, & Mrs- Louis F. Roshelli 
Peter B V*ntworth Roughton Jr. 
Tom O. Rumley 
Joseph Franklin Ryals 

Capt. & Mrs. Ernest John Sabol, 
Jr. 

Robert L. Saffelle, Jr, 

Sam W. Moore & Assoc- 

Wk. & Mrs. Donald R. Sandgren 

Mr, & Mrs, Loman H. Scott 

H. Stanley Sharpe, II 

Mr & Nfrs, Richard K. Sharpe 

R. Judd Stwrman 

Dr, Richard Bowers Simpson 
J. Lowry Sinclair. Ill 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas H, Skeen 

Dr, & Mre. Steven 0, Slott 

Mr, & Mrs. Harold Lee Smith 

Howard Conway Smith 

Russell Reams Smith, Jr. 

Somers-Pardue Agency, Inc. 

Mr. & 1*3. M. Don Stoller 

Mr. & Nfrs Virgil L Stadler 

George T. Stanley 

Mr. & Mre Robert J. Stauffenberg 

Battle Colennan Steele 

Ftobert V\fat3on Stevens 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald H. Stokes 

Hatcher P. Story 

Tyler Paige Stout 

Robert Ellis Strange 

Mr, & Mrs- Charlie H. Strlgo 

Mr. & Mra, Robert T. Strong 

Mellnda Powell Sutherby 

Dr. & Mre. Edward Sutton 

Major James Roscoe Taylor 

Rev. & Mrs, Charles B, Ten^ll 

Texfl Industries, inc. 

The Trophy Shop 

Mr, & Mrs, C, J. Thomas 

Thomas, Stoul. Stuart. Core & 
Stuart 

Lawrence John Trautwein 

Emilu John Troppoil 

L, D, Tucker. Jr. 

John Wilson Unsworth 

Gary R, Van Dam 

Mr, & Mre. Charles A. VanLaar.lll 

Mr. & Mre, John H. Vernon, Jr 

VHIage Real Estate 

Julie Ann Vogelsang 

Volunteer Hosiery, inc. 

V^/achovIa Bank & Tnjsl Company 

Ftev. James M, Waggoner 

R/Adm, & Mrs. Edward K. 
Walker, Jr. 

Katherlne Wilson Walls ' 

John Barbee Walton 

Arnold Holt Wand 

Mark A, Ward 

Mr, & Mrs, Norman B. Watere 

Rev. & Mrs, Randy Welford 

George Morris Wells 

Marie Schilling Wtertz 

Grady Joseph Wheeler, Jr, 

Mr. & Mre. Michael G, White 

Milton G. Wicker 

William Edmond Williams 

Dan Gordon Wllllanwon 

Dorothy Sutton Wilson 

Russell R, Wilson 

WImblsh Insurance Agency, Inc, 

George Walter Windsor 

George Turrier Winston, Jr. 

J, Lewis V^/lnston 

Mr. & Mre George A, WIshart 

Mr. & Mre, Albert E. Wolfe 

David Shiel Wood 

Mr, & Mre. George W. Wooten 

Edwin aifton Wright, III 

C. Wtayne York 

RIchanJ Charles Youmans 

U. & Mrs. James Young 

r*. & Mre W. J. Zatloukal, Jr. 

Mr. & Mre. Val E. Zumbro 



HONOR ROLL 
1983-84 

This report covers tbe period June 1, 1983 through May 31, 
1984. The following list contains tbe names of all donors to 
the college during this period. 

Any error or omissions In tbe report are accidental. Readers 
are asked to bring errors and omissions to tbe attention of 
tbe college by writing tbe Office of Development, Elon 
College-Box 2116, Elon College, N.C. 27244 or by caUtng 
(919] 584-2382. 



TRUSTEES 



J. Dennis Bailey 
Dr. Ramsey E. Cammack 
Dr. Wallace L Chandler 
Rev. Joseph M. Copeland 
Hon, Thad Eure 
Dr. Walter L. Floyd 
Roger GanI, Jr. 
Clydo W. Gordon, Sr. 
Shemil G. Hall 
G. Thomas Holnnes 
Or. R- i„eroy Howell 
Maurice N. Jennings 
Or. John Robert Kemodle 
Ernest A. Koury 
Iris Holt McEwen 
James H. McEwen, Jr. 
Dr. G. Melvin Palmer 
Woodrow W. Pi land 
Dr. James B. Powell 
Dr. Rex G, Powell 
Or. Thomas E. Powell, ill 
Emily Harris Prayer 
Dr. J. E. Rawls, Jr, 
Dr. William D. RIppy 
J. Hlnton Rountree 
O. Rollln 0, Russell 
Thomas B, Sain 
Sen, Ralph H, Scott 
Dr, Samuel E. Scott 
J. Harold Smith 
Dr. Royall H. Spence, Jr. 
Dr. W, Millard Stevens 
A.G. Thompson 
C. Max Ward 
Mary Elizabeth V^tson 
FfBfKes Chandler Wllkins 



ADVISERS 



Larry A. Alley 
V^ler H, Bass, III 
Allen V, Beck, Jr. 
C. R. Byrd 
Thomas E. Chandler 
Marvin H, Comer 
Alyse Smith Cooper 
Dr. M. Cade Covington 
Frances Turner Fonvllle 
Nancy Newman Fulgham 
Allen E Gant, Jr 
Ralph M, Holt, Jr, 
J, Elmo Jones 
Fred R, Lawrence 
C. Almon Mclver 
Or, Philip R. Mann 
James W, Maynard 
Mrs. D. Baker Morrison 
Rev. James W. Morrison 
Maxine H. OKelley 
William C. Powell 



ALUMNI 



GOLDEN ALUMNI 
43% Participation 



Class of 1910 


C. F. Best 


Class of 1913 



Class of 1914 


Emma Holland Jonee 


Class of 1915 


Beatrice Mason Gay 


Class of 1917 



Annie Bagwell Johnson 



Ira R. Gunn 

Garland F. Huffman, Sr, 
Mamie Johnston Huffman 
Dr, H. Shelton Smith 



Class of 1918 

Rev, Fletcher C. Lester 
J. Earl Masaey 
iva Amos Inland 
Gerlnjde Michael Salmons 



Class of 1919 



Mary Hicks Coble 
Annie Raper Martin 
Rm, J, F, MInnIs 
Thorlst F, Murphy 
Dr, Thomas E, Powell, Jr. 
Myrtle Howell Rothgeb 
Alma Bowden Smith 



Class of 1920 



Kate Marley Herison 
Henry B. Marley 
Mary Atkinson McCardell 
Faye Lawrence Scott 
Dr, Earl E. Sechrleat 
Vivian Cecil Underwood 



Class of 1921 



Janice Fulgham Gilliam 
Nettle Tuck Parkersoo 
Vera fitee Parker VWesselis 



Class of 1922 



Roscoe C. Causey 
Dr, John D. Messick 
Mar)orle Penv Presnell 
Lula Cannon Raper 
Nannie D, Heltzel 
Claude L Walker 



Class of 1923 



Uzzle Grey Chandler 
Nonnle Bailey Floyd 
Mary Holland Keliey 
<Vace McElroy Ralney 
t Scholz, Jr. 



Class of 1924 



Dr. Isabella V\^ton Cannon 



Page 6A 



The Magazine of Elon 



Sarah darter &nsl 
Lsater E. Fssmlre 
Rev. Archie H. Hook 
Nannie Aldridge Hooper 
Freda nrnmicK Krlmlnger 
Rev, Slon M. Lynam 
Mary Lawrence Mackintosh 
J. Mark McAdarra 
Opal Howell McUn 
Delia Gotten Scott 
Ore Pace VanBuskIrk 
John C. Whltesell 
Madge Motfitt Whltaeell 



Class of 1925 



D. York Brannock, Sr. 
Thelma Gates 
Rev. Ferry L Gibbs 
Fraicee McElroy Helms 
Odell H. King 
Sallle Mae Oliver Ugon 
Kate Strader McAdams 
Ijiiian HanBl! Pamplln 
Frankye Maratxali Raylxjm 
Margaret Lane Rowland 
ZofxJaJ Myers Sechreet 
William B. Terrell 



Class of 1926 



Lyde Bingham Auman 
John E. Corbltt, Jr. 
Rev. James P. Davis 
Cr Clyde W. Gordon, Sr. 
Ullle B. Home 
Margaret Ballentlne Lane 
Adella Jones Truitt 
Rita Rothgeb White 
Milton G. Wicker 
Ruth Crawford Wilkinson 



Class of 1927 



Nannie Dunn Abeli 

DATlght L. Beougher 

Hazel Auman Grews 

Agnes Judd Currin 

Wiley Stout Currin 

Elizabeth McCoilum Relds 

Bess lA^ker Finch 

Rudy Moore Fonviile 

Neil Orr Gorton 

Britt L Green 

William L. Hasiett 

A. B. Johnson 

Dr. COrden W. Jonas 

Rev. O. C, Loy 

Glenn R. Miller 

Dr Howard R. Richardson 

Rev, Cwight M. Speoce 

Ruth Home Steptwnson 



Class of 1928 



Lucy Dick Beaty 
eizabeth Hall Braicton 
Or. Richie E. Brittle 
James V. Burgess 
Julia Lola Oem 
Mary VWght Coble 
FfarK»s Turner Fonviile 
Arthur F. Fowler, Jr. 
Rev, Joe A. French 
Ethel Huffines Gerringer 
Esther Brookshlre Hammond 
Alberta Atkinson McNelli 
Hon. J. Paul McNelli 
Ruth Kimball Milling 
Caroline E. Powell 
Mabel Alexander Sinclair 
Gerieva Way Sloan 
Fleda E. Summers 
Georgia Amick Thompson 
Mabel Michael Thompson 
John Robert Walker 
Minnie Johnston Wilson 
Graham Rowland WIsseman 



Class of 1929 



Ulilan \Atalkar Boewell 
Madge Green Brinson 
L Rusaell Gather 
Edna Harrelson CharKa 
Tom S. Corbltt, Sr. 
RomieG Davis 



Lena Rusaell Rennlkan 
BInjIe Rowland Gerran 
Ettle K. Harvey 
Lucy Boone Hook 
Lucille Cecil Johnson 
Dace W. Jones 
OwB Underwood Kelly 
W. Phalti Lawrence 
Allan W. lyBxton 
Hattle McKlnney Ledbetter 
Edith Margaret Lockey 
Marian Nalle Martin 
Marlon A. Nethery 
Eva Sykes Rakestraw 
G. Everett Ring 
Dr. David W. Shepherd 
Elwood M. Smith 
Lucille Mulhoiland Smith 
C. J, Thomas 
Uillan Shoftner Trogdon 
Rev. Gardner D. Undertilll 
Jewel Truitt Van Oeave 
John W. VanHook 
Gladys Simpson Vickers 
Royal i P. Watson 
Glenn F. WOmWe 
Ruby HuHlnes Wyrlck 



Class of 1930 



C. V. Briggs 
Delos M. Elder, Sr. 
Merline Duniap Freeman 
Margaret Clarice Gunn 
Josie Loy Huey 
Edward F. iseley 
Sidney F. Jackson 
Dr. Brock Darden Jones. Jr. 
Euodlas F. Knight, Sr. 
Ruth Alexander LawrerKe 
Winona Morris Madren 
Paul Reed Magee 
Aln^ Kimball Maylleld 
Melvin O. Wyrtck 



Class of 1931 



aarlce R. Albright 
W. T. Beaty 
Lois McAdams Bosi 
Sue Watts Coiciough 
Alfred A. Dofliemyer 
Sadie Gunter Ennis 
Gladys White Freenrian 
Rachel Johnston Harden 
Madeline Gates Hert»n 
Myde Newsome Hill 
Martha IMethery Johnson 
Rebecca Taylor Little 
John Milton Lowry 
Bemice H. McCam 
Madeline Nichoison Parsons 
Elizabeth Folk Poole 
B. Paul Rakestraw 
Clara Sharpe Rountree 
Vyzeile Oenson See 
Maiy Jones Stephenson 
Thyra Wright Vesta! 
Levi P. Wllkins 
Eugenia Green V^lson 



Class of 1932 



James William Corbett 

Rana laeiey Danieley 

Numa fl. Franks, Sr. 

Grwer E. Holt 

C. Leon Jones, Jr. 

Elijah N. Jones 

Annie Mae Patterson Kinney 

Robert W. Morphls 

J. Rankin Parks, III 

Charles N. Roberts 

Or. Roy E. Rollins 

Evelyn Richardson Sasnett 

H. Hanis Sasnett 

Dorothy Bowden Shoffner 

Harrison Ort>lne Smith 

LaRue Brann Smith 

R. Ruth Smith 

Herman N. Truitt 

Mary Rudd Turner 

Or. William Redd Turner 

Dorothy Hunter Walker 

Virginia Morton Vt^ker 

Mary Uneberger White 



Class of 1933 



Harvey Msbarte Allen 
SaJly Hlgglns Bdand 
WllllB G. Bdand 



a Fletcttar Cortett 
Mildred Car Cox 
Elwood Lacy Dunn 
W. Hvold Ford 
George R. Harrla 
Lucy Gaddell Hughee 
Barbara Chase Key 
Rev. Carl R. Key 
Leffle Jones Lovw 
Wilkes E. Lowe, Jr. 
Cariyle T. McOoud 
Mary Sue Rawis Parker 
Edith Corbett Poswil 
Virginia Uneberger Rogers 
J. HInton Rountree 
Velma R. Sherron 
Don P. Steed 



Class of 1934 
46% Participation 



Margaret L. Bailey 

Elizabeth Stephens Britt 

Aisle Ba/tuun Gan- 

L Conway Channing 

Helen N. Gllnedlnst 

Marietta Moore Everett 

Cora Dell Franks 

Staley P. Gordon 

Iris Albright Holt 

Kenneth K. Hughes 

Rev. F- Enrtn Hyde 

Dr. Robert M, Kimball 

Walter C. Latham 

Patricia Holden Leete 

E. Irwin LeKites 

Dr, C. Fletcher Moore 

Christine Yaibrough Robinson 

Alma Amelia Smith 

Annie Clay Starke 

Sybil Alexander Taggart 

N. Glenn Walker, Jr. 

Marguerite Harris W/aters 

Norman B Waters 

Bertha Bell Weston 

Rev, E. Len Vteston 

Frances CharxJIer Wllkins 



Class of 1935 
25% Participation 



Dr. William J. Andes 
Otho Lee Bennett 
Mary Stackhouse Briggs 
Margaret Kelbeugh Ferguson 
Chariotte f^thews Hopewell 
Or, John Robert Kemodle 
Rev, Robert M, Man 
Grace Mun^y Newton 
Or. Japheth E. Rawfs. Jr. 
Nell Harrir>gton Shaw 
aive H. Shoffner 
Delia Sorreil 
Mike York. Sr, 



Class of 1936 

51 % Participation 



Donald G. Auman 

Louise Baynes Brooks 

Louise Turia Coble 

Ollle DeMoss Oahi 

Esther Hoppenstedt OeVlctoria 

Howard S. Gordon 

Rev. A. Lanson Granger, Jr. 

Charles W. Holmes 

Chester A. Hughes 

B. Ross Ingram 

Esliier Cole Kemodle 

0, Almon Mciver 

Rev. J. Everette Neese 

A, W. Nelson 

Jessie Cobb Newsome 

Ethel Truitt Parks 

Nell L. Senter 

Hw, Terrell M. Shoffner 

Helen Bamey Smith 

Or. W. Millard Stevens 

Qmlna FV}odes Stokee 

George C. Tayla 

Emiiu John Troppoll 



Class of 1937 
59% Participation 



Hilda Heetwole Brown 
Dr. John L. Cameron 
Florence Klvette Childress 
J. Royd Coble 
Elolse Jones Cowand 
James Allen Edwards 
I. Holt Henderson 
Ralney E. Homer 
Eugene S. Lankford 
Margaret Jeffreys Leath 
Dr. Melvin M, Ulley 
Feline Oliver Uoyd 
William W. Loy 
Marie Parker McKeruie 
Lt. Col. Sara K. Nease 
Rev. W. Junius Neese 
Webb Newsome 
Leon S. Newman 
Hallle Horton Oldham 
Woodrow W. PI land 
Louise Brendler Reed 
Maedell Lambeth Rice 
Iris M. Rountree 
Qyde W. Rudd, Sr. 
Blanche V\^oner Slxitf ner 
Narxry Gaddell Slrrxxison 
Laveme Porterfield Skipper 
M. Gariand Talton. Jr. 
Marguerite Blackmon Vore 
Katharine V\/llson Walls 
Jane Lavin Walser 
M^ha Sutton Yortt 



Class of 1938 
39% Participation 



James M. Abbltt 

George S. Barnwell 

Emmaline Rawls Bentiey 

Roy 1. Boyd 

Virginia Kerns Boyd 

Vemon Braxton 

James C. Brooks 

Dr. Raymond G. Cannon 

r<Jeli Loy Clapp 

Uoyd F. Early 

Elizabeth Gray Eweli 

Lawrence G Gordon 

Neil Rudd Gordon 

Mary Eaves Green 

William Bemice Hester 

Edythe Ernst Holmes 

Geraldlne Mangum Horton 

Virginia Gonyes Jarretl 

Dr. Charles E. Kemodle. Jr. 

William J. Leath 

Ben R. Ullen 

Allen AlexarKler Lloyd 

Hon. V\niiiam H. Maness 

John Z. McBrayer 

William B. Mciver 

Dr. C. LeGrande Moody, Jr. 

Rev. J. Victor Murchison 

Joseph hiarte Padgett 

J. J. I^nter 

Cari T. Pritchett 

Peter D. Pnjden, Jr. 



Lucy McCargo Rankin 
Margaret R. Smith 
Hatcher P. Story 
Rev. Daniel Barrett Summers 
Clarence R. Vuncannon 
Rev. J. Marshall V\^ker 
James L. Wlibum 
Thomas Hendrlx Williams 



Class of 1939 
38% Participation 



William G. Gapps 

William Lynn ESorsett 

Mattle Pickett Edwanls 

Isaac L. Fesmire 

Wlalter 0. Fonviile 

Qyde Holt Foushee 

Ruth Qari^e htarrell 

Pauline Apple Hayes 

Juanlta Waugh Hebert 

Rev. Emmanuel S. Hedgetieth 

Harris L. Hendricks 

Emma Rascoe Heron 

Marion Rascoe Hlgglns 

George Thomas Holmes. Jr. 

Lester P. Howard 

Uoyd G. Hulflnes 

Archie G. Israel 

Mary Blvins Jenkins 

Polly Stevens Jones 

William T. Jor>as 

Lucy Wright Keams 

Edna Boyce Uliey 

ijsslle S. Manchester. Sr. 

Nelll W. Mclnnls 

L. Briggs Neal, Jr. 

James W. Partner 

Mary Rollins Parks 

Sybrant H. Pell 

Dr. William J. Reld 

Rev. Emerson J. Sanderson 

Mary Stimson Sheppand 

Jordan A. Sloan 

Howard Conway Smith 

Craton G. Stephens, Jr. 

W. Sidney Taylor 

Landon D. Walker 

J, Allen Watson 

Grace Glapp V^lson 



Class of 1940 
44% Participation 



Ruth Anderson Anthony 
John A. Baynes, Jr. 
H. Nelson Blue 
Joyce Black Boone 
Ida PI land Bradshaw 
Edith Bryant Chvatal 
a If ton W. Coble 
Jay Gllne Coble 



George C. AmicK 
MbyiwE. Bowmen 
Raul F. Brigga 




August, 1984 



Page 7A 



J. Beverly Congleton, Jr, 
norine Ray Culbreth 
Violet Hoffman Daniel 
Nancy Oaughtrey Fenlress 
Ruth Reltzel Fogleman 
Sam B, Fouahee, Jr. 
James P. Frltts 
David Gotdfarb 
Kenneth H. Hufflnea 
Maud JonJan Hufflnes 
Leroy S. Hughes 
Emest A. Koury, Sr. 
Arthur B. Lea 
Pete S. Lea 
Williams. McPheraon 
Maroarel Z. Miller 
Martin G. Noon 
StaHord R- Peabtas 
Louise Pender 
Dr. Charles H. Rawis 
Or. Lflwrer>ce A. Sharpe 
Sara Forllne Stervoreon 
William M. Steuvart 
Marguerite Alexander Tulley 
Dr, Duane N. Vote 
Annetfl Smith Waye 
AJma Coneby Wells 
James W. White 
Elsie Day Wlndel 
Myron H. Wright 



Class of 1941 

35% Participation 



Virginia Fitch Bright 
Howard Grler Brown 
Mary B. Oaytor 
Margaret Pennington Coggin 
Irene Hook Covington 
Moses CrulcWield 
John Lee Edwards, Jr. 
aayton Fulcher, Jr. 
Kathryn Rimer Flutz 
Dr. Dwight L. Gentry 
Hon. Eugene A. Gordon 
Edwin Russell Hanlonj 
Nancy cyBoyle Hayden 
Gladys W/rlght Hdmee 
CeptoG. Hook 
T. Grayson Inman 
Allen A. Iseley 
Vftnan R. Jeffreys 
Dr. G. V\tallace Kerrxxlle 
Garni He Klvette 
Andrew H. Undley 
Frances Cochrane Longest 
W. Roland Longest 
Elva Barney Lcwette 
Virginia Walker McGowen 
John Whltly Mitchell 
Christine Eaves Oakley 
Jesse E. Plttard, Jr. 
Capt. Etfward H Potter 
Samuel M. Rankin, Jr. 
Ftev. James Dev*y Rumley 
Wellington M. Saecker, Sr. 
Edward Brodle Smith 
F. SIgmon Smith 
Ross L- Smith 
Mary Walker Sparks 
Dorothy Edwards Spaulding 
David C, Stewart 
Earl C Taylor 
Frances Frazter Taylor 
Martha Stokes Taylor 
A. G, Thompson 
Elizabeth Cobb Toillson 
Elizabeth Newton Walker 
Jack B. Wilkinson 



Class of 1942 
45% Participation 



John W- Archer 
J. Douglas Avent 
John Bnjce Bell 
Polly Thompson Blttnor 
Rev. Daniel C. Boone 
Robert L. Boone 
Sarah isabeile Boone 
Floyd B. Bradshaw, Jr, 
Judith Rich Bryant 
Helen Schwob Burchard 
D. C. Burton, Jr. 
Pattie Faulk Carter 
J. Boyd Clapp 
Edf^a Fulcher Cobb 
Wdrth D. Coble, Jr. 
Maurice M. Oralt, Jr. 
Cdr. Hcward C. Culbreth 
Hazel Mclntyre Davis 
Nancy Allen Davis 
Or. J. L. Dellinger 
J. C. Dillingham 



Charles Donate 
Grover Leroy Fones 
Elsie Summey Gabriel 
Edna Cox Hall 
Ruth Wagoner Hall 
Margaret Pel too Han«y 
Thomas P- Heritage 
James W Herritage 
William N. Hllllard 
EllzalDeth Armfleld Hobson 
Walter L, Hobson, Jr. 
Alice Mangum Homaday 
Ula Stephens Inman 
Mabel Ban^t Jones 
Veima Triplette Krukin 
Inez Triplette Unney 
June Murphy Looney 
Narvry Hoylnrtan Lushbaugh 
Ruth F, Martin 
Bemlce Hartman McLeod 
Margaret Carroll Mell 
John Everette Morion 
Virginia Fowler Noon 
William J. O'Connor 
Evelyn Ully CHschnor 
Douglas R. Pamplln 
Virginia Neal Peebles 
Dr. Marvin W. Phillips 
James G, Prltchett 
SaraCofbitt Roberts 
Dorothy Day Roblr\3on 
Mary MacKenzle Scott 
Mary Lou Smith 
Dr. Royall H. Spence, Jr. 
Enoch Ben Steverson 
Emma Brannock Stuart 
Ann EshelmEin Sutton 
Mae Phillips Thornton 
Angle Henry Lttt 
C, Kenneth Utt 
Maxine Hatfield VanHynIng 
lone Hurst Venn 
Charles M. Walters, Jr. 
Margaret Hopkins Wast 
Virginia Crawford Whlteman 
Gladys Mangum Wrenn 



Class of 1943 

41 % Participation 



Rena Black Appel 
Charles Leslie Askew. Sr. 
Elizabeth Manchester Baker 
Agnes Walker Boggus 
Eioise Stephenson Brcwn 
Dorothy Galloway Chamblee 
Slverln P, ComnlnakI 
Virginia May Corbett 
James F Dsrden 
Earnest M. Davis 
Kent I. Dennan 
Louise KingslarxJ Dodson 
Ha^l Roberts Donnell 
Bemloe Whiteseli Duhl 
Julian Howell Forllnes 
John L. Frye 
Katie Brown Glenn 
Raw, Johnson Lynwood Griffin 
Francis G Hanis 
Helen Trultt HIcklln 
Caroline Smith Johnson 
Dr. James William Johnston 
Mary Neese Lee 
Geraldlne Dickey Michaels 
Elizabeth Martin Moore 
Elsie Stephenson Nicholson 
Lovenia Swlnk Panrlsh 
Jane Keera Polonsky 
Dr, Douglas F, Powers 
Helen Clodfelter Rankin 
Dr. William D. Rlppy 
Emory R. Sellers, Jr. 
Liivene Holmes Spence 
Norma Morris Talbot 
Bryant Tripp 
Eleanor Neese Vestal 
Jane Byrd Vi/elsbecker 
Joseph C, Wh I taker 
William T. White 
Helen Messick Wllletts 
Jolea Holt Yount 



Class of 1944 
28% Participation 



Ollle Fallln Benson 
Winifred Ellington Brande 
Ub Scott Causey 
Virginia Jeffreys Darden 
Hazel Walker Fox 
Rachael Crowell Gobble 
V*lfonj T, Goidston 
Ed M. HIcklln, Sr. 
Sidney Ben Holt 



Hb2b\ Taylor tvee 
Robert E. Johnston 
Elizabeth Hill Jones 
Charles aHara Mann 
Nancy Underwood Marlow 
Margaret Clayton Mlchla 
Edna Tnjltt Nollee 
Mildred Wlnfree Papoga 
Serrara Jones Powell 
Bllott T. Schmidt 
Ruth Koontz Schmidt 
Robbie Marine Screen 
Minnie Belle Fry Sellers 
Faye Thomas Shields 
Peg Ughtboume Smith 
Gloria Barf leld Wbtklns 



Class of 1945 
40% Participation 



taaon Alex Batten, Jr. 
Dr. CItfance F. BIddix 
Rav. Jesse Howard Gates 
MarcoJ. Cheli 
Margie Simpson Clark 
Robert S. Damron 

Peggy Morris Davis 
Goldle Moms Eley 
Mary McCants Evans 
Elsie Boone Fike 
Maude Dowd Frye 
Mtty Byrd Gearing 
Rebecca \Abt9on Griffin 
Ruth Dyer GrlHIth 
Col. Lacy E. Haoood 

Jeanne Hook Hanell 
A, Glenn Holt, Jr. 
Frances Hayes Hook 
John W. Hook 
0. Oyde Johnston, Jr. 
Dr. Dwight T. Kemodle 
Jacqueline Perry Matlock 



Juanlta Gorans McMullan 
Dora Ljeigh HInchum CTCallahan 
Juanlta Perdue Plckard 
Margaret Simpson Pope 
l>. Walsteln W. Snyder 
Dr. Tlieo Strum 
Katherlne Wdtklns Tripp 
Edith Hall Vizier 
VIcZodda 

Class of 1946 
34% Participation 



Loy Samuel Bowland 
Margaret Rawis Bullard 
Hazel Ellis Oark 
Elizabeth Braddy Cuttle 
Edwrin L. Daniel 
Dr. James Earl Danleley 
Alton T. Durtiam 
Mary Ruth Beckom Durham 
J. Lynvwod Floyda, Jr. 
Allen T. Gray 
Bettle Rader Grubbs 
Forrest C. Hall 
Elizabeth Parker Harrlaon 
Jessie Thurecht Hook 
Elotee Rshel Johnson 
Dorothy Foltz Kelley 
Rav. i3arl R. Martin 
Betty Somers Mclntyre 
Hilda F^one McNeely 

Ruby Hayes Nlles 

William W. Pritchard. Jr. 

H. Raid 

Helen Blalock Rlppy 

Vernon L. Ross 

Alma Sink 

James C. Smith 

Pattie Cochrane Stuart 

Rev. John H. Sunburn 

Willis R. Troxier 

Rosalie Braxton Vanderford 

Mildred Yancey Westerholm 



Class of 1947 
42% Participation 



Betsy Smith Albright 

Fred Albright 

Louise Qayton Allan 

Betty Chilton Andrews 

Maxine Jackson Auman 

Hazel Cole Bate 

Esther Grant Bennett 

Ora Smith Bowers 

Dr. George Pleasant Bullock 

Mary Coxe Bullock 

T. Warren Bums 

John Stuart Casey 

Lola Dean Casey 

Steven Castura 

Cden W. Chandler 

Joseph B. Dunn 

Ruby Braxton Evans 

Mary Simpson Fearing 

Anthony J. Feeta, Jr. 

Janle Murphy Gentry 

Rev. W. Vtblter Hall 

iBon C. HInton 

Harvey Oliver Hook 

Henry Taylor Huff 

Rev. Allen L Hurdle 

Jonelle Dixon Isley 

Majory Reldt Johnson 

Helen Cobb Knowlea 

Virginia Boyd Lae 

C. Vincent Long, Jr. 

Doris King Masaey 

htergarette Webster Muckenfuss 

Sarah Wrenn Mundy 

Lewis A. fiance 

William J. Paolantonlo 

Violet Blackmon Rsele 

Glactys L Rakestraw 

Dr. Fred P. Register 

Virginia Ezeil Reld 

Leslie W. Riley, Jr. 

Bettle Uoyd Roaemond 

Nellie Mann Snyder 

Roger H. Staley 



SOURCES OF PRIVATE SUPPORT 



1983-84 



l^^t Ptrcnts (Non-Alomnl] 
26,WT 



4<^o FBCully and Staff 
42.926 



Independent College Fund 

of NC, Inc. 

102. 1» 

8*70 Foundations 
103. M4 



11% BiulDCSMa & Corporations 
243,446 




♦mis doM not Include gifts of thuttta. advisera. facnlly aod staff who art 
also alumni. 



Page 8A 



The Magazine of Elon 



Class of 1948 
38% Participation 



Lemuel Cart Allen, Jr. 
Eadeen Lonfjest Baltze^ar 
Elizabeth Benton Bateman 
Kathleen Young Braog 
F^ge Eaves Brown 
Vivian Walker CaixJIe 
Elinor Argentxtght Causey 
Marlon B. Chase, Jr. 
Oaude V. Comer 
Vivian Coble Darlington 
WlMlani H. DufXan 
Rulfi Dunn 

Frances St. Oalr Elklns 
Robert L Ellis 
Or. Philip J. Gearing 
Jane Lewis Gibson 
Doris Clapp Gllllann 
Emery Keith Gilliam 
Blanche Coghlll Harper 
Dr. Daniel Bryant Harrell, Jr. 
Gladys Owlngs Hughes 
James Marvin Langston, Jr, 
Jane Wtiltlock Langston 
James Thomas Undley 
W e. Love. Jr. 
Volgt F. Morgan 
Amy Campbell Olson 
Helen Scott Pearson 
Undsey Jackson Perry, Jr. 
Paul C. Plybon 
Dr. George Shutord Ramseur 
Maxine Cole RIcfwdson 
James Francis Roberts 
Leo M. Smith 
aace Ward Vlckery 
Ella Mae Morgan Wentz 
Robert W. Wooldrldge 



Class of 1949 
34% Participation 



Don E- Barham 

Pauline Cheek Best 

Herbert Sylvester Blalock 

Gordon Mathew Bowers 

GtlmerC, Brande 

Curtis Woody Brown, Jr. 

Ttiomas L. Burton 

Jeanne Meredith Busse 

Dr. Fred Majloy Chandler 

Dr. Wallace L. Chandler 

John E. Clayton 

Dr. M, Cade Covington 

Jessie Daughtle Cutrsll 

Verona Daniels Danleley 

Susie Col ey Davis 

Mildred Johnson Eriacher 

Mills Robert Everett 

Norma Edwards Federtmsh 

Rector William T. Femoytiough 

Baibera Haynes Francis 

Ed T. Gentry 

Dr. NIcoQ G. Georglades 

Harold L. Gibson 

R. DaJton Harper 

Robert Edgar Harris. Jr. 

Charles Stanley Hollander 

Luther Earl Holt 

William H. Kemodle 

Verdery A. King 

Michael Kozakewlch 

Dorothy Brinkley Lassiter 

James A. Lassiter 

Jerry E. Lea 

William Duncan Little 

Jack A. Moody 

Dr. Wayne T. Moore 

Robert W. Morton, Jr. 

Helen Hudgins Hance 

Bdwin T. r4ash 

Dr. Marlon P. Nicholson, Jr. 

Percy Ashford Price 

Dr. Hugh F. Rankin 

Elizabeth Jemigan Register 

Joseph F. Rosemond 

Ela)ne Pace Simmons 

Hertjert C. Splvey, Jr. 

Dorothy Harris Stigall 

C. Max Storey 

Fred J. Vaughan 

Isham Hailey Vickery, Jr 

Stephen E. Vt^ker 

C. Max WanJ 

Jamee C. Washbum. Jr. 

Dorothy Sutton Wilson 



Class of 1950 
38% Participation 

Lucloua C. Adooch 



Warren S. Beale 
W. Jennings Berry, Jr. 
John William Blanchard 
Paul E. Causey 
Frederick T. Oaytor 
Oyde E, Corbeft 
Ira Glenn Cutrell 
Helen Jones Daniel 
Dr. Robert Lee Daniel 
Edward J. DIPaolo 
JImT. Elklns 
Graham H. Eidacher 
Rm. Calvin C Faircloth 
William M. Freeman 
Allene Stalllngs Gane 
Garland W. Gentry 
Bart»rB Bailey Glasgow 
Evelyne Moore Graham 
Jamellne Balne Gurtis 
Jack Bemanj Hanel, Sr. 
Helen Readdick Hardee 
Carlos Bowers Hart 
Major Raymond Unzy Hayes 
Ann Trultt Herbert 
Dr. Matthew James Hom«II 
Nell Brlttaln Irlck 
Samuel Wendell Isley 
Rw, Vi/arren H. Johnson 
Joe W. Kent 
Mary Hill Kozakewlch 
Rev. John R. Lackey 
Claude A. Marul 
Jackie Royals Manzl 
Brown Dudley Martin 
Larry Bauman McCauley, Sr. 
Gaynelle Sutton McCollum 
Luther D. McCollum. Jr. 
Arnold E Melvln 
John B. Meredith 
T. Paul Messick 
Arthur L, MIzell 
Rev, Hugh Held Montgomery 
Marie Knigh) Moon 
James M. MunBy 
Minnie Rlddlck Nash 
Charles hlall Nichols 
Richard H, Painter 
James H. Parker, Jr. 
Nina Wilson Patterson 
CBJe Partiam Perry 
William K. Perry 
\toyne Elmer Phillips 
Leon F Pooe 
Elizabeth Buslck Price 
Dr. Philip D. Reld 
Alston R. Rives 
James Edward Robertson 
Dr. Joe Robinson 
Rev. William T Scott, Jr. 
Genes. Sherard 
Charles Unwood Sheridan 
Earl Edwart Short 
Lacy W, Smith 
John Paul Snyder, Jr. 
John W. Sparks 
Roger Hynds Staley 
George T. Stanley 
Ffafx»3 Parker Storey 
Rev. Thomas D. Sutton 
Ctarence Wlllard Swlnney 
John R. Taylor 
Numa Reld Thompson 
Howard Holt Thornton 
Patricia Slelnmetz Thornton 
Roger V, Troxler 
Martha Veasey VarKe 
Rev. Cari E. V\/allace 
Maxine Robblns Wells 
Henry H. Wentz, Sr. 
Shirley Joyner Wtentz 
Rev. Walter Allen Wentz, Jr. 
James B. West, Jr. 
William L. VWIIIams, Jr. 
Dr. Harold Gene Williamson 
Fred W. YaArough 
Steven B. York, Jr. 
Maurice C. Young 



Class of 1951 
36% Participation 



Q. Clinton Anderson 
John R. Anderson 
Clayton C, Artdrews, Jr. 
William L Askew, Jr. 
Staley A. Avent 
Dr. C. Dean Barker 
Louis Joe Baleman 
Roy Henderson BerTy, Jr. 
Charles W. Bishop 
James Q. Bowen 
Edward L. Brady 
Helen Splvey Brown 
PtiylllB Tucker Brown 
JackR. Byrd 
Marcus Cameron 
Dr. Henry Jamee Cerr, Jr. 
Grover C. Castelioe. Jr. 
Ira S. Chrlsmon 
Laveme Ruaeeli Compton 



Harold 2, Daniel 

Betsy Melson Deeton 

Thomas B. DeLoache, Jr. 

Sara Foster Dodson 

John Ira Edrd. Jr, 

Joseph F. Erickson 

Ashby L Eubank 

Len Thomas Fesmire 

Melva Gray Foster 

William Ray Gabriel 

Lacey E. Gane 

Dorothy Lambeth Gamett 

Theron I, Gilliam 

Walter D. Graham 

Jeanne Plttman Grltfln 

Ronald Bryan Grinstead 

William F. Harper 

Hunt R. Hedrick, Sr, 

Jane V\ftuTen Hook 

Dr. R. Laroy Howell 

Elna Oorls Huey 

James F. Jones 

William R. Klvett 

Billy G. Lwe 

Rev. James C. Loy 

William R. Madren 

Oswald H. Marshbum 

Gary R. Matlock 

William E. Maynard 

Mary Undley McCauley 

Malcolm W. McCracken 

Or. Owen Ray McKenzle 

Or. M. Evelyn McNeill 

R. M. Meslc. Jr. 

Clementh E. Moser 

Eolse Troxler Murray 

Bill Lee Nail 

C. R. Overman 

Dr. George Graham Patterson 

William T. Pugh 

Stanley A. Robinson 

Jane Upchurch Rostielll 

Or. Fred G. Sahlmann 

Hovey D. Scogglns 

Dolly Foster Shaw 

Fred T. Shoffner 

Haivey Elmer Smith 

J. EarlTodd 

Dr. William P. Tolley 

Virginia Pla Van Sickler 

John D- Vance, Jr. 

flm, Paul V. Varga 

C. Carl Woods, Jr. 

Robert J. Wright 



Class of 1952 
28% Participation 



Billy Ray Barger 
0. Eldred Cheny 
James Avery Cole 
Can B. Coley 
Anna Millar Dlsher 
Raleigh D, Ellis, Jr. 
George W, Ethehdge 
Dr. Walker Eugene Fesmire 
Herman Allen Flynt 
Ralph L. Foushee 
Carolyn Braxton Gabriel 
Larry J. Galther 
Relta Durtiam Galther 
A. Roger Glbbs 
Charles M. Gibson 
James E. Haywood 
Clarence W. Hunter 
Thomas D. Johnston 
Edgar V Jones 
Ctiarles S. Joyner 
Elbert M, Lake 
Mary York Lawrence 
Josephine Harper Lee 
Helen Jackson Lindsay 
Evelyn Booth Love 
W. Larry Lyon 
Dr. Alfred Vtarren Matthews 
Jane Peterson Matthews 
Thomas E, Matthews 
Frarx»3 Faucatte Maynard 
Alex M. Mebane 
Settle Moser McDonald 
Claude Turner McKlnney 
Harold G. McRas 
Caroline Guthrie McSoriey 
Chariee Bernard Myers 
Ralph Waldo Norwood 
Daniel 0. Palton 
Helen Hodge Pannlr>gton 
John F. Ptatt 
James M. Prevatte 
Rev. G. Julius Rice 
James Eugene Rice 
Edward G. Shonvtkar 
SaraC. Spoon 
S. Eugene Stewart 
Waiter E, Temple. Jr. 
Rev. aiver N. Thomas 
Frank Lee Wfard 
Melba Brann Warren 
Gertava Cooper Willitord 
Col. John Will Wlilirord 
Betty Long Yartrough 



Class of 1953 
31% Participation 



Frederick M. BlangardI 
flictiard Francis Carile 
Betty Comer Cavlness 
Grace Cheek 
aitford Dean Cheny 
James L. Oybum 
Dr. Beverly Matt Currln, Jr. 
Paul B. Dixon 
Joseph M. Durso 
Carolyn Abell Ellis 
Martha Berry Eubank 
Elsie M. Fitch 
Dr. Robert Joseph Hamed 
Ralph G. Hanis 
Waytxjm C, James 
Ctiarles R, Johnson 
Dave Lee Kennedy 
GlerKlon Parrlsh Lackey 
Jean Taw Lewis 
Robert E, Lewis. Jr. 
Patsy Deaton Maness 
Joan Gledden Marshtxjm 
George L. McBane 
Laura Kemodle McPher3on 
James Don Merrlman 
Michael H. Mofto 
RachaLGanlson Morrah 
T. Scott Quakenbush 
James R. Rhodes 
Louis F. floehelU 
Jean Parker Rusak 
Paul Willis Shepherd 
Arlene Hayes SImcox 
Frank Willard Steed, Jr, 
Dolores Hagan Trultt 
Chaplain John G. Trultt, Jr. 
Arnold Holt Wart 
Ann Matklns Wllkins 
Charles Jeter Wllkins 



Class of 1954 
34% Participation 



Or, Richard Edwand Bailey 
Emma Sockweli Bird 
Ernestine Bridges Bishop 
D, York Brannock, Jr. 
Rev. H. W/lnfred Bray 
Bernard Brown Butler. Jr. 
John L, Cummlngs 
Laveme Brady Davis 
Dwlght Lynwood Dillon. Sr. 
Patsy Gentry Drake 
Mary Lee Fariow 
Ned Merrlman Gauidin 
Charles G. Gilliam 
Barbara Boone Hall 
Jean Brown Hall 
Jarwt Johnson Hamrick 
Ann Homer Harris 
Betty Thompson Hanis 
Joe Eugefw Harvey 
Sarah Miles HoHman 
Julius Lynwood Ivey 
Betty McLsod Jordan 
Ethel Daniel Knight 
Leon Harris Long, Sr. 
Or. Philip IRogers Mann 
Virginia Jemigan Matthevw 
Hugh B. McFariIng 
Calvin A. Michaels 
Alice Cole Miller 
W/liliam Jennings Moore, Jr. 
Lawrence J. Nlghtilnger 
Margaret Mebene Parker 
Amick H, Patterson, Jr. 
Donald S. Pennington 
Roger W. Ptieips 
Richard Ernest Pugh 
Nancy Kemodle Sain 
Rev. Lewis Bill Simmons 
W. Leonard Thompson 
John Melvln Vt/omack 
Rev. Thomas E. Wright 



Class of 1955 
31% Participation 



Dr. George W.Armfleld, ill 
Donald Ray Barker 
Gilbert C. Brittle, Jr. 
William L9/I Burke. Ill 
Robert T, Cashion 
James M. Chandler, Jr. 
John S. Collie, Jr. 
Joaeph C. Dlsher, Jr. 
William Douglas Edwards 
Paul R. Ferguson 
James H. Rynt 
T. Vtede (^rrett 



Josephine SImms Gwaltney 
Shen-ili G. Hail 
James L. Hamrick 
James H. Hardy 
Jane Williamson Hogan 
Robert V. Holt 
date F. Huftman 
Rebecca Bradley Johnson 
Dorothy Turner Johnston 
Sarah G. Johnston 
Harry E. Jones 
Hoyt C, Kennedy 
Shirley Phillips Uoyd 
Or, Jerry E Lowder 
Mary Sue Coiclough Mann 
Capt, Eugene B. McDanlei 
Patsy Tate McFadden 
Lt. William Charles Mercer 
Peggy Miller Michaux 
Hazel Sherman Montague 
Peggy Allen Mulilns 
Retha Morris Norman 
Jaanette Wilson Oldham 
Dr. Philips. Phelon 
Rev. Robert In/Ing Phelps 
William Lewis Robertson 
James A, Scott 
William Sutton. Jr. 
Cdr. Lewis Holland Taylor 
Vifeyne F. Vestal 
Rev. James M. V^^goner 
Or. Jo VfeHs Williams 
J. Lewis Wlnstcn 
Edith McCauley V\/omack 
Frances Danleley Wood 



Class of 1956 
32% Participation 



Gumey D. Baines 
Nancy Bain Bateman 
Jimmy Holt Bell 
Alpha Snipes Blake 
Oyde Dewey BosMell 
Cariysle T. Brandon 
Everett Clay Brown 
Peggy Dorsett Carter 
Or, George P. Chandler 
Hugh Elmore Otty 
Grace Perkins Clayton 
Stephen Reeves Cote, Sr. 
William Henry Olxon, Jr. 
Rotiert Emest Dunlap 
Ann Stoddard Edwards 
Elaine Sykes Elswick 
irvin Ray Evans 
Henry F, Flythe, Jr. 
Patricia Jones Rytha 
Thomas H. Foust 
John Gamer, Jr. 
Ann Puckett Gilliam 
Charles H. Griffin 
Martha Lowe Hall 
Lucille Edwands Harper 
Polly Payne Hart 
Bess Carson Hawkins 
Charies Graham Heath 
Meryle fi^uldin Henry 
Bobby Riley Hensiey 
Virginia Green Hester 
Homer F. Hobgood 
Theodore Wterren isley 
Barbara Garden Kane 
Mary Smith Kearney 
William O. Kerman 
Richard Oark Kaziah 
Jimmy Dixon Kincald 
Kenneth H. Lambert, Jr. 
William Ken Lesley 
Jack R. Lindley 
Harriett Talley Lowder 
Doris Chrisnnon McCracken 
James C, McPherson 
Ctiarles H, Michaux 
Rev. Zane M. Moore 
Marie Wetdon O/erton 
Glenn P. Pierce 
John W. Sharpe 
Donald C. Smith 
Oils J. Stuitz 
William F, Tate, Jr, 
Nicholas J. Theos 
Marie Williamson Tomllnson 
Dorothy Mauldin Viftird 
Garron M. Wooten. Jr. 



Class of 1957 
27% Participation 



Shiriey Turner Alexander 
Navarre Thomas Barron, Jr. 
Robert Arthur Bergman, Jr. 
Jerry Allen Blalock 
Eddie C. Bridges 
Rw. Avery Brown 
Selma Long Buills 
Sylvia Smith Burgess 
PatCafasso 



August, 1984 



Page 9A 



GIFTS BY 


BY PURPOSE 


CURRENT 






Uomtricted lAnnual Fund] 


$ J99,15« 


Restricted 




1,04SMS 


Restricted-Athletics 




75,427 


[Athletic Scboluship Fund] 




CAPITAL 






Unrestricted 




102,729 


Restricted 




361,751 


Restricted-Athletics 




4,385 


ENDOWMENT 






Uni^tricled 




3,441 


Restricted 




275,299 


Restricted-Athletics 




29,590 


GRAND TOTAL 




$3,197,443 



Geneva Harrlnglon Cameron 
Glngef Robeftsofi Campbell 
Oaylon J. Casfiwell 
Elmer LeeChaney. Jr. 
LTC Hugh N. Cox 
Jack L- Crockett 
James Hertierl Cnjmp 
Edwin J. Davidson 
Jennie Keck Davidson 
WaJe E. Dodson 
Henry Nathaniel Don-Is 
Gene Arnold Djncan 
Peggie Simpson Foster 
Ctaudy A. Fowler 

Dr. Rhulon A. Fowler 

Dr. r4at W. Gan-lson 

Melvin Grimstey Hare 

Alfred S. Haasell 

Dr. Virgil Howell 

Mary Jean Cannady Ingold 

Maurice N. Jennings 

R. Nell Johnson 

Leslie C. Johnston, Jr. 

■momas C. King, Jr. 

James C UHle 

Jack Longfellow 

Paula Stewart Loy 

H. Virgil Martin, Jr. 

Donald O, McDanlel 

F. Jack McKee 

R. Mull Miles 

Sandra Gillespie Mills 

WItma Brown Parrlsh 

Wayne B. Peny 

Sylvia Oibb PIttman 

Brantley M. Ray 

Norman William Riddle, Jr. 

Joseph Franklin Ryals 

Wllma Morgan Sharpe 

Dr. Richard Bowers Simpson 

Larry O'Brien Smith 

William E. Stone 

N. Paige Stout 

Lorine Joyner Sutton 

Michael Whedale Tunniciitle 
Vincent Vltale. Jr, 
Gordon C. Ward 



Class of 1958 
32% Participation 



Don C. Allred 
June Gideon Alston, Jr. 
John Apessos 
R. Jack Ashley 
Rev, Robert Allen Bew 
Hubert F Bolick 
Robert Earl Bolick 
Rebekah Sue Bcwden 
Gladys Sweatt Carr 
Rachel Johnson Cox 
C. Marshall Curtis 
Richard Lee Faggarl 
James Michael Fargis 
Norman L, Relds 
Charles Lenwood Foster, Jr. 
Jarw Robinson Foster 
Curtis S. Fret^Mll 
Steve Benjamlr. Gibson 
Roy G. Gilliam 
Donald Tracy Griffin 
Gey Branton Grimes 
Nellie Veach Hal ley 
Johnathan L. Hall 
Dr, Lacy Gilbert Hall 
Clarence Eugene Harrell 
Sylvia Grady Hobgood 
Fred S. Hodge 
Charles Robert Holt 
Dorothy Humble Jessup 
Mary Ann Thomas Johnston 
Willis H. Jones 
Edwanj Juratic 
John J. Kennedy 



Jeny Wayne King 
Thomas E, Kinney, Jr 
Patricia Chrlsmon Kopko 
Robert J. Kopko 
Kenneth Loyd 
James Thomas Lyon, Jr. 
Allen J. Martin. Jr. 
Judith aark Mauney 
Betty BoswBll McDanlel 
Rev. Dwight W, Moore 
Lorene PIm Moore 
Alice Crow Morris 
Lynn Newcomb 
Sylvia June CConnell 
Johnny Joe GeKes 
Alfred trvin Page 
Dr. Franklin D. Pattlshall 
Betty Franks Reynolds 
J, William Saunders, Jr, 
Thomas P. Sellars. Jr. 
Robert J. Stauftenberg 
VerrKtn C. Taylor 
James Mack Tillman, Sr. 
Ruth Craft Tyson 
Edwin K. Via 
Henry Hugh Walters 
Nancy Golorth Westbrook 
Amy Barber Whitesell 
Louis B. Wllkins 
Elmer L. Williamson 
George Turner Winston, Jr, 
Doris Gaddls Wright 
Charles A. Wyrlck 



Class of 1959 
27% Participation 



Rev. Douglas S. Albert 
Evelyn Williams Allred 
Jesse E. Andrews, Jr, 
John Denver Ball 
Grosvenor G. Baiber 
Rev. Garland B. Bennett 
Ann Bass Burke 
Cari Whitt Burite, Jr. 
Berry Floyd Carothers 
Vivian Franks Cashwell 
Robert D, Chandler 
Rev George D. Chapman 
Shlriey Swank Chapman 
Helen Rumley CJeek 
Billy Glenn Coley 
Nicholas OeSiblo 
Marqulta Robertson Duncan 
Walter M. Edmonds 
Harold Mervin Faust, Jr. 
Betty Shepherd Futrell 
Bobby Joe Gaydon 
Wesley Lawrence Gregg 
Richard C. Gulte 
Henry N. Gusler 
Elizabeth Goodwsy Hasseli 
Mae PIttman Hawkins 
Robert Thomas Hobba 
f^. David A. Horn 
Bobby Franklin Johnson 
John R, Kopko 
Rebecca Matthews Kopko 
Ikey Tarleton Uttle 
Phillip H. Loman 
June Campbell Macdonald 
John Michael McKlnney 
John Duncan McLauchlln, Jr, 
Robert Lee Mooneyham 
Or. Aubrey F. Morgan 
James Gary Morris 
Rev. Joyce B. Myers 
John K. Patterson 
Melba Meletlou Poulos 
Robert C. Rakes 
Wesley B. Reynolds 
Robert Joseph Rugged 
Martha Langley Shelby 
James Dale Shepherd 



Ronald Eugene Slmonds 
Sylvia E, Sims 
Robert E- Taylor 
Rev. John Rex Thomas 
Bethel Judson Trent, Jr. 
Garry E. UmsteEid 
Lanv L. Umstead 
Douglass L. Walton 
Aubrey C. Watson 
C. Ed Welch. Jr. 
Patrick H. Winston. Jr. 
Julius C. Vates 



Class of 1960 
32% Participation 



Emma Frances Allen 
Bobby Leroy Bennett 
Donald K. Blalock 
Maurice G. Brosky 
Alfred I. Capuano 
Anthony Carcaterra 
RIchand C. Cecil. Jr. 
Carolyn Allen Chilton 
Richard Washington Cole, Jr. 
Joseph S. DelGals 
William C. Dobson, Jr. 
Ronald W. Durham 
Peggy Wood Edwards 
Dr. James Perry Elder, Jr, 
Rev. Enwst H, Ferrell 
Howard Benjamin Gibson 
Donald Edward Graff 
Marianne McEvoy Gulte 
Chartea T. Hawkins 
Jimmy Eugene Hawkins 
Janes Rlchanj Holland 
Edward A, Hughes, Jr. 
Rev, James Emerson Humphrey 
Lane M. KIdd 

Robert Lee King 

David G. Lawrence 

Jo Ann Mansfield Madren 

James S, Maness, Jr. 

Bobby Kenneth Mangum 

Ruth Ann Bateman Martin 

H. Eldrldge Matklns 

Carl Leon May 

Robert F. McLean 

James Rudolph Mulllns 

Martha Rohart Newcomb 

William Wynn Riley 

Ftev. J. Kenneth Rogers 

David Todd Rut ledge 

Robert W. Skinner 

Bobby 0. Stanfield 

Betty Roberts StauHenberg 

Katie Langley Stone 

Dr. Barbara McCauley Tapscott 

Raymond Lee Thomas 

Jean Loy Toms 

Monroe Irvln Troxler 

Rebecca Hatch Tucker 

Jerry W. Turpln 

Dr. Joel W- Walker 

Zac T. Walker. Ill 

William Walton Welch 

Cari Douglas Whitesell 

James R. Whittenton 

Rev, Edward C. Wilson 

Nancy Hudson Wilson 

Ann Stewart Wright 

Gordon M. Yarx»y 



Gloss of 1961 
37% Participation 



Lois Foor Albert 
Barbara Day Bass 
Glenda Isley Blalock 
Charlasana Briggs 
Hertjert Alexander Brooks 
Howard Edwin Burke 
Nancy Dortch Call 
Dexter M. Campbell 
Dr. Bobby McManus Collins 
Faye Danleley Conally 
Gilmer Worth Dodson 
George D. Eskiidge 
W, T. Fowler, Sr, 
Capt, Charies D. Gee 
Edward T. Green 
Charles McKlnley Hall, Jr. 
Charlie G. Hall. Jr. 
Lula Roberts HammorxJ 
C^l Elder hlarden 
Bobby Flay Harrington 
Mary Briggs Haskell 
Cd. William B. Hasseli 
Charles W, Hawks, Jr, 
Faye Gordon Humphrey 
Bobby S, Johnston 
Rodger Karl Knapp 
John Lance Koenlg 
Sara Summers Lane 
Sylvia James Levlner 



Howwd Q. L Uttto. Jr. 

Dr. Alan Ray Lyorty 

Anthony J. Merkoeky 

Jack A. Martin 

Chloe Dean McRiaraon 

Dr. Helen Evara Mlaenheimer 

James D. Moser. Jr. 

Judltfi Samuels Paltawlcs 

William J. Ptikmlcs 

Dr. Wllllani Whitfield Parham 

Esther WUkar PttzBT 

QaagaC. Piatt 

RIcttsrd M. OoJIs 

MeMlleLRatltff 

Bll lie Barren Rose 

0. CBvkJ Runnets, Jr. 

Douglas W. Scon 

John G. Simpson 

hiertjert Lee Smith 

Hchard Lewis SmHh 

Kathleen Miles St^ena 

Jay Ollwr StricMand 

Jane Keck Studstlli 

Warmn H. Swaigin 

Catherine Pannlngton Thompaon 

Mary hielen Wllkins Tomllnson 

Ann Joyce VIckers 

E^ W. Vickers 

Unda R. Waynick 

William Henry West. Jr. 

Sandra James Wooten 

Cadi L WMght 

^ V. WHght 



Class of 1962 
29% Participation 



Raid Ross Afoonder 
Sallle Pridgen Anderson 
Cecil F^ Apple 
Lorraine Rska Bailey 
Walter Haldane Bass. Ill 
Frances Trsx Bervidt 
Helen Wtlght Cerlberg 
Diana Auman Carter 
Cbroiyn Appie Chikksss 
Cwroil a Cradle, Jr. 
Cart L Davenport 
Slgmund Davldeon 
Linda F^ny Ortver 
Allen Carl Foster 
William Albert aaham. Jr. 
Robert James Hall 
Dr. C. Rbx Hardy 
Jones Reynolds Hill 
Webster John Mil 
Bobby Lee Jones 
J. ThofTBS Kelly 
G. Enrln King 
Robert Bnjce Klttenger 
Wllllwn Edward LaCoste 
Jim Levlner 

Arilne Olhtapoil Mertcoefcy 
Bobby Eugene McWrmon 
Delia Vlckers McKlmon 



Gary Keogh Men:ado 
Phyllis Hopkins Momlngstar 
John A. Munick, Jr, 
Ijeroy R. Myers 
Dr. John U. Newman, III 
Undsey Philip Page 
Janice Cooke Patterson 
Robert Otis Payne 
Jeny Paul Pike 
Dr. Charies Lynn Puckett 
Bill Frank Ray 
Mary Kennedy Ridge 
Ronald E. Rupp 
Dr. Thomas H. Sears, Jr. 
Richard L. Shoe 
Hilda Kennedy Short 
Wayne Nelson Stafford 
Wllda Humphrey Strigo 
John Herbert Swift 
Janice Holt Sykes 
Rosalyn Tlllotson Tart 
Sfwiby Gunter Thomas 
David Gonjlner Tyler, III 
Rev. Clyde Mack Wray, Jr. 



Class of 1963 
37% Participation 



Rlctiard Aaronson 
Judge Jasper Bryant Allen, Jr. 
Dewey Verne Andrew 
Margaret Johnston Andrews 
Howard Franklin Amer 
Harrell W. Baker 
William N. Bane. Jr. 
Betsy CanJen Bertiam 
Robert L. Barham 
Willis F. Bllderback 
Mary Chandler Boal 
Barbara Jensen Broadbent 
Bdwart Royal Buckner 
Charies Thomas Cariberg 
Mary Shaw Carpenter 
Roger Stan^ Cartwright 
Betty Daves Coley 
Thonms James CrandaJI 
Mclvor Henderson Cronin 
James C, Crutchfleld 
June Evans Crutchfleld 
Denyse Theodore Elsenfiardt 
Jane Harper Fardel la 
Edwand Thomas Fitzgerald 
Charies Elbert Frye 
Dr, Larry Wanwi Fuqua 
William Richard Gilliam 
Loretta Benson Hall 
Amy UHen Herman 
Beanor Smith Hartley 
Henry E. Johnson 
Janet Pugh Johnson 
Samuel Arnold Johnson 
William C. Jones. Jr. 
Kathryn Thomas Kldd 
Dr. Helen Rogers LeGette 
Michael Edmund Uttle 




Page lOA 



The Magazine of Elon 



Charles Randall Maldon 
Paul Hlllard May 
Eaiie Franklin Miller 
Helen Baker Miller 
Otan Clary Munick 
Dr. H, Barry Opell 
Dudley VWIon Purdy, Jr. 
Victor Huntley Seanion, Jr. 
Dr. Leonard H Simmons 
Robert Lane Stuart 
Kenneth H. Swanson 
Robefl Donald Terrell 
Marlon McVey Tillman 
Oyde Victor Way. Jr. 
Edward Franklin White. Jr. 
William Robert Wright 
Rachel Adklns Younger 



Class of 1964 
36% Participation 



Clifton Gentry Averetle 
Alpha Carter Barger 
Joseph John Berdosh, Jr. 
Mac Donald Bowman 
Nartcy Hobarl Gates 
Judith Hudson Ciotola 
Nicholas Peter Qotola 
Johnny UacK Clayton 
Donald Keith Dennis 
Sally Gershengoren Duttweiler 
Thomas Sloan Ford 
Beth Bouldin Freeze 
Rebecca Carlyle Fuqua 
Charles D. Futrell 
BItly Slater Greeson 
K. Walter (Vom 
Dr. Seymour Gerald Hall 
Sara Foley Har;s 
EJvIn Howard Hodgin 
Rachel Youngblood Holt 
David Ansel Hosmer 
William Robert Humble 
Barbara Matthews Jackson 
Johnna Davis Jackson 
Jane Chlsholm Jenkins 
Dr. John Paul Jonea 
Carolyn Brown Kaams 
Gall Hettel LaRose 
WllUani Francis Luby, Jr. 
John Zebu ion Lynch 
Polly Roach McCall 
Carolyn Wright McDuHle 
HInson Lebby MIkell, Jr. 
T. William Momlngatar, Jr 
Billy Norman Nobles 
Hugh B. CHara, Jr. 
Edna Yorke Paschal 
Wllbert Edgar Paschal 
Dr. Kenneth Wayne Pmitt 
hlarold Lance Rogers 
Tommy Shelly Russ 
Ulllan Sharpe 
Glenna Teer Smith 
Diane Loy Somers 
Lydia Freeze Spiller 
Qeri Eugene Steele 
Gene RaymorxJ Stokes 
Charlie H. Strlgo 
Frarwls Stanley Slump 
Mellnda Powell Sutherby 
Barbara Berry Thomas 
Guy Austin Til ley 
Edgar Davis Williams 
George W. Wooten 
Gene White Wrenn 
Paul M. Yentis 



Class of 1965 
34% Participation 



Dr. Larry D. Allred 
Mary Angle Wright Askew 
Frances Poe Beasley 
Brenda Dover Bolt 
Barbara Tillman Branson 
Herman Jesse Branson 
Larry Uoyd Bulla 
Clarerwe Eugerw Carter 
Dr. Joseph Anthony Cote 
George Waitt Dickson 
James Edward Dunn 
Marcia Leypoldl Eberly 
Pamela Johnson Edwards 
RorerK» Moore Ellentierg 
William James Euliss, Jr. 
Leroy Glenn Ford 
James Woodrow Gillespie, Jr. 
Lorraine George Groeller 
Norman Wright Halthcock 
James William Hamlll 
Kenneth L. Harper 
Dr. E. Franklin Hanis 
James Nlmrod Harris, Jr. 
George M. Herbert 
Carilon Kent Hlghsmlth 
Mary Click Hlghsmlth 



Grover Cleveland Huff Inea 
Dr. L. Donald Johnson 

Norman W. Joyner 

Evelyn Bell Kent 

Dr. David Alfred Krxjeger-Andes 

UrKla Benson Lee 

Joan McDowell Loe\wnsteln 

Alan Vincent Macdonald 

William M. Mahaffey 

Bill R. Maness 

Susan Frye McCrary 

Sally Faye McDuflle 

Alexandra Nagy Mor>ger 

Carroll Wayr>e Monger 

Ann Jennings Montney 

James Moore 

James E. Murray. Jr. 

Anne Aaron fJewman 

Bruce D. Olson 

Dr. Betsy Allen Parsley 

Clark Benny Patterson 

William M. Rice 

Marty Hogensen Robinson 

Rita Undley Rogers 

Katharine Ellington Russell 

Gay Yule Saundere 

Ashby L. Shifflett. Jr. 

Melvln L. Shreves, Jr. 

J. Lowry Sinclair, III 

Dr. Frederick James Stephenson, 

Jr. 
CBvId H, Stewart 
Roger H. Suddlth. Jr. 
Judith Jones Terrell 
Jeny \Ateyne Tillman 
Dr. James Watson, Jr. 
William Ransom Whlttenton, Jr. 
William Nevtrton Wilder 
Albert R. Woodward. Jr. 
Nartcy McDo^ll Woodward 
Scott Michael Zimmerman 



Class of 1966 
34% Participation 



Thomas Garland Anderson 
Sandra Csrleton Andrew 
Beverly Frye Amer 
Charles W. Avila 
Dr. William Dee Bailey 
Rodney Dowell Barfleld 
CBvId Ross Blair, III 
Brenda Kaaren Brown 
John Edward Burtsche 
John Bradley Cahoon. Ill 
Jerry Oelane Cameron 
Dr. Gerald Lee Gates 
Eileen F. Cobb 
Alex L. Cook 
Mary Benson Daniels 
Ror^ald Edward Dsnhart 
Qvwn Hancock DeSfxx^ 
David Kenneth Dswar 
Wayne Luther Dugglns 
Nathaniel Macon Edwards, III 
Kenneth Franklin Faw 
Kate Fowfler Foster 
Margaret Hall Fowler 
Arthur Leon Fox, Jr. 
Becky Cnjtchfleld Franks 
Numa Randle Franks. Jr. 
Carole PopowskI Garbowskl 
Cecil W/ard Gwaltney. Jr. 
Glerxla Swarlngen Harris 
William Rex Harrison, Jr. 
Nell Marie Harvlel 
Foyle HIghtower, Jr. 
Ronald Charlton Hodklnson 
Paul Herman Huey 
Mllbum Jerome Jackson, Jr. 
Thonrias Phillip Johnson, Jr. 
G. Tim Kempson 
Philip Sheldon Ladd 
Ftobert Edgar LaRose 
Berwyn Lance Lawrence 
Leenna Sellers Lawrerxie 
Donald Charles ^ 
Edward G. Mast 
R. Tyrone McDuffle 
Marta Bamhart Mears 
Ralph C. Mlzelle, Jr. 
Hbv. Jerry V\feyne Moore 
Ann Pennington Olson 
Philip Carl Pagllarulo 
Mable Somere Peeler 
James Patdck Pepe 
Jane Marie Pointer 
David Bruce Potter 
William Don FUchanJson 
Arnold F. Ftobertson 
Ronald E. Robertson 
Laura Filoe Robinson 
Melville Tyrone Rowell 
Mvy Coolldge Ruth 
William James Ruth 
Charlee H. Saunders 
John Howard Sellere 
Alton Skinner, III 
Stanley Oakley Switzer. Ill 
Morris Cecil Thomas 
Hatlle Winstead Thompson 



Carolyn L. Tlllotson 
Dr. Denny Elwood Wagoner 
Nancy Turner Watson 
Edward l-k>w«ll Wtol 
Harold Edward Williams, Jr. 
William Armlstead Vt/lillams. Jr. 
Karen Rsk Wissman 
Jessie Kemodle Wood 



Class of 1967 
39% Participation 



Dr. Michael Jay Aaronson 

Gall Campbell Atlcock 

Patricia Ooret Allen 

Reginald Reode Allen 

J. Douglas Amick 

Jo Ann Warner Antrim 

H4^/ard Douglas Apple, Jr. 

Judy Smith Atwater 

Albert G. Baer, Jr. 

Dr. Charles Robert Bagnell 

Sue James Bagnell 

Sandra Buescfwl Bass 

Richard Frost Becker 

Gall Edwanje Blobner 

Unda McPtierson Bowlartd 

Emmallne Newman Bowles 

Frederick Wesley Bdght 

Fred DeGrotle Busick 

Lonnle Mack Carden 

David Andrew Chapnrtan 

Peter M. Coghlll 

Dr. George W. Colclough 

Thomas Grady Conally 

Brodle C. Covington 

L Kent aim 

James Benton Dal ley 

Jane Benton Dal ley 

Rev. William Franklin Dalka, ill 

David Ray Dean 

John Jo^ph IDeen 

Bob Snyder Denny 

Oexei Gray Durham 

Douglas Joseph Dwyer 

Darius Vinson Ellenberg 

Oscar B Fowler. Jr. 

Carolyn Robertson Franks 

Richard Lee Franks 

Brenda Dlckerson Fritter 

Jerry W^yne Garrison 

Thomas C. Gifford 

Willa Campbell Gold 

Martha Matthews Grimson 

Dr. Oliver Grant Halle 

Myra Boorw Harris 

Gerald Lester Henderson 

Alleen Parker Hopkins 

Gal Willlngham Huddleston 

Garth Wallace Hutson 

SaiKJra Bergman Inman 

Kenneth O. Jones 

Mary Ann Barnes Kimball 

John Stewart Urtle 

Jonathan Lucas 

Nadlne Longest Lucas 

William Howard Mann, Jr. 

Elaine Pfielps Marlnucci 

C. V. May. Jr. 

Sara Miller Mitchell 

Larry Edwards MIxon 

Clyde Johnson aFerrell, Jr. 

U la Walker Patterson 

Thomas Deane Peerse 
1 Unda Hardle Perdue 
I Adna Bruton Pierce 

John Phillip Ray 

Larry Oydell Raylleld 

Carol Adoltson Rlltle 
I Bill Scott 
! Unda May Shields 
I Rita Apple Stiles 

Dr. William Fremont Stiles 

Phyllis Gee Tate 
i Curtis L. Tetley, Jr. 

Samuel Parker Troy 

Melba White V^oner 

Donald L. Weed 

Marie Schilling Wertz 

Harriette Fogleman Whitlow 

James Lynwood Wilson 

Dr. Roger Enoch Wood 



Class of 1968 
25% Participation 



Wright LaFate Anderson 
Delna Uneberry AntakI 
James Leroy Baker, Jr. 
Judy Calnes Balchelder 
Thomas Graham Campion 
Jane Aaron Carmlchael 
Archie Howard Caudle 
Beverly Anderson Clement 
Joyce Sockwell Oemmer 
Bobby Ray Cdile 
Gregory Lawrertoe Oalg 



Betsy Patterson Crisp 
Unda Eileen Durtiam 
Sharon Branch Dtwyer 
Jane Frost-Anderson 
i-arry Benton Gamer 
Mary Faust Gamer 
Flora Hovis Gibson 
Thomas Byron Gold, ill 
WE^ter Lyerly Gose 
l^tricla McCausland Grzetlc 
Robert W. Halsted 
Hector W. Hannam 
Robert Bernard Hege, Jr. 
Dr. William N.P. Herbert 
Thomas Jerry Hogge 
Michael P. Hudson, Jr. 
Ellen McPtieraon Huftlnes 
AntfKxiy Carter Hurt 
David Jeffrey Johnson 
Gary Wayne Karrlker 
Joan McKeown Klmel 
Joe Glenn Lee 
Harold Lae Lovetle 
James Walker Lunsford 
James G, Marshall 
Don Carter Martin 
James G McClure. Jr. 
Coke G. McL^mb 
Elizabeth Deartx^rn Miller 
Joseph Richard Moon, jr. 
Gayle Greene Moore 
Barbara Ippollto Morrison 
Doruld Lucas Moalson 
Kenneth David Nichols. Jr. 
Alex W. Oliver, IV 
Calvin Edward Oelxime 
Thomas Howie Payne 
F^er James Pefanis 
James Frederick Pike 
Jane Mclver Ftobertson 
M. Tfxmas ftodney 
J. Paneil Saundere 
Mellnda Ayscue Smith 
Qarertce M. Spencer 
Rev, [Xjlan Alexander Talbert 
Ftonald Earl Tugwelt. Jr. 
Charles A. Vanl-ear, ill 
John Hugh Whltlatch. Jr. 
Donald Earl Wllllanrts 
Donald Grey Vt/ood 
Lester G. Younts, Jr. 



Class of 1969 
30% Participation 



Noel Lee Allen 

William Thomas Amick 

P&ul Harry Amundsen 

Theodorus Nicks Bekatslas 

Sheldon John Batchelder 

William Albert Billings 

William Ambrose Bowes 

Chester Walton Burgess. Ill 

Thomas Watklns Burke, Sr. 

Mary l.eslle James Butler 

Major Joseph Anthony Byrtus. Jr. 

Martha Kellam Caddell 

Rev. Stephen Vftehlngton Caddell 

William Lester Campbell 

Karen Relder Carden 

James David Carpenter 

Donald Stratton Canoli, Jr, 

James Pormar Clark 

James Wesley Daniel 

Rebecca WhI taker Davis 

Thomas Rufus Davis, Jr. 

David Lee Dunn 

l.arry Edward Ourtwm 

Barbara Sutton Falcorw 

IDenlse Ahladas Garza 

J. Wesley Gilliam 

Isaac Bates Grainger, ill 

James Martin Habel, ill 

Michael Stuart Hamm 

Cume Clay Handy 

Penny GIMlam Hardle 

Barbara Hudson Hanrell 

Cfiarles Ralph Harris 

Harry William Hartley 

Charles G. Holland 

Frederick Martin Hoy 

Margaret Johnson Hudson 

Jaoe Taylor Jarvis 

Edward l.ee Johnson, 11 

Lt. Martha Sue Johnson 

SuQan Heatwole Karp 

LydIa Farrell Karslaedt 

Oennis George Koplk 

Dr. Francis Joseph Kuzsman 

Bonnie Perreit Landreth 

Ret/. Dace AJitaon Lewis 

Dr. James Horn Ughtboume, ill 

A. Carolyn Utile 

Lynda Lewis Utile 

Catherine Anne Mangum 

Vivian Greene Marshall 

George Edgar Martin. Jr. 

Rebecca Brewer Matthews 

Edwand Deane McGlnnIs 

Edwrtn Ross McGrath, Jr. 

Major David Marah McLeliand. Jr. 



C. Douglas Mills. Jr. 
Willanj Lee Mills, Jr. 
Robert John Monacelll 
Samuel Calhoun Moon 
Dr. Gerry Stephen Oxionj 
John Edv J F^ipa 
Kay Thomas Papa 
B. Michael Phillips 
Wbylarxl Thomas Pood 
Don Juan Putman 
Harold Dwight Rayfleld 
Wayne Keith Ricks 
Edwwd J. Riddle 
Peggy Durtiam Ftodney 
Hugh Odel Rollins, Jr. 
Judith Stevens Ftoper 
Eddie Wiyne Soott 
Laura Monjan Smith 
Alvin Walter Smuzynskl, Jr. 
Charles Tillman Speare. Jr. 
l-tawell Benjamin Steverson 
Lynda Mogglo Stltzel 
Robert Franklin Sutherland 
Archie Dee Taylor 
Phyllis Ann Tllley 
Gerrelene McDowell \n^ker 
Barry William Ward 
Donald Jay Wbugh 
Dr. Jerry Edward Webb 
Frank Taylor Wlabster. Jr. 
Goley Keith vyebster 
George Monis Wells 
Kathryn Cobb White 
Janice Matklns Whltlatch 
Dan Gordon Williamson 
Mary Terry Lute V^lght 
Paineia Jean McAdoo Young 



Class of 1970 
32% Participation 



Jewel Saundere Adams 
Judy Brooks Allred 
Ann l.entz Ameen 
Unda McLeod Amick 
Fettle Bums Amundsen 
Barbara Bohannon Bayilff 
0. Conway Bayilff. Jr. 
Ctiarles V\/ayr« Braswell 
Frances Elizabeth Browne 
Baxter Merritt Buchanan. Jr. 
Ftebecca Bucher Burgess 
Charles Timothy Butler 
Susan Brown C^non 
John Randolph Carpenter 
Sarxty Alexander Carrtngton. Jr. 
William Francis Clark, Jr. 
Kenneth Kipling Cook 
Rev. John Raymond Cortilere 
Flesa Robinson Daniel 
FUchard Arthur Oelowrey 
William N. Dickinson. Jr. 
Wallace Edwin Edwards 
James Howard Ellington 
Davfd Hatch Fanlor, Jr. 
Sue HunJIe Faucette 
John MenIg Rsher, Jr. 
Victoria Riley Frierson 
Rev. Cecil t-aHomer Frye 
ClarBoce Willie Gee. Jr. 
Jean F>erry GIrtman 
carol Nielsen Gogola 
Joseph G. Goldberg 
Dana Perkins Graves 
DIanne Gudter Greene 
Charles Edwanj Han^s 
Marie Zlrpoll i^wklns 
Amy Thomas Hendrlckson 
Sidney Fitch Hensley 
Guy G. Hlgglns 
Flev. Earl Dwayne HInshaw 
John Richard Huber 
Unda Kandounas Humphries 
Anthony Charles Hunt 
Dr. Lou DIanne Hurley 
David Bristol Jackson 
Stephen Arnold James 
Darryi Charles Jennus 
ftobert Lee Johnson 
Robert O. Jones. Jr. 
Neill Lawrence Key 
DIanne Grouse Kinney 
Unda Anne Lester 
Ann Woodahl Lor>g 
Stephen Clark Long 
Kim Jefford Luffborry 
Beverly Leigh Lutz 
Chartee David Mercer 
Chwiee Trimble Miller 
Stephen Charles Nlcday 
Maryann Swartout O'Brien 
Capt. Wwren Ftonald aBrten 
Dr. Sally Ann ONelil 
Dr. William Dewey Owan, Jr. 
June Evans Owens 
Stephen Douglas F^aschali 
Diane Oendennen Payne 
Jerry Lee Payne 
Stafford Randolph Peebles. Jr. 
Bemlce Page Phillips 
Joy Michael Pickard 



August, 1984 



Page 1 1 A 



Kathryn Stout Pike 
Manha Alice Pope 
James Eugene Ramsey 
Prudence Pels Ramsey 
William Everett RanKIn, II 
Geraldlne Walker Rayfleld 
Theresa Breenahan Reveley 
Waller Sanford Reveley 
Ursula AnuHs RhoacJs 
Stephen B, Roberts 
Adrlenne Moen Rogers 
Ronald Neel Rorle 
Geo Perdue Short 
Thomas Edward Short. Jr. 
Allene Williams Smith 
Michael McSwaln Smith 
Bonnie Lane SmuzynskI 
Saundra Fort Sleverwxi 
Glenda StonbraKer Stovall 
Raymond John Suleckl 
George Tudor Thomhill, III 
Sallie Wart VanLeei' 
Ellse Coley Vernon 
Charlie Neat Wilson 
Janet Martin WInstead 
William Oement WInstead. Jr. 
Jerry Thomas WOodllaf 
Chartes Alexander Woody 
Richart Charles Youmans 
James ManMn Young 
Alvln John Zlnk, III 



Class of 1971 
27% Participation 



Raymond Earl Bailey 
Tbomas Leon Bass, Jr. 
William Gary Bunch. Jr. 
Christopher Lewis Butcher 
Guy Wayne Butler 
George David Cannon 
Dr. John Marshall Carter 
Ellis N. aaik. Jr. 
Cynthia Camjth Goker 
John Oaude Cole 
Gale Weatheriy Davis 
Robert Randol Davis 
Karen Jensen Dickinson 
Francis Robert Diy« 
Dillart Glenn Dye, Jr. 
Wllllajn Gannaway Estes 
Brenda Forbis Fllntom 
Charles Robert Fllntom 
James Cfiarles Barix^ Fogle 
Joseph Patrick Foley 
Stephen Thomas Garter 
Dianne Simpson Gerlach 
Anna Louise Gerow 
Robert Morris Godfrey 
Trecia Ketcham Hamlin 
Jeffrey Louis Hansls 
Mahlyn Crawford Hargrave 
Willie Eugerw Hargrave 
Thomas Jeffrey Hedrlck 
James Alvah l-lendrlckson 
Unda Abney HIcklln 
Glenda Grant HInshaw 
Rita Harrelson Holt 
Unda Cartledge Homey 
Stephen Lee Hutcherson 
Tony Avant Ingold 
Kenneth^Undsey Jan/Is, Jr. 
Susan Hunt Johnson 
Wlllart Lae Johnson, Jr. 
Anne Byrt Jones 
Jackie Watson Jones 
Roger Alan Kaim 
Robert Lae Kent, Jr. 
Janice Wood Kite 
SarxJra Brewor Lampros 
Marilyn Turner Lang 
Susanr^ Teneyck Lansing 
Constance Russell Lawson 
Wayne Burt (.eGrande 
Jan Davts Lewis 
Frank Randolph Lyon, III 
Dale Eugene Maness 
Ruby Nance Maness 
Kathryn Bottoms Marshall 
Uoyd Douglas McDanlel 
MauBen Hagel McDanlel 
Dorothy Farrell Melxel 
Estela Bernstein Mllllcovsky 
Gary Wayne Morton 
MlkeOATlon 
Ernest Cal Padden 
Jack Leon Pen> 
Robert E. L Peteraon, Jr. 
Uarvlrr Worth Phillips, Jr. 
Debcrah Bunting PIngley 
Robert FranMIn PIngley 
Douglas Qwood PorshIa 
Unda Rlggs Price 
Jerry Richardson 
Wllllflm Fowler Robey, Jr. 
DHmy Ctawf ord Rose 
JamsB FrarMIn Rudd 
Dr. Billy Fenton Seats 
Bbitam OmM Staw 



Harold Lee Smith 
Richard Blaine Smith 
Walter Han^lson Smith, Jr. 
Robert Floyd Snyder 
Robert Watson Steverts 
Charles Eric Strickland. Ill 
Alta DeHart Sutherland 
C. Robert Thaxton, Jr. 
David Judson Towe 
Donna Kerkow Towe 
Larry Warrwr Utz 
Goley Bryan Wall 
John Bartiee Walton 
Michael Anthony ^tfren 
Richart Alan White, Jr. 
Gary I. Wlnlemhelmer 
aalbome C, Young, II 



Class of 1972 
24% Participation 



Sar>dra Robinson Allen 
Robert Hamilton Ashwell 
Alva Sanders Ayers 
Joseph Don Banett 
Elizabeth Sklpsey Basnight 
William Earl Bond, Jr. 
Michael Verrxxi Booth 
Robert Blackburn Booth 
Robert Wayne Bowery 
James Russell Bowman, Jr. 
F^illlp Non'ls Brewer 
Dawn Kaye Bunting 
John Braxton Oark 
James Leon Correll, Jr. 
Janet l.ee Graver 
DaJe Price Crlm 
Louis DeCazenove Crittenden 
Robert Kent Davis 
Alan Douglas OeRosa 
Barry James Dollar 
Rev. John Charles Dollar 
Elmer Howart Edmonds, Jr. 
Rudolph M. Ellcic 
Douglas Allen Evans 
John Hayes Geanes 
Dr. Kerry Jay Gllllland 
John TTiomas Goodgame 
Michel Howart Haire 
Christopher Kendall Hanna 
Virgil Keith Hedrlck 
Grover Oweland Helsley, III 
Edmund Fenis HIckey. Ill 
Robert Wendell HIcklln 
Cheryl Thompson Holt 
Robert Allen Huftines 
Beth BrIfxAertwff Johnson 

Diane Ayers Johnston 
William Alison Jolly 
Richart Lewrls Jones 
Gayle Roger? Kent 
Deborah Russell King 
Richard David Kite 
James Marvin Langston, III 
Julie Anderson Langston 
Wayne Elliott Lenhart 
Thomas Lee Lively 
Stephen Haroid Locke 
John Leroy Lowtlier 
Vfilleen Moore Maness 
Joanne Oliver Mathls 
Bnjce Edwart Mattlson 
Qean Isaacs McBane 
John Dean McBrayer 
Maxton Curtis McDowell 
John Leslie McGee 
Gall Elma Mcpherson 
Michael Lae Menitt 
Gale F, Miller 
Sandra Stauffer Mills 
Gary Howard Moon 

David Odell hJewsom 
Donna Hill Oliver 
James Edward Parlier, III 
Henry Felts PIttnnan 
York Dudley Poole, III 
William Robert Reed 
Charles Edwin RIchartson, Jr. 
Stephen Conrad Ridings 
Alvls Lee Robertson 
Hyman Sater 
MIchwl V\bltsr Schick 
Leslie Young Self 
Claryce HIggins Sinclair 
Celeste Brady Smith 
Joseph Spigel 
Hartlelgh hielson Stoneman 
John David Sullivan 
John Howart Swain 
Judith Blackweil Swan&on 
Bobbie Thompson Teague 

Robert Dennis Tibbs 
Alex S. Vardavas, Jr. 
Bruce K. Washburn 
Willam Edmond Williams 
Stephsn Michael Yost 
Janlos LandolinaZnk 



Class of 1973 
33% Participation 



Pamela Berry Aldrldge 
Stewart Parks AlexarKler, ill 
Danny Lee Allen 
Kay Holeman Bally 
William Ronald Baker 
Joseph Worth Barlaee, Jr. 
Brenda Sykes Beeson 
Fred Edwart Beeson 
Nancy Lee Berube 
Sidney Alan Blesecker 
Tommy Allen Blake 
Craig Michael Bonebraka 
Timothy Wood Boone 
Brenda Ann Brewer 
Gary Andrew Brown 
Susan Ross CaJn 
Jill Rlvenbark Carr 
Steven A. Carroll 
Thomas Francis Canxjii, ill 
William F, Chapman 
Gall Stames Clark 
Unda Collier Collins 
Susan Emma Cort}ltt 
Dr. Alonzo Hook Ccwlngton 
L. Edwart Covington. Jr. 
John Lee Crosby 
John Perry Crouch 
William Harry Crouse 
Carson Itb Oabbs 
DaJe Michael Denton 
James Steele Denton 
Catherine Ellen DevMes 
Edwart Marvin Dlllabough 
Thomas Young Dotson 
Gary Deen Dugger 
Benjamin Douglas Edwards, Jr. 
DaleGrenn Esber 
Patricia Russell Evans 
Greg Thomas Fowler 
Timothy Martin Fowler 
Bobble Ivey Franklin 
Lyon Miller Fraune 
William Talmage Gentry 
V^lace Fteece Gordon, Jr. 
Philip Colin Han-Is 
Bascom Kyle Harrison. Jr. 
Franklin John HIghtoww 
Addison Choete Himes, Jr. 
Martha Shearon Hirachi 
Janice McElveen Holmes 
Richart Norton Holt 
Daniel Albert Hoopes 
Sheila Waiker Hovis 
Donald McCauley James 
Fred Wood ley Jarman 
Carolyn DeLuca Johnson 
Beverly BrerKlle Jones 
Hamilton Harlman Jones 
Teresa Ranney Jones 
Kevin ArKJrew Kavanaugh 
George Joseph Kllroy 
Archie Sfimuel King 
Dominic Frank LaGana, Jr. 
Jim Wayne (.asater 
William Jeffrey Mantz 
David Robert Marowltz 
Spencer IXjdIey Mattlngiy 
Edwin Glenn Mayhew 
Larry Bauman McCauley. Jr. 
Virginia Church McCreedy 
William Steven McOeedy 
Kathryn Vaughan McGehee 
Connie Cowart McNeat 
Roy Lester Montague 
Donald Lynn Moody 
Robert PItlman Moore 
Kathryn Streeter Morgan 
James Willie Morris, ill 
Frank Bradford Myers, Jr. 
Douglas W. Napier 
Gilbert Kevin Noll 
Beverly Nute Ogle 
William Henry Ogle, Jr. 
Robert Glenn Padgett. Jr. 
Charlotte Farrlor P^ett 
John Westwood Parr 
Dr. David Stuart Patterson 
Ruth W/right Patterson 
Stephen Ross Patterson 
Jeenne Frarx»s Parkins 
Sandra Johnson Pettit 
MEvy CranlNI Phillips 
Susan RotMTtson Poole 
Ann KukeJ Porterfieid 
Hughes Jennings Rhodes, 111 
Jane Klger Ridge 
William Franklin Rogers, 11 
Stephen Miles l^oss 
Michael Shannon Rugglae 
Julius Taft Sanders, Jr. 
Annette Mayo Shaw 
Mukssh Amarshl Shretta 
Banv W. Simmons 
Janle McCulley Simmons 
Joel Alexander Smith 
Mary Sexton Smith 
Sarah Qlzabeth CiEvk Spinel 
E C^ Stantleid, Jr. 



Calvin Preston Stephens. Jr. 
Brenda Coble Stuckey 
Elaine Mott Sullivan 
James R. Surry 
Christine MaJey Swalm 
Joyce Woods Taylor 
Douglas Duval Tennis, Jr. 
Paul Sherwood Tew, Jr. 
Lawrence John Traut\win 
Mark Alan Watson 
Richart Earl Williams 
Wbyne Dalton Williamson 
Judith East Winsteed 
Edwin aifton Wright, 111 



Class of 1974 
24% Participation 



Paula Hill Atwater 
Robert Kent Atwater 
Bennle Jay Benton 
Georgia IrelarxJ Boggs 
Gretchen Newcome Boyd 
i^eborah Tlmberlake Bulllns 
ftui Jefferson Burke. Jr. 
G, Rutfin Chandler, Jr. 
Dwtght Edwart Compton 
Terry Alan Craig 
Mark Jeffrey Crockett 
Suzanne Kathryn CulvertKiuse 
David Everelte Davis 
Nancy McLean Edwards 
Ann Cheek Oils 
Claudia ShoHner Ellis 
Nancy Darten Esber 
Douglas Oetus Fischer 
TTwmas Richard Flanagan 
FaJth Peaee Fredericks 
Bartiara Welch Gentry 
Randy Taylor Glass 
Judith Anne Gooden 
Edgar Taylor G-iffln. ill 
Uura Peed Hall 
Mary Lea Hadlay Hartzog 
Barbara G. Hendrlckson 
Gregory Edwart Henley 
James Larry Holder 
Valerie Rhea i-k>neycutt 
Bizabeth Shumaker Howart 
F^mela HosMns Howart 
Charles Vi/esley Hughes, Jr. 
John Raymond Hurt, Jr. 
James Alexander Hutchlns. Ill 
Kipsey Meredith Ireland 
Thomas Michael Joyce 
Trent Moseley Kemodle 
Larry Wendee KIdd 
Robert Joseph LeBleu. Jr. 
Ernest Anderson Ughtboume 
Leslie Thomas Undsey 
Ronald Lee Mann 
G^swi Bennett Marco 
James Carroll Matheriy, Jr. 
William Thomas McFarland, Jr. 
fiteceila Walsh Mclnnis 
Franklin i-tolbrook McNutt. Ill 
Gary Wayne Meredith 
Fred Ramsey MIdklff, Jr. 
Joseph Carl Mlnnis 
Luther Vt/llbert Nash. II 
Marilyn Ruth Newton 
Thomas Otis CfBenv 
Diane W/ynne Palmer 
David Nicholas Patella 
Melvln Lee Pearce 
Maurice Lamtiert Raele, Jr. 
Janice Poore Petrea 
Laurie Cmell Phillips 
Margery Wright Phlpps 
James Woods Pollart. Jr. 
Susan Manzle F=tosand 
Dadrlck Forrest Samuels. Jr. 

i Judith Deming Schultz 
William James Schultz 
Ellas J. Shahwan 
Conrad Aldean Shaw, Jr. 
Billy David Smith 

I Charles Henry Spangler 
Karen Madan Strieker 
Kenneth Vtbrren Strlckler 
Richart l>sw Taylor 
Thomas Patrick Taylor 
Harold Eugene Tucker 
Robert Carter Wallace 
Terrell VJayne Webb 
Cecil Noten V\^itiow 
Frank Downing Wiseman 
Robert Lee Wolfe, Jr. 
MaJ. Charles Eldrldge Wood 
Rev. Elizabeth Thompson Wood 
Larry Calvin York 
Deborah Ann Vow 



Class of 1975 
27% Participation 

Jean Turner AnderBon 
William Henry Atkins 



Melvyn James Austin, Jr. 
Anne Essie Barnes 
Harriet Bolger Bamhartt 
Barry Ointon Baucom 
Louise Damon Baucom 
Raynxxxl Lynn Bedt 
PageCassel Boone 
Bany Aubrey Bradbenv 
Lynn Breeze Brown 
Ronald Perry Butler 
David Ashton Carter 
Sterling Elwood Carter 
Deborah Moore Clayton 
Clinton Douglas Collins, Jr. 
Amy Ingle Cornell 
Susan Klrkiand Crater 
Dvirfght Wayne Crews 
Michael Craft Crook 
Jill V\^ker Denton 
Dr. William IjbwIs Drake. Jr. 
Susan Riddle Evans 
Nancy IDenton Fowler 
Thomas Curthburth Garrett, Jr. 
Jeenne Hynes Gleeson 
Annette Ung Gordon 
Robert Newton Grandy, Jr. 
Eddie Allen Gray 
Glen Wesley Gray 
Uoyd Vi^rren Grooms 
Richart IDavId Gusler 
Thomas Eugene ha\\. Jr. 
Richard Douglas Harrison 
Carol Smith Hufflnes 
Leo Douglas Hufflrtes 
F^mdy Michael Hunley 
Robert Steele Hutcheson 
Mary Kllroy Kenzik 
Kathy Smith Koman 
Ten-l Kaley Kraft 
Eric John Ijyer 
Gerald Vt/ylle Leonard 
Pamela May Ussenden 
James Crawford Ultle, ill 
VUal lace Warren Lj^ng 
Unda Dickerson Lowery 
Frank Fuller Lyon, II 
Alfred Lewis Mann 
Alice Holt Mantz 
Larry Dean Matthews 
Douglas Beverly Matze. Jr. 
Tlrrxjthy Altwrt Maurakis 
Bizabeth E. McCauley-Jewell 
Joseph Bryson McDonald 
Suzanne l^stup McGahoy 
Brenda Holt McGee 
PattI Jo May Morrison 
Barbara Carole Munay 
Christine Brewer Newrbold 
William Bradsher Newbold, Jr. 
Laurie Anne Newman 
CBvId Hail Newton 
John Conrad O'Brlant 
Frederick James O'Connor 
Robert hlan-ls Pafe 
David Glenn Park 
Stmen Carl Patterson 
Joseph Lavender Perkins, III 
Gerald Franklin Plckler, Jr. 
Martha Eudy PIttman 
Bizabeth Ellen Rountree RIddIck 
Debra Booker Roberts 
Shen-lll Doak Safley 
Joseph Am Savage. Jr. 
Bena Patricia Scott 
Raynxxid Fryar Shelton 
Ricky Dean Sims 
Kathryn Essley Smith 
Thomas Howart Stafford. Jr. 
Janet Louise Stewart 
Daniel Shober Stokes 
Robert Keith Swift 
James Prentice Taylor, Jr. 
Capt. Richard E. H. Teller 
John Wfllson Unsworth 
Garry William Vandertxirg 
Hassle Mallnda Walker 
Jesse Unwood Wail 
Catherine Crews Wtieeler 
O. William Daniel Whilsett 
Shelby Teegue Wilson 
Gall Anxjs Woolart 
James Barry Yeargan 
Carol Short Zimmerman 



Class of 1976 
27% Participation 



Da\^d James Addy 
Hubert Steven Ailbrooks 
Lawrence Bnx» Amann 
Kathren Sheffer Amette 
Ray Bernard Ashe 
Kathrlne Daniel Baxter 
Oulda Jones Bennett 
Emory Eugene Bolton, Jr. 
Forrest F. Bondurant 
Mark Rogers Boone 
Danny Ryan Bowlarxj 
Walter Y. Boyd 
David Michael Braxton 
Aian Loa Brssd 



Page 12A 



The Magazine of Elon 



Eddie Ftfcky Brooks 

Charles L CSrrtco, Jr. 

Bonnie Marshall Carroll 

Nartcy Kathleen Carson 

William Gordon Carver, Jr. 

RobUe H. Cestleberry 

KenrlnCee 

Karen Royster Copley 

Jannes Glenn Cornell 

Tlniothv Oarfcston Cox 

Henry r^eal Day 

Mary Jd»ut DIBartolo 

Angela Doris Drekulakos 

Kathy McLeod Edwanjs 

E. Pierce Evans 

CapX- Zanas Bberl Fearing, Jr. 

Deborah Kerr Foddrell 

Cathy Jenkins Francis 

Tereea Stantleld Gibeon 

John Morton <3enn, Jr. 

Holly Landsnberoer Gordon 

Anna Ruth Perry Grant 

Charles Thomas Gumm 

Joseph MaJloy Gwynn 

Rilllp D. HaJe 

BIzstoth Cardwell Harris 

Joseph Allen Harrison 

David E. hiartzog 

Rav. Stephen Zachary Heeme, Jr. 

Janet Hovis htonry 

Jeffrey Dean Hill 

Use Conrad l-kxne 

Robert Thomas Hurst, Jr. 

Tracy Bdon Hussey, Jr. 

William Oarvl Ingold 

Elsie Thomhlll James 

John Robert Johnson, Jr. 

Sharon Gaulden Johnson 

Mary Lxiulse Paarce King 

Donna Carol Kleckner 

RBd Ross LaII, Jr. 

Pamela Ann Lartcaater 

Rose Camper L^sater 

Joanna Brarxfon Lea 

Donna Brann Lee 

William Spencer Lee, Jr. 

Robin P. LuplnaccI 

James Wallace Lyon, III 

Jo Ann McPherson Maurakls 

Donna Webster McDermott 

Thomas CSvtn McDermott 

Timothy Kill McDowell 

Karen Foster Moore 

Denlse Milter Uorris 

John Richard Mulr 

Kenneth Wayne hielson 

William Asa NevMXtmb, III 

John An::hlbald CBrianl, II 

Fred dtarzawskl 

Cynthia Ann F^rker 

Betsy Weeton Porter 

B. ayde Praslar 

Blen Joram Ritchett 

Jane Hodges Qulnley 

Robert EdwtfdSandell, III 

Thomas Campbell Schaefer 

Rax Mitchell Scott 

Donna Knott Shahwan 

Cralg A. Shelley 

Unda McKinney Studer 

Glenda DIdcens Snotherly 

Wllllajn Wellington Snotherly 

Larry Hunter Spence 

Carl Jewell Stonbraker 

Cynthia Stinson Story 

Phillip Hurley Sumner 

Major James Roscoe Taylor 

Thomas A. Vaughan 

Talmadge Franklin Vaughn, III 

Beth Brown Wedge 

Janice Cheek Whitesell 

Ojane Townserx) Whitt 

Ertwart Rofarxl Wllllanns, Jr. 

William Battle VtflnstettJ 

Wbrren Gilbert WomUe 

David Shiel Wood 

Michael Thomas Yontz 



Class of 1977 
25% Participation 



El nora Grace Agee 
William David Ahralw 
M, neetwood Bagley 
Karen Joan Blose 
Sandra Coble Boodurant 
Deborah Morrcw Bowes 
Dr. Phillip Moses Brldgman 
Jur>e OaiU Brooks 
James Gregory Bunn 
Palsy Foster Caporte 
Deborah Carlson Carlson 
Donald John Cvtson 
Bei«-Iy Vestal Cea 
Richard Terry Charlton 
Robert James Clark 
Lt. Doale Oscar Comer 
David Miller CrowAler 
Patricia Tarrant Duke 
Douglas Anthony Durante, II 
Jan Hervtemon Flnley 



Catherlns Rhodes Fontana 

Laura Crews FonBst 

Paige Garrtques 

Leslie Tucker Gayk 

Theodore Alan Gayk 

Anne Fowler Gilliam 

Wilson E. GoH, Jr. 

Mack Brantley Grady 

Ruftin Brantley Grady 

Sharlan DufI Grandy 

Rg^ Finch GrIHin 

Gary Prentice Gupton 

James Leslie Hall 

Wanda Watson hlall 

John Ismert HIncke, III 

Capt. John Milton HInkle, II 

Charles MoHItt Jackson 

Benjamin Hosvand Johnson 

Karen ErT>estlne Kenyon 

Craig George Kiniand 

Susan Booth LeBleu 

Michael Alan Leggett 

Fferry Lou Patterson Leggett 

Lu Ann Morris Uttle 

David Habem MacMllian 

Barry Scott McClune 

Herbert Wilson McKinsIry, Jr. 
Samuel Bascom Moore 

Lawrence Craddock Musgrove, ill 

MEVk Clyde Myers 
Alice Neal Oldham 
Gordon McMann Oldham 
Ronnie Howard Osbome 
Suzanne DeLoach CKeefee 
Dawn Luciano Pickler 
Bartiara Taylor Plumblae 
F, Rockwell PoIssotTj Jr. 
Megan McLaurin Poole 
Charlotte Anne Rosser 
John Terrence Ryan 
Theodore Young Salisbury 
Peggy Joyce Scott 
Jerry Dale Shenlll 
Jack Gary SIppel 
Richard Steven SIsk 
Charles Barry Smith 
Douglas Clay Smith 
Robert William Splttel 
Rev. Leonard Er>grBm Stabler. Jr. 
JackCrafg Stanley 
Stephen Lee Stan- 
Battle Coleman Steele 
Robbin Duffer Stiles 
Jamas Alan Tew 
Phyllis Johnson Tew 
Pamela Deltz Thomas 
Robin Oakey Vaughn 
David Non-ls Webster 
Leonard Frederick Wedge, Jr. 
Jacquelyn Sampson ZanI 

Class of 1978 
25% Participation 



Stephen Wayne Amette 
John aifton Baxter 
Thomas Wesley Berry 
Judy Irving Biggs 
Donald Ijsn Bowden 
R. Ken Bowden 
William Maurice Bowman 
Douglas V^yne Bradbum 
Janice Summers Bradbum 
Richard Garland Bradshaw 
Jonathan Thomas Brobst 
Mary Ridley Burgwyn 
Daniel Morris Campbell 
Paul Richard Capone 
Anrw Lynn Coble 
Donald Walker Colcloogh, Jr. 
Christie Jewett Cox 
Richard Albert Crittenden, Jr. 
Bryan Franklin Dalton 
Michael Anthony DeLulse 
William Hal Oxninick 
Susan Burke Edwards 
Gayie Ann Fishel 
Garry Franklin Rtchett 
Karen Ann Fox 
Jeffrey Louis Frazler 
MIchul Eric Gilliam 
Eva Donahue Goldsmith 
Steven Lee Gunn 
MIttle Johnson Hambrick 
Constarx» Templeton Hamilton 
MIchele Skeens Hazel 
Dana Wayne Hill 
Kevin Bryant Holland 
Charlee Vaughan Hopkins 
Micf^ael Cory Hudson 
Pattle Key Huey 
Donna Rogers Hurst 
Thomas Gilbert Hutaff 
Susan Womble Jefferson 
Christopher George Jemlgan 
Warren Stephen Jones 
Kesselly Jahneh Kaslah 
Andrea Naugle Kellam 
John Wallace Klncald, Jr. 
Amelia Eve Nelson King 
Brenda Kay Laaley 



Joseph James Uberto 
Oegory Kemp Uies 
Donna Marie Magnano 
Mary Womble Manley 
Jan«s Anthony Matanzo 
Margaret HIslop McBee 
Thomas Warren McLemore, Jr. 
Elizabeth Shepard Moore 
Unda Bartlett Moore 
Timothy MaxwoW Moore 
Mary Helen Morrow 
Gary Randal Panish 
Lewis Dale Parrlsh 
Fredda Fuqua F^yne 
Roberta Uttle Payne 
Cathy Lynne Pfwips 
Ira Joel Poe 
Anne McKoe Pureell 
Pamela Harris Rasmussen 
Cynthia Elizabeth Rayner 
Douglas John Richter 
William Douglas Roper 
Teresa Kanipe Ryan 
Ann Marie Stepfierts Schaefer 
ftisseil Parker Schropp 
Jane Walkins Scott 
Elizabeth Lynn Shearln 
Jane O'Connor Smith 
Russell Reams Smith, Jr. 
Bartara Sawyers Spltler 
Gwy Franklin Spltler 
Elizabeth Whitfield Stansbury 
Robert Ellis Strange 
Zebedee Talley, Jr. 
Mlc^iael Jarvis Taylor 
Cheryl Butler Teller 
Lorerw Neese Turner 
William Jap V\^ler 
Sf^on Ann Wood 
Audrey Page Woody 



Class of 1979 
22% Participation 



Kathleen Jacobs Allen 
Lorraine McPfwrson Allen 
Mitchell Jeffreys Alien, Jr. 
John Russell Atkinson 
IDavId Allen Bankston 
James Curtis Basnight 
Robert E. Lee Brandenburg 
Jo Blen Suter Burfond 
Melirxla Duncan Calvin 
Kathleen Butler Qark 
George W. Oayloo 
J. Gralen Crantord 
BIzabelh Homer Crosby 
John Glenn Dodd 
Perry Bryce Evertiart 
Julia Shunvte Ewing 
Randy Melvin Faulkner 
Kathy Ann Foster-Bowling 
Kevin Lee Gilliam 
Bobby Laon Goodn-ian 
Christine VanSclver Gonall 
Nancy Warren Gould 
Sharyne Swttzer Graham 
John E:brlowe Gray 
Andrew T. Griggs 
Bryan Holt Gupton 
Martha Jo Hall 
Laura Ahalt Harris 
Deborah Atkins Harvey 
Cf^ene Mattfiews HInshaw 
David Scott HInshaw 
John Milton Hotloway 
BIzabeth Ratterman Holmes 
Betsy Franklin idol 
Bonnie Irby 
Terry Lee Jesses 
Bed<y Griffin Jones 
Mark Anthony Kehayaa 
Martha Knisely Klmbel 
Lynne Smith King 
Jamee Robert Klnsey 
Roderick Vemon Leary 
Meri Fonj Ughlboume 
Lydia Ann Massey 
Karen B. McMasters 
Edwanl Cooper Mattocks 
Andrla Marilyn McDowell 
Jane Devlne McLenrvye 
Art Matthews Medlln 
Denlse Tompkins f^lehrlng 
Wlliard James Moody 
Mary Robin Moser 
Susan Patterson Mulr 
Dr. Steven Keith hiall 
En^re Lou Wallace r4eblett 
Thomas Emery fJeison 
Lynn Marie fJesset 
William Presley Newman 
Susan Cnjtchtleld Oakley 
Brenda Turner Parrlsh 
Randall Stokes Parrlsh 
August Leuders Payne 
Mark TfK>mas Payne 
Thomas Jerome Prendergast, Jr. 
Oonnle Edward Price 
Karon DeClarK Price 
Ra/Kfy Rami Reld 



Johnnie Allen Renick 
Caryn Van Pelt Richards 
Edwart Alan Roberson 
Renee Marie Rodriguez 
Susie Bullard Santord 
Connie Thaggard Scott 
Deborah Apple Smith 
Lynn Walker Street! 
Donna Butts Taylor 
Rose Marie Gilliam Tllley 
Tbomas Stanley Vaughn 
George Wallace Vinson, Jr. 
Cecil (Vayson Whitt 
Kathy aappWIIIlanu 
Nolan Eugene V^ II lams 
Lou Ann Wilson 
Capt, Nell Carver Wilson, Jr. 
Merv Vttill Wlnstead 
Kflthryn Ann VWxjs 

Class of 1980 
23% Participation 



Robert Royd Adcock 

Mary Patricia Althouse 

PaniBia Anderson Austin 

Use Askew Balnea 

Cfartee Brian Bennett 

Unwood Thomas Blalock 

Jeffrey Eugene Bosvling 

Catherine M. Brennan 

David John Brown 

Laurie Alcon Brown 

Don Howard Buckner 

Sylvia Curtis Buckner 

Joseph Francis Carroll, III 

Ann Hughes Cea 

James Oee 

Russell Leeatty 

Devld LeonOark 

Merrick l.ee Counsell 

Davtd Robert Oafton 

Teni Lynn Espertl 

Sherry Blen Evans 

Robert Ijee Rnch, Jr. 

Judy Cakes Flake 

Wesley Uoyd Flake 

Kenneth Alford Gould. Jr. 

Vickie Roupe Gray 

Marsha Leigh Greerw 

Olga Marie Griswold 

E. Annette Hayden 

Karyn Cecilia HIncke 

Thomas Glenn Howard, Jr. 

Rhonda Madren Huffman 

Marcia Alderman Humphrey 

Sarvjra Robertson isley 

Raymorid Allen Jackson, Jr. 

Betty Faye Jemlgan 

Betsy Richards Jessee 

Deborah Edwards Johnson 

Karen Miller Johnson 

Mitchell Avery Johnson 

Marcus Kent Jones 

Martha Isaacs Jones 

Paul Jonathan Judy 

Margaret Gray Junker 

Philip Jefferson Kellam 

David Biakeslee Landskroener 

Joel Fteld Lawrence 

Nancy BIzabeth Leonard 

Tony Bryant Lewis 

Catina Stephanie Mandls 

Robin Shiriey Mariey 

Vickie Wbynick Matheriy 

Nee) Edward Matthews 
Susan Dejier Medlln 

Karen Lynn Michaels 

Edwam Wtohlngton Mooney, ill 
Usa Jane Mooneyfiam 
Tine Marie Morgenson 
BIzabeth McColl Monis 
Goodrich Morton, Jr. 
John Joseph CHare 

Debra Kay Parr 

Bruce Thompson Patram 

Whiter Clayton Paynter 

Cynthia Hanlngton Peacock 

Jimmy Lynn F»hllNps 

Jeffrey W'ayne Price 

Gerald Paul Puorro 

C. Barry Ratliff 

Richanj Joseph Renick 

John Alwyn Richards, Jr. 

Frelda Jo Matklns RIckman 

Martha Goodall flitz 

Undy Olive Rogers 

Pater Ross VWenhrorth Roughton, Jr. 

Robert Galloway Ruttin, Jr. 

Marjorie Thorn Scott 

Kim l^ege Seeford 

Lawrance Thomas Soodhaus 

Shana Morell Stiller 

Ronald Dean Stuber 

Betty Burton Thayer 

P. Kirk Thompson 

Robert Clifton Tippett 

Stephen Matthew Traub 

Jay Blaine Tulwller 

Ocivid Edward Vaughn 

Madge Burgess Wsbeter 



J. King White 
Patricia Jo Cherry Whitney 
Jackie Dale Wilson 
Teresa Diane Zachary 



Class of 1981 
23% Participation 



Alice Irene Allen 
Robert Lee Allison. Jr. 
Dfane McAllister Atkinson 
Rodney Bryan Bartiee 
BIzabeth Sue Bias 
Donovan Arthur Brown 
Ruth Balne Burnett 
Michael Joseph Cain 
Susan T. Cantrell 
David Russell Carter 
David Kemp Chrlstianson 
Brenda Vinson any 

Nancy Lottman Cohen 

William A. Coleman 

Malee Knight Crigler 

William Vt/wren Day 

Robert Anthony I3e La Fe' 

Diane Marie Oewhlrst 

[Xvight Lynwood Dillon, Jr. 

I^ura Knight Duval 

Tucker Kellam Edmonds 

Ronald l.ee Evans 

Vickie Lynn Hilton Godfrey 

Karen Ann Gould 

Rick Edwin Graham 

Lt. Frank Thompson Grove, Jr. 

David Lee Hamby 

Paul Oemon Howard, Jr. 
Bdwanj Ronald Huehn 
Vicky Whlttaker Hunley 
Cynthia Prosson Johnson 
Jeffrey Lynn Johnson 
Angela C^nady Jones 
David Lae Jones 
Blllle-Jo Moore Kems 
Timothy W. Kems 
James Michael Kesler 
BIzabeth Theresa Kilroy 
David V^yne King 
Mwle Barrett Klotzer 
Micfael Anthony L'Ecuyer 
Lorl Ann Lamb 
Scott Dean Lambe 

Veronica F^trice Lsath 
Sandra Jooes Lenxms 
Carl Milam Lewis, Jr. 
Jack Patrick LoCicero 
Mildred Bowen Lyrwh 
Ovoline Blake Maclln 
Steven John Martlnelil 
Mary Moore McCunJy 
Vidtie McRorie McKenzle 
Usa Guyton Melton 
Timothy Chuck Mills 
Isaac McLerwIon Murdock 
Penny Page OBrien 
Cynthia Homer Osborrw 

David Lee Osbome 

Myra Lynn Page 

Marian Anne Parker 

Paul Greham Patterson 

Millard lrt:y Patton, Jr. 

Howard Lm Payne 

John Wayne Phillips 

Gary Stewart Ponton 

Bradford Turner Price 

Susan Moran Price 

Donald Leon ProfflH 

Lt. Joeeph Bernard RIckman, II 

S*3. Donna Paschall Robinson 

MIcTiael Mac Ross 

Katharine Gilliam Ruffin 
Narcy E. VWIght Ruh 
John Murray Sadler 
Barry Dale Salterileld 
Stephen Ross Selbert 
Lynn Hotchkin Sheard 
Galen Maty Shelton 
Ardlth Joyner Shoffner 
Bonny Brent Smith 
Sheree Atkinson Smith 
Susan Wolff Stelnblcker 
Paul Rnley Stewart 
Scott RImore Stidham 
Tanwny Payne Taylor 
Shea llynn Teague 

LydIa Ellen Tickle 
Tony Gray Tllley 
Horace aalbome Tuck, Jr. 
Klmberiy Culberson Ward 
Timothy Edward Ward 
Rasa Lemons Webster 
James Robert Wllliarr^s 
Jean Johnson W-lght 
Stephen MIchwl Wright 
Jarnes Alan Zlnl 



August, 1984 



Page 13A 




Class of 1982 
22% Participation 



Bruce Tyndall Alllgood. Ill 
Rose Marie Hasklns ArxJereon 
Amy Alison Ayers 
Jerome Dennis Bailey 
John Marit Bakee 
William Gienwood Baker 
Farley James Bart ley 
Douglas Frank Beamer 
Usa Moon Bemalowtcz 
Joan G. L. Blanchard 
Gary Melvin Bolick 
Sherri Dawn Branch 
Patricia Ulllan BrlnWey 
Athena Alston Butler 
Vanessa Lynn Cald 
Charles Frank Campbell, Jr. 
J. Randal Clapp 
Ellen Marshall Collins 
Johnny Geofge Cortesls 
Sharon Elizabeth Cox 
Margaret Frye Creech 
Charles Dean Crenshaw, Jr. 
Milton Marance Cummlngs 
Dwight Donald Dawson 
Osvld Michael Dean 
Ronald C, Downs 
John Henry Falkfw, 111 
Dana KerxJrick Few 
Billy TTwmas Freeman 
Margaret Mary Fry 
Joseph Francis Garbarino, Jr. 
Br^ley Keith Garrett 
Mitchell AMen Goldberg 
■Riomas Charles Green, Jr, 
Martha Cagle Grlswold 
William Jcxseph Grlswold, Jr. 
Gayle Dawn Haas 
Martha Burge Haley 
Robert Ellsworth Haley 
Joy Anna Hamilton 
Thomas Howard Hamilton, II 
Cherie Anne Hawkins 
Robert Peter Hill 
Jecquelyn Fuller Hodge 
Jeffrey Taylor Hoi landsworth 
Deborah Guthrie Holt 
Mary Elizabeth Honeycutt 
Jerry Lynn Hooker 
David Samuel Hornaday 
Ste«n Anthony Humphrey 
Patricia Anne Ives 
Michael Wayne Johnson 
Mllnor Price Jones, Jr, 
Joan Marie Joram 
Patricia Lynn Jordan 
Rank CJiaplaln KIser 
Sandra Beach Lawrence 
hanuia Ann Leltch 
Kelley Maureen Loughlln 
Joyce Patterson Luster 
Edward Lewis Marks, IV 
Ktellnda C. Mebane 
Tracy Blen Mebane 
Philip Sidney Melton 
Laurie Ann MIchaud 
William Timothy Miles 
Howard Keith Miller 
Wfeiyne Franklin Mlzell 
Claire Campbell Moody 
Anne Saleeby Murdock 
Patrick Robert Meal 
Randall Edward Parsona 
Donald VU^ayrw Pegg 
John Kelly Pyle 
Michael Ray Fteogan 



a Graft RIchter 
Cheryl Ann Smith RIffel 
Kevin Michael Riley 
Carol Joan Robinson 
Constance Nelson Sarvls 
John Webster Scott 
Deborah Ann Smith 
Nancy Rose Stalnback 
James Scott Stevenson 
Mark Alan Tanhauser 
Thomas Wayne Taylor 
Keith Best TTiomas 
Susan Miller Tlnsley 
Tracy Lee Trimmer 
Alton J. Uley 
Drew Layne Van Horn 
John M. Vest 
Deborah Ann Vlsnlus 
Karen MallndaV^i 
Sybil Blackmon Walters 
Anne Kathryn Wldman 
Beverly Magness Wood 
Lewis Shelton Woodson, 111 
Bobby Bradshaw Worrell. Jr. 
Russell Hamilton Young. II 
Nick Stavros Zangotsis 



Class of 1983 
21% Participation 



Charles H. J. Addison 
Donna Marie Stor)e Ashwell 
Bonnie Kathleen Barr>e3 
Richard Alan Bamfiardt 
Sara Ann Beeson 
Anthony Daniel Berardl 
Charles Joseph Blair, IV 
Robert Vk^yne Boles 
Usa Newbold Bowlir>g 
Fteaca Lynn Bowling 
Joseph Clarence Braswell 
Hilton Todd Bryant 
Lt. James Edward Bula 
Michael Glenn Carlton 
James Daniel Cheek 
Wiade H. Cheek, Jr. 
John William Church 
Vickl Anderson Clifton 
Margaret Kaye Cocke 
Jeanna Elizabeth Collier 
Kenneth Alan Comer 
Cheryl Lynn Crawford 
Usa Jo O^awf ord 
Steven Curtis Danlelson 
Robert Halstead OeFord, III 
Donna L Duncan 
Michael Edmonson 
Richard Junior Fain 
BIzabeth Beverage Falkr>er 
Lucille Anne FInnegan 
Pamela Marie Gaddls 
Janet Dewltt Glass 
Jean Sembech Goodman 
Robert Joseph Harned, Jr, 
James C. Han-Ill, Jr. 
Blllie Mae High 
Mary Qare Policastro Hill 
Harold Wiebster Hill 
Michelle Feroe Hill 
Jerry Lynn Hooker 
Scott Cultom Howell 
FrarKis Michael Hughes 
Bassam Nairn Ibrahim 
Pamela Jean Jacobs 
Pater Mark James 
Brian Raymond Johnson 
Qalg Stewart Johnson 
Usa Carolyn Johnston 



Gretchen Anne Kasting 
Frank Scott Kellam 
BartaraSue Kerrtodle 
nomar\ Edward Kirtland, III 

James Anthony Kouchlnsky 
Pheobe Louise Undley 
Robert Francis Loher 
Judith Ann Long 
Beverly Moore I^orie 
Dale Thomas Uassey 
David Sleptwnson Massey 
Brandon Douglas May 
John Godfrey Meckel, IV 
Kflfl James Metzgar 
Jeffrey Scolt Michel 
Gusan Connor Moss 
Brian Thomas Murphy 
Alfred Parker Neff. Jr. 
Donald Keith Nelson 
John Joseph Nemeth 
Jade Lynn Nicholas 
Michael Duke O'Brien 
J, dltford Parker, Jr. 

Anthony Vincent Parkinson 
■ James Kelso Pendergrass. Jr. 

Kendall Lee Porterfleld 

Sonya Denese Power 

Majk Joseph Reardon 

Edwand Anthony Relnhelmer 

Angela Janel RIggs 
I Judith Stanfleld Rodgers 
' Michael Edward Romesburg 

Elizabeth Ann Saunders 

Gergory Dean Scott 

Sadie Irene Scott 
, Ann Elizabeth Shelton 

Michel Carson Shotfner 

David Held Smith 

James Mark Smith 
Lowell Vincent Smith, Jr. 
Kathleen Spelman 
Jack Oempsey Stone, Jr. 
BIzabelh Leith Suiter 
Janet Rebecca Suiter 
Suzanne Folk Tanhauser 
William Hanlson Tlppett 
Laura Hamxxi Tuck 
E. Kyle Tyner 

Julie Ann Vogelsang 
Mary Elizabeth V^tson 
Ann Taylor V^ckham 
Reglne Michelle Williams 
Amos Aaron V^lson, Jr. 
Laura Gladys Wilsop 
ainton Wayne York, Jr. 
Karen Williams Young 



Class of 1984 
2% Participation 



Beverly Lane Boal 
John Franklin FItchett, III 
Catherine Jones Johnson 
Tyler Paige Stout 
Patricia Evelyn Vest 
Robert Ronald Wagner 



Class of 1985 



Arthur Walter Lederte 



STUDENTS 

"Pops" Concart/M.E.N.C. *f773 
Zeta Tau Alpha, Eta Zeta Chapter 



FACULTY/STAFF 



Susie A. Adklns 
Mark R. Albertson 
J. Wiesley Alexander 
Lorraine M. Allan 
Belinda B. Alston 
Dr. Ralph V. Anderson 
Wright Latate Anderson 
Or. Andrew J. Angyal 
Dr. Malvln N, Artley 
Golam Azam 
MEHlIn H. Baker 
Stephen J. Ballard 
William H. Ba/bee 
Laurence A, BaslMco 
C, Conway Bayllff Jr. 
Elolse Baynes 
Dr. Barry Beedle 
Bertie S, Belvin 
Laura Bennett 
W, Jennings Berry, Jr. 
Lydia Berry 

Balne H, SIngenfielmer 
Dr. Robert G. Blake 
Dr. R. Lamar BlarxJ 
Dorothy M. Boldin 
Marsha Ann Boorw 
R. Wayne Bowery 
Barry A. Bradberry 
Dr. David A, Bragg 
Marvdell R. Bright 
Dr. Mary G, Brlttain 
Wasley G. Brogan 
Dr. Janle Brown 
Stephen Buff 
Cardon Vem Bumham 
Ann Stewart Butler 
Gaylor F. Callahan 
Evelyn S, Camplsell 
Karen Relder Garden 
L. Macky Garden 
J. Albert Carpenter 
Jane Mobley Carrlco 
Dr. Brooks Gates 
Dr. Kostas V, Cepas 
Dr. Carole F. Chase 
Thelma Cheek 

Hanrty B, Clapp 
Terrell W. Cofleld 

Marilyn E. Collins 

Faye Danleley Conally 
Janle E, Council 

Betty M, Covington 

Deborah Howe Crotts 

Dr, David M. Crowe, Jr. 

Edwin L. Daniel 

Dr. J. E. Danleley 

James L. DeBerry 
Dr. Robert W. Delp 

Faye Y, Dennis 

Donna Sue DeWoody 

Hebron Dickens 

Mac Driver 

Helene K. Ellis 

Elon College Ubrary/LRC Staff 

Bon College Fountain Fund 

Elon College Physical Plant Staff 

Jessie Vemlce Enoch 

Sarah Kathleen Erxxih 

Helen H. Euliss 

Dr. Daniel Felnberg 

Jane M. Ferrell 

Hugh M. Fields 

Gayle Ann Rshel 

Wesley Uoyd Rake 

Betty Greene Fllnchum 

Jane T, Fowler 

Dr. Gerald L. Francis 

Christopher D. Fulkerson 

Ellen F. Qagnon 
I Prol. Paul L Gasklll 

Betty K. Gerow 

Gerald M. Gibson 

Dr. Russell B. Gill 

Doris Clapp Gilliam 

Or, James H. Glenn 

Dr. Artene Goter 

Dr. Saena Granowsky 

Charles A. Griftin 

Catherine B. Halbert 

Dr. E, Franklin Hanis 

Uancy E. Harris 

Rebecca W. Hanis 

Kathryn "Kfly" S. Hatley 

Prtscllla Haworth 

Dr. Richard C. Haworth 

Judy Henrlcks 

Dr. Thomas S. Henrlcks 

Dr. Howard R. HIggs 

VIcki M. HIghtower 

Dr. William Lee HIghtower 

Kevin G. Holland 

Jerri Ruth HollowBy 

Cheryl Thompson Holt 



Fta^wt Yournjblood Holt 

Estate of Dr. Alonzo L Hook 

Carol L Hoppe 

Dr. Hertiert W. House, Jr. 

Rebecca O. House 

Momsby Howell, Jr. 

Michael P. Hudson, Jr. 

Karen L. Hughes 

Dr. Alfred W. Hurst 

S. Carlysle Isley 

Mary F, Jackson 

Wanwi R, Jeffreys 

Margaret B. Jobe 

Estate of Oma U. Johnson 

Plummer Alston Jorwa, Jr. 

Gretchen A. Kasting 

Connie Keller 

Don J, Kelly 

Ralph W. Kems 

Robert B. King 

Terrl Klrchen 

Pamela Myers Kleer 

Richard D. KIser 

Ronald A. Klepcyk 

Carolynn W. Lentz 

George R. Lentz, Sr. 

Emma D. Lewis 

John D. Loft In 

Archie Lor>g 

MIggle Long 

Dean William G. Long 

Frarx»3 Cochrane Longest 

June Murphy Looney 

Ernest J. Lunstord 

Dr Kathy Lyday-Lee 

Jacqueline Perry Matlock 

Or, Robert D, McBee 

Major T. N. McCarther 

Larry B. McCauley 

Mary Undley McCauley 

Dr, Roble W. McOellan 

Representative Timothy McDowell 

Kathleen M. McNamee 

Dr. Helen H, Mackay 

Betty J Maness 

Doris L. Maney 

Dr, J. Michael Man 

Dennis Jay Martin 

Vickie S, Martin 

Donna N. Massey 

William Mignluolo 

Elizabeth Miles 

John "Skeeter" Miles 

Arxlrew L, Mlnnls 

John F. Mitchell 

Dr. Eleanor W, Moffett 

Dr James A, Moncure 

Rev, H. Reld Montgomery 

Dr, C. Fletcher Moore 

Doreen K, Moore 

Patricia S, Morgan 

Volgt F. Morgan 

Bill Momlngstar 

Daniel B, Morrison, Jr. 

Dr. Whitney P. Mullen 

Louise G. Newton 

William Robert fJowell, III 

Margie C. ffConnell 

Dr, Edward E, Oliver 

Dr. Mai\on B. Ornstein 

Dr, James H, Pace 

Nan P, Perkins 

James K, Phillips 

Susan Phillips 

Barbara Taylor Plumblee 

Dr. Brank Proffltl 

Theresa PrymuszewskI 

Beulah Ralford 

Dr, R, D, Rao 

Janle Cnjmpton Reece 

Frances L. Reed 

Agnes S, Reiber 

Leia Faye Rich 

Or, William G. Rich 

Dr, Howard Richardson 

Janice L. RIchandson 

Virginia E, S, Richardson 

Kay M. Riddle 

Jan RIggs 

Gail Boone Robinson 

Dr. Gerardo Rodriguez 

Uoyd Routh 

Elizabeth H. Russell 

John M. Sadler 

Dr. Allen B. Sanders 

Susie Bullanl Santord 

Elaine M. Scarlett 

Gayle W. Scott 

William G. Sharps 

Dr. Martin L. Shotzberger 

Dr, Lawrence H. Slrrxyi 

Judith Wrenn Simpson 

Bessie P, Sloan 

W, W. Sloan 

Or. Martha S. Smith 

Joanne Sollday 

Joyce E, Speas 

Kathleen Spelman 

SarKJra H. Steams 

J. Scott Stevenson 

Luclle C. Stone 

Verrxxi Stone 

(Elmer) VMIace Stone 

Dr. George A. Taylor 

Dr. John G. Sullivan 

Patrick Sullivan 



Page 14A 



The Magazine of Elon 



B Sutton 
Or. GeoTQe A. Taylor 
Tammy Payne Taylor 
W. B. Terrell 
Judy N. TTKxnaa 
Barbam H. Thorrilon 
Ondy J. Tickle 
Martha H. Tlngen 
Dr. Jerry R. Tolley 
James T. Toney 
Or. Carole W. Troxler 
Or. Georoe W. Troxler 
Gary Van Dam 
Dtow Van Horn 
Dr. Wtiltney G. Van(ler\wrtf 
Ann Joyce Vlckers 
George W. Vincent 
Panieja S. Walnscott 
Or. Katherlne T Wallaoe-Casey 
Dr. Bruce N. Waller 
Cr. F. T. Watts, Jr. 
Dr. Unda T. Weevil 
Jane C. Walltord 
Dr. Walter Wastafer 
John W, Wheeler 
Dr. Alan J. Wtiite 
Dr. M. Christopher White 
J. King White 
Dr. Jack 0. White 
Cheryl Petty Whitesell 
Dorothy M. Williams 
Dr, Jo Watts Williams 
Robert B. Williams 
Sophie M. Wlsnlewskl 
Janice J. Wright 
Dr. Fred Young 
Pamela McAdoo Young 
Judith T, Voung 
Margaret M. Zar^g 
Dr, Rudolf T. Zarzar 



PARENTS 



Mr. & h^ Andrew W. Adams 

Mr and Mrs. Jamea F. Adams 

Mr. & Mrs. Brady B. Adcock 

Mr. & Mrs. William B.C. Addison 

Mr, & Mrs. James Albano, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs, J. Ray Albright 

M3. BIzabeth Alexander 

Mr, John R. Alexander 

Judge Jasper Bryant Allen, Jr. 

Mrs, Susan R. Allen 

Mr. & Mrs William H. Allred 

Mr. & Mrs. Johnle Alston, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert F. Altmater 

Mr- & Mrs. Richard C, Altman 

Mr. & Mrs Walter Lee AJvIs, III 

Mrs. Batty J. Anderson 

Mr. & Mrs. W. R. Anderson 

Mrs. Grace M. ArxJraos 

Mr & Mrs, Harvey D. AfxJrews 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. ArxJrews 

Mr S Mrs. Joseph Angel 

Mr, & Mrs. Roger F. Anthony 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. Appel 

Mr. & Mrs, Harold E. Apple, Sr 

Mr & Mrs. James H. Arey, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph V. Arnold 

Mr & Mrs. Daniel Arris 

Dr Malwin N. Arlley 

Mr. Hampton L. Austin 

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph L. Austin 

Dr & Mrs. William G. Aycock 

Mr & Mrs. Jay D. Aydlett 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Ayersman 

Mrs. Sallle Murry Balrd 

Mr. & Mrs. William Baker 

Mr. & Mrs. Alex Balberde 

Mrs, Betty Ballard 

Mr. William H. Barbee 

Ms. Kathryn B. BarcalCftw 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond C. Barger 

Mr, & Mrs. Gardner S. Ban^tt 

Mr, & Mrs. Kyle Barrow 

Mr. & Mrs. Billy Joe Bartlett 

Mr. & Mrs, Eugene J. Bauman 

Rm. & Mrs, Henry A. Baumann 

Mr. & Mrs. Hersei A. Beard, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs, Martin C. Belsner 

Mr. Edward Bellel 

Dr. & Mrs. Alfred L, Bell, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. David Paul Bell 

Mr. & Mrs. Dana Collums Belaer 

Mrs. Dorothy Bennett 

Mr. & Mrs. John H, Bennett 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E, Benton, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Vemon R, Berry 
Mr. Steptien Lewis Beet 
Mr. & Mrs. Luther Blvlns 
Ms. Armecla Eure Black 
Mr. & Mrs. Charlie Blackwell, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Blair. Jr. 
Mrs, Sylvia Ann Blanco 
Mr. & Mrs. Graham 8. Blanton 
Mr. & Mrs. LonnleW. Bledsoe 
Mr. & Mrs. Cart D. Blevlns 
Mr. & Mrs. John A. Blom 
Mrs. Mary Chandler Boal 



tJt. & Mra. Norman E. Board 
Mr. & Mrs. George C. Bollman, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Oscar J. Borum, Jr. 
hfr. & Ms. Bernard P. Boecla 
Mr. Robert L, Bouchard 
tJk. & N%B. Clarence A. Bowling 
Mr. & Mrs. Willie Boyd 
Mr. & Mrs, Roy J. Boyklns 
Mr. & Mrs. H. Laon Boyles 
Mr. Joseph Bradshaw 
Mrs, Julia B. Bradt 
tA. & M3. James R. Brady 
■Mr. John D, Brady 
Mr. & Mrs. ClBlg M. Bramley 
Ms. Anne H. Brammer 
Dr. & Mrs. C.L Brandenburg, Jr. 
Mrs. Nellie Braxton 
Rev. H. WInlred Bray 
Mr. & Mrs. Francis J. Brennan 
Mr. & Mrs. Leroy Brenner 
Mr. & Mrs. William Withaf Bride 

III 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack Broadbrldge 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert R. Brock 
Mr, Walter Brodowicz 
Mr. Louis R. Brooks 
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin S. Brown 
Dr. Janle P. Brown 
Mr. & Mrs. William Srowm 
Mr. & Mrs. William M. Brown 
Mr. & Mrs. Sewell Allen Brown III 
Mr. & Mrs. Clyde Browning 
Mr. FerdlnarxJ Bnjckier 
Mr. & Mrs. Arnold R. Bryant 
Mr. & Mrs. Morris Buchanan 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Buck 
Mrs. Elizabeth S. Buhl 
Mr. & Mrs. James M. Bullard 
Mr. & Mrs. James A. Bulls, Sr. 
Mrs. Nannie H. Burch 
M-. & Mrs. Jack Burgart 
Mr. & Mrs. Ted Burke 
Mr. & Mrs. Franklin C. Bunls 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl Burroughs 
Mr. Edgar Thomas Burton, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. James William 

Burton, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs, William S. Burton 
Mr. Joeeph Caccamo 
Mr. Calvin L. Cade 
Mr. & Mrs. John A. Cahlll 
Mr. & Mrs. William A. Caiton 
Mr. & Mrs. Rick Cancglln 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Cannon 
Mr, Clalbome Canton 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert A. CanBtta 
Mr, & Mrs. Lee Carroli 
Mrs. Anne Batis Carter 
Mr. John D. Carter, Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. James L Cartwrlght 
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Cash 
Mr. & Mrs. John O. Cecil, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Garwood Chamberlln 
Mr. & Mrs. Wesley L. Chappell 
Mr. & Mrs. William Chat kin 
Mrs. Thelma H. Cheek 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur W. Chenault 
Mr. & Mrs. Theodore Cherry 
Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert L Chilton 
Mr. & Mrs. M. T. Church 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. Oagett 
Mr & Mrs. Bill Oark 
Mr. & Mrs. Herman A. Clark 
Mr. L C. Clark 
Mr. Richard W. Oaydon 
Mrs. Robert I, aayton 
Dr. & Mrs. John William Olne 
Mrs. Adrianrw Cilngan 
Mr. aifton W. Coble 
Mr. Joseph J. Coco 
Mr & Mrs. James H. Cody 
Mr. & Mrs Calvin Coffey 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul R. Coffin 
Mr. & Mrs. George Cotfman 
Dr, Bobby McManus Collins 
Mrs. EilnoreG. Collins 
Col. J. Oulncy Coillns, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul F. Collins 
Mrs. Laveme Russell Compton 
Mr. Francis P. Conaty 
Mr. & Mrs, Fred Cone, Jr. 
P*. & l*s. George A. Conger 
Mi & Mrs. Hertwrt A. Cook 
Mr. & Mrs. Elvln R. Coon 
Mr. Ralph H. Copeiand 
Mr. & Mrs- Billy A. Corbett 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenmit Costner 
Mr. & Mrs. E. L. Courtney 
Dr. S Mrs. William B. Courtney 
Cr. M. Cade Cmlngton 
Mr. & Mrs. Joe S, Cowan 
Mr. & h*s. B. D. Cox 
f*. & Mrs, Stuart Ljee Cozort, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Keith CTabtree. 

Sr 
Mr. & Mrs. William M. Cracs 
Ms. Catherine T. Crawford 
Mr. R. Beed Crawford 
Mr. & Mrs. Maurice Cretei 
Mr. & Mrs, Harold F. &ook 
Mr. & f*3, Ttiomas J. Crooks, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Wayne Crowson 
Mr. & Mrs. Uoyd E. Crusar 



tJk. & Mm. Edwtn G. Culbsrwvi 
Mr. & Mrs. Kermit L Cutchlna 
Mr. & Mrs. William F. Czagas 
hfr. & h^. Robert K. Dalton, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Orten E. Dalton, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Daniel W. Daly 
tJt. Edwvd N. Dance 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Dangerfleld 
Mr. & Mrs. James V\blter Daniel, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. James William Danlei 
Mr. Robert Howard l^aniel 
Mr. & Mrs. Joshua Darden, Jr. 
Mrs. Vivian Coble Darlington 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald Lee Dashieil 
h*. & Mrs. Allan L Davidson 
Mr, & Mrs. C. Richard Davidson 
Mr. & Mrs. John A. Davidson 
Hm. & Mrs. Archie Davis 
Mr. & Mrs. Clarence Michael 

Davis 
Mr. & Us. Herbert Davis 
Ms. Opple S. Davis 
fA. & Mrs. Richard K. Davis 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas M. Davis. Jr. 
hfr. & Mrs. Robert E. Decker 
M3. Naomi Delancey 
Mr. & Mrs. John R. DeMama, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. J, Henry Denny 
M3. Donna Sue DeWoody 
Mr. & Mrs. Levrts A. Dickerson 
Mr. Philip A. Diehl 
Mr. & Mrs. Oarker O. Dlllard 
Mr. Dwight Lynwood Dillon, Sr. 
Mr. Jamas Lance Dobbins 
Mr. Norman Kenneth Dobbins. 

Sr. 
Mr. William C. Dobson. Jr, 
Mrs. Betty E. Doby 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Dolllver 
Mr. & Mrs. RlchanJ Dominica 
Mr. & Mrs. George T. Domurot 
Mr. & Mrs. John Donahue 
Mr. & Mrs, Eugene A. Donmoyer 
Dr. & Mrs. Harold Doster 
Mr. & Mrs. Bradford W. Downey 
Mr. & Mra. Han^ M. Downs 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas W. Doyle 
Dr. & Mrs. Dsvld E. Dr^e 
Mr, S Mrs. Milton W. Drake 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard L Drescher 
Dr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Drummond 
Mr. & Mrs. Mike Dubin 
M. & Mrs. WItcher Dudley 111 
Dr. Robert Duley 
Mr. & Mrs. James R. Duncan 
f*. Gerry W. Durham 
Mr, & K(fr3. Jack B. Durtiam 
Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Duron 
Mr. & Mrs. William T. Early, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Jerome B. Eason HI 
Mr. & Mrs. Perley Eaton 
Mr. Uoyd V. Edmonds 
Or. & f*s. Prescott Edmunds, Jr. 
Mrs. Bartara J. Edwards 
Rev. & Mrs. D. Raby Edwards 
Mr. & Mrs. Gene A. Edwards 
Dr. & Mrs. James H. Edwards 
Mr. & Mrs. Philip F, Edwards, Jr, 
Mr, & Mrs. Thurston Eugene 

Edwards 
Mrs. Virginia Edwards 
Mr. & Mrs. James H, Edwards, 

Jr, 
Dr. & Mrs. A. J. Ellington, Jr. 
Mrs, Anita Elliott 
l^rs, Barbara W. Ellis 
Dr. & Mi3. George J. Blls, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Hee R. Ellis 
Mr, E, Clayton Embrey. Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. W, C, Enmon 
Mr, & Mrs, Richard Enter 
Mr. & Mrs, Willis W, Epperson 
Mr, & Mrs Alec Epstein 
Mr & Mrs. Charles H. Emst 
Mrs, Edith E, Eubanks 
Mrs. Nellie L, Euiiss 
Mr. & Mrs, H. Carilon Eure 
Mr, & Mrs, Jack A. Evans 
Mr, & Mrs, James R. Evers. Sr, 
Mr, Loren M. Evory 
Mr, & Mrs, W, C. Faircioth, Jr. 
Mr. &. Mrs. Joseph E. Farreli 
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen Ference 
Mr. & Mrs. aarence IA:Donald 

Ferguson, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William T, Ferguson, 

Sr 
Mrs. Izetla Ferrell 
M. & Mrs, Robert Joseph Flkac 
Mrs. Catherine N, Fischer 
Mr. & Mrs. Louis C. Fischer, III 
Mr, & Mrs. Olfton E. FIshel 
Mr. & Mrs. Ray C, Fisher, Jr. 
Mr & Mrs. J. Franklin Fltchett 
Mr. & Mrs, Oarence H. Fitz- 
gerald 
Ms. Virginia Flanagan 
Mr. & Mrs. John L. Flemmons. 

Sr. 
Mr. & Kfrs. John Bryon Roumoy, 

Sr 
Mr, & Mrs, D. Rickey Floyd 
Mr, & Mrs, Carl W, Fogleman 
Mr, & Mrs. Charles L. Foley, Sr. 



h*-. & Mtb. VMnwi S. Ford 

M-. & h%Q. F. D. Foreater III 

M-. & Mrs. Joseph Portenberry 

Mrs. Mildred Rumbiey Poust 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwsrd C. Fox, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs Gerald N. Fox 

Mr. & Mrs George C. Frank 

M'. & Ms Douglas M. Franklin 

Mr. & Mrs Forrest T. Franklin 

Mrs. Uia M. Frederick 

Mr. & Mrs Calbert A. Freeman 

Mr. & Mra Joseph Frick 

Mr. & Mrs. Oetha A. Frye 

Mr. & Ms. Alan A. Fuller 

Mr. & Mrs. William E. Fuller, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs Edward Fulton 

Mrs. Lynnette H. Gabbert 

Mr. & Mrs. Graham Gaddy 

Mrs. Ellen F. Gagnon 

Mr. & r^rs. William P. Gallagher 

Mr. & Ms. Frank M. Galleher 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank W. Garcia 

Mr. John Girardeau Ganlner, Sr. 

Mr. John Gamer, Jr, 

M. Bobby Joe Gaydon 

Mr. & Mrs. John Francis Geery. 

Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. George Geesey 
Col, & Ms. James J. Genova 
Mr, Aubrey Gentry, Sr. 
M, & Mrs. Qyde Gentry, Jr. 
M. & Mrs. J. Alfred Gentry 
Mrs, Judy Gentry 
M. & Ms. Richard Geoghgan 
Mrs, Bonnie K, Gilbert 
Ms. Rebecca G, Giles 
M. & Mrs. Thomas A. Gllflllan, 

Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs, Lowell W. Gill 
M. & Mrs. Guy H. Gilmer 
Mr. & f*s. W. D. Glwer 
M. & Mrs, Donald H. Godwin 
Mr. & Mrs. Bobby L. Goodman 
Mr. & Mrs. Benjamin J. Gordon 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles Gordon 
Mr. & Mrs. William S. Gorman 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Gowler 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. Graham 
Mr. & Mrs. Mack W. Graham 
M & Mrs. Joseph R. Grant 
Mrs. Martha C. Grantier 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert F. Graves 
Mr. & Mr3. John Gravett, Jr. 
M, & Mrs. Bryan Gray 
M. 8. Mrs. McChesney P. Gray 
Mrs. Sandra S, Gray 
M. & Mrs. David N, Grayson 
M. & Ms. James Livingston 

Green, Sr. 
M. & Mrs. Thomas C, Green, Sr, 
Mrs. P. Y. Greene 
Mr. & Mrs, Oliver Dan &iftln 
Cdr. & Mrs, Joseph Edward 

Gros, Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. John L. Gross 
Mr, & Mrs. John G. Grubb, Jr. 
Mr & Mrs. Edward Gnjca 
M. & Mrs. Robert E. Gurganus 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl P. Guss 
M. & Mrs. Robert B. Haas 
M. & Mrs. John F, Haddock 
Mr. & Mrs. George Washington 

H^er, Sr. 
M(. & Mrs. Jasper Dean Halzlip 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Wayne Haley 
Mr. & Mrs. Melvin Haley 
Mr. & Mrs. William C. Hall, Jr. 
M. & Mrs. Ralph N. Hamilton 
M. & Ms. Robert D. Hamilton 
M. Raymond James Hamrick 
M. & Mrs. Floyd M. Hancock 
M. & Mrs. Richard Hargrove 
Mr. & Mrs. John Patrick Harman 
Capl. & Mrs. Herbert M. Harms 
Mr, Aubrey Karreil 
M. & Mrs. Aitiert A. Harrslson 
Mr. & Mrs. Jame W, Harris 
M. Paiph G. Han-is 
M. & Mrs, Thomas G, Harris 
Mr, & Mrs. Julian Randoiph 

Harrison, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs, William E, Han-lson 
M, Carloe Bowers Hart 
M, Manuel W. Hartsoe 
Mr, & Mrs, William Francis 

Hanwy, Sr. 
M. & r*s. Gary W, Harwell 
M. &. Mrs. Albert R, Hasbrouck, 

Jr, 
M, & Ms, Raymond Ray Haulk 
Mr, W, Paul Havlland 
Mr. & Mrs, Anthony Joseph 

Hawa, Sr. 
Mr. Jimmy Eugene Hawkins 
M. & Mrs, Donald P, Hayes 
M, & Mrs, Thomas N, Hayes 
M, & Mrs. Frederick T. Heath, 

Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Helmstetler 
M. & Ms. Fredrick S. Henry 
M. & Mrs. L. R. Herbin, Jr. 
M. & Mrs. Ismael Hernandez 
M. & Mrs. Snowdon P. Henick 
Mr. & Mrs. Dale A. Hess 
M. & Mrs Craig Heston 



M. & M«. Piuil HIchs 

Mr. & Ma. John Hardy High, Sr. 

Mn. John I. Hlncke, Jr. 

M. Qan M. HInes 

M. Noble W. HInshaw 

M. & Mrs. Henry Hlnte 

M. Mike HIrsch 

Mr. & Mrs. William F. Hodge, Jr. 

M. & Mrs. John Phillip Holland, 

Sr, 
M. & Mrs, Charife E. Holley, Jr. 
M. & Mrs. Thomas W Holllngs- 

worth, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Alvln Hooks 
Mr. Paul F. Hopper 
Mr. & Mrs, Thomas Home 
Mr. & Mrs, Walter Homer 
M. & Mrs. Donald Horseman 
M. & Mrs. Lawrence Alan 

Horton 
M. & Mrs. Joseph L House 
M. & Mrs. P. D. Howell, Jr. 
M. & Mrs. Silas A. HubbenJ 
M. & Ms. Jack P. Huddle 
M. & Ms, Robert 8. Huey, Jr. 
Ms. Jay M. Huffman 
M. & Mrs. George S. Hughes 
M. & Mrs. Hubert E. Humphrey 
Rev. & Mrs. Floyd L Hunt 
M, & Mrs, Jay E, Hurley, Jr. 
M, & Mrs, Larry M. Isley 
M. & Mrs, Masao J, Itabashl 
Mr. & Ms. Fonzal Jackson 
Mrs. Sadie E. James 
Mr. & Mrs. Allyn G. Janney 
Mrs. Cornelia W. Jay 
M. & Mrs. Louis A. Jarmyn 
M. Raymond A. Jemlgan 
M. & Mrs, Mack Jessup, Jr. 
Dr. 4 Ms. G. M. JIvlden 
M. & Mrs. Arthur R. Johnson 
M. Frank J. Johnson 
M. & Mrs, Marlon Johnson 
M. Thomas A, Johnson 
M. & Mrs. Douglas T. Johnston 
M. & Mrs, Andrew Travis Jones, 

Jr, 
Mrs, Barbara F. Jones 
M. & Mrs. Harold R. Jones. Jr. 
M. John H. Jones 
M. John David Jordan 
Mrs. Unda M. Jordan 
Mr. & Mrs, Michael C. Joseph 
M. i Mrs. Bobby L. Joyce 
M. & Mrs, Thomas M. Joyner 
M. & Mrs. John W. Kallop 
M. Loralne Kays 
M. George Davis Kearney, Sr. 
M. & f*s. David E. Keliam. Sr. 
Mrs. Frank W Keliam 
M. & Mrs. Russell Ree Keller, 

Sr. 
M- Herman D. Kemp, Jr, 
M. & Mrs. Irvin Windsor Kemp 
Mr. & Mrs, Robert E. Kot 
Dr, & Ms, William D, Ketner 
M. & Ms. Michel H. Kfoury 
M. & Mrs. A. Richard Kilgore 
M. & Mrs. George C King 
M. & Mrs. George M. King 
Mr. Jerry Wayne King 
Mr. Thomas E. Kinney, Jr. 
Mrs. Patricia M. KIrtjy 
M. & Mrs. James A. Kirchner 
Mr. & Mrs. Raynxmd E. Klvett 
M. William R. Klvett C.P.C.M. 
Mr. James A. Knight 
E)r. & Mrs. Nicholas John Kohler- 

man 
M. John R. Kopho 
M. William KotoskI 
M. & Mrs. Zack Kovanes 
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Krape 
Mr. & Mrs. William Kraper 
M, & Mrs, Patricks. Lacy 
Mr. & Mrs. Anthony i-anceilottl 
Mr. & Mrs, Joseph G. Land 
Mr. & Mrs. William Landschoot 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Lane 
Mr. & Mrs. Milton Lanphear, Jr. 
M. & Mrs. Lawrence W. Latane', 

Jr. 
Mrs. Ellen S. Lawrefx» 
M. & Ms. Jim C. Lawson 
Mrs. Leoia Lsach 
M. & Ms. Vladimir Lechmanik 
M. & Mrs. A. J. Lsdsrle 
Mr. & Mrs. William Lee 
Mr. & Mrs. Leo G. Leltner, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. James J. Lashock 
M. & Ms. Jack Nathan Lewis, 

Sr. 
Mrs. Charlotte T. Uchtenstein 
Rm. & Mrs. Robert B. Uneberger 
M. & Mrs. Russell L. Unton 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert W. Upscomb 
M, & Mrs. Alien W. Uoyd 
Mr, & Mrs. John F. Long 
Mr. John K. Long 
Dr. Sl Mrs. William Joseph 

Longan 
M. & Mra. James M. Love, Jr. 
M. & Ms, Edwin F, Luddf 
M. & Mrs. Duane Lundahl 
M. & Mrs. Raphael Lupo 



August, 1984 



Page 15A 



Mr, & Mrs. Raymona J. LutlnsKI 
Dr. & Mrs. John Worth Lynne, 

St. 
Mr. Weldon B UacDonald 
Mr. & Mra. Earl M. Mackintosh, 

Jr, 
Mr, & Mtb. Hertiefl R. Madge 
Capt, John F. Mahafley 
Mr Frank MajewskI 
Mr. & Mra. Dimltri P. MIIII09 
Capt. & Mrs. Francis Ectward 

Ualcx>e 
Mrs. Valleen Moore Manesa 
Mr. Robby W, Mann 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert William 

Manners 
Mr, & Mr3, Eldon Kelson Marcum 
Mr, Anthony J, Martosky 
Mr. & Mrs, Rudolph K. Marks 
Mr. & Mra, William J. Marks 
Mr. & Mrs. John MarszaJek 
Mr. & Mrs BUI Martin 
hV. & Mrs. Jack Reese Martin 
Mr. & Mrs. T. I. Martin, Jr. 
Mr. Frank Masho 
Mr. Fred Tunstall Mathews 
Mr. & Mrs. John T. Mathews 
Mr & Mrs, Eugene H. Matklns 
Mr. Phillip B. May 
Mr. & Mrs. WllUam M. McCauley 
Mr. & Mrs. Roy McOanahan 
Mr. & Mrs. Jerry W. McCullock 
Mr. & Mrs, Jamas S McFadyn 
Mrs, Dorothy Irene McFarland 
Mr. RIchand McGarry 
Mr & Mrs, John McGowan 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter R, McGuIre 
Mr & Mrs Marvin H. Mclntyre 
Mr & Mrs. Jerry D, McKaskel 
Mr. & Mrs. Wilbur McKee. Jr 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph B. McKlnney 
Mr. Ron^d C. McKnIghl 
U. Cd. & Mrs, Earl J. 

McMlllen, Jr. 
Mr. J. B. McNeeiy 
Dr. & Mrs. Jesse N. McMell 
' Mr. & Mrs. John McSheehy 
Mr & Mrs. Bronson V. Mela 
Ms. Corine Mellon 
Mr. & Mrs, Blanchard A. Melvin 
KV. & Mrs, Harold C. Menck 
Mr. & Mrs, Roy A. Meredith 
Mr. James Don Merrlman 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Frank Merritt 
Mr. & Mrs. William F. Mershon 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph O Meyer 
Mr, & Mrs. Charles R. MIchaud 
Mr. & Mrs, David Eugene Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. William J. Mills 
Capt. & Mrs. Howard E. MInlter, 

Jr 
Mrs. Margaret Mlnner 
M- & Mrs. Everette MInter 
Mrs. Leatrlce MIntz 
Mr & Mrs. Daniel Mitchell, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Louis A. Milts 
Mr & Mrs. Don Moels 
O, & Mrs. William B. Moncure 
Cd. & Mrs. David H. Monl- 

plaislr 
Mr & Mrs Wlllard J. Moody 
Mrs. Marie Knight Moon 
Mr. & Mrs. Wiley T. Mooney, Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. Hariey Moorwy, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. David Moore 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry Carlton Moore 
Mr. & Mrs, James L. Moore 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul W Moors, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs Rencher G. Moore 
Mr. Robert L. Moore 
Mr. & Mrs. Truetl Moore 
Mr. Wayne Moore 
Dr & Mrs Peter Morabtto 
Mr. & tJts. Edwana C. Moral 
Mr & Mrs. John D. Moreton 
Mr. & Mrs, Kenneth A. Morning- 
star, Jr 
Mr. Anthony Morris 
Mrs. Nancy H. Mon-is 
Mr. & Mrs. "meo H. Morris 
Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Morrison 
Mrs. Marlene Morrison 
Mr. & Mrs. William R. Morrison 
Mr. & Mrs. Perry Morse 
Mr & Mrs, Sidney T. Moaer, Jr. 
Mr & Mrs. James Murphy 
Dr & Mrs. James G. Murray 
Mr. a Mrs, Joseph P. Muskey 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward Lee Myers 
Mr. & Mrs. Malvin L, Myers 
Mr. & Mrs. James E. Nagel 
Mrs. Shirley M. N^le 
Mr. & Mrs. Bob Neel 
Mr. Thomas fl. Neese, Jr. 
' Mr. & Mrs. Don Nelson 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard Nelson 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard B. Nelson 
Mr & Mrs. William E. Nelson 
Mrs. Sarah R. Nemeth 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. Newell, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs David M. Newlln 
Dr. John U- Newman III 
Mr. & Mrs. James Nivens 
Mr. & Mrs, John E. Nolan 
Mr & Mrs. Thomas H. Norman 



Mr. & Mrs. Carl J. Nutt 
Mr. & Mrs. James B, O'Connor 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles M. CDonnell 
Mr, & Mrs. Howard W. aFerreli 
Mr. Thomas William Odham, Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. Dominic Orlando. Jr, 
Mr, 4 Mrs. William On 
Mr. & Mrs. Claude W. Osteen 
Mr. & Mrs. Dan A, O/erbey III 
Mr. & Mrs. Warren H, Owstreel 
Dr. & Mrs, Robert H. Oawi. Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. Michael L. Oxman 
Mr, George C- Page 
Mr, Undsey Philip Page 
Mr. & Mrs. Russell Paiochko 
Mr. & Mrs. Francisco S, Paman 
Mr. & Mrs, Edward J, Pankenier 
Mr, & Mrs. Edwart J. Parker 
Dr. & Mrs. George Thaxlon 

Parker 
Mr Charies Gene Parks. Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs, Jean AjTKdd Pate 
Mr, & Mrs, Charlie Patterson 
Mr. & Mrs Robert Ration 
Mr. & Mrs. James A. Paul, Jr. 
Mr. & Ms, Kermit A. Payne 
Mr. & Mrs. William Fennell 

Peach. Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Pearson 
Mr. Alien M. Penrod 
Mr. Wayne B. Perry 
Mr. Larry Petersen 
Or. & Mrs. Sidney D. Petersen 
Mrs. Ann R, Petersen 
Mr. Robert Peterson 
Mr. & Mrs Otto Peyer 
Mr, Billle W. Phillips 
Mr & Mrs Garland W- Phllllpa 
Mr. & Mrs. John K. PIcha 
Mr. & Mrs. Harry A, Pickett 
Dr. & Mrs. LOuls PIkula. Jr. 
Mrs. Nathan N. Ptilcw 
Mr. & Mrs. Marvin J. PInson, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. James L. Pitts 
Dr. i Mrs. Uoyd G. Plummer 
Mr. & Mrs Donald E. Poldy 
Ors. Ronald & Phaedra Pollock 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Pomeroy, 

III 
Mr. & Mrs. Victor W. Poole 
Mr- & Mrs. Charles Porter 
Mr- John M. Porter 
Mr, & Mrs. William G, Poston 
Mr, Henry James Price 
Mr. & Mrs. Hugh Dean Price 
W-, & Mrs. Tobln Price 
Mr. & Mrs. Nonnan E. Pridgen, 

Jr. 
Mr, a Mrs. Robert K. Pritts, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. James L, Propst 
Mr. & Mrs, Robert L. Pryce, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph C, Pryor 
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin T. Pulien 
Or, & Mrs J. G. Punches 
Mr. Douglas T. Purvanoe 
Mr. & Mrs Man/In Wesley Purvis 
Mr. & Mrs Arthur W. Ralne 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Gonion M. Ralfwy, 

Jr. 
Mr & Mrs. Joseph E. Ramsey, 

Jr 
Mr & Mrs. Lazarus Randall 
Mr. & Mrs. Leon Rankin 
Mr. & Mrs, Charles E. Reed 
Mrs. Frances R. Reed 
Mr. & Mrs, Billy A. Reld 
Mr. James Harvey fienn, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. William F. Reynolds 
Mr. Warren G. Rhodes 
Mr. & Mrs. Louis M. Rlcclo. Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Geraid L. Richards 
Mrs. Ada C. Richardson 
Mr. & Mrs V^ter Richardson 
Mr. & Mrs. Emmetl B. RIggs 
Mr. John Riley 
Mr. Alex K. Rlzos 
Mr, & Mrs. Samuel E. Roach, Sr. 
Mr. Philip Robblns. Jr, 
Mrs. Shirley F. Robblns 
Ms. Pamela C. Roberson 
Mr. & Mrs. Stanley A. Roberson 
Mr. & Mrs, Donald L. Roberts 

Mr. & Mrs. Wayne E, Robertson 
Mr- William Lewis Robertson 
Mr. & Mrs. Charies E, Robinson 
Mr. i Mn. fllchart E. Robinson 
Mr. & Mrs. Lyie Robson 
Mr. & Mrs. Marshall C. Roe 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul G. Rogatsioe 
Mrs. Ledale Meeks Rollins 
Mrs. Carolyn Rooks 
Mr. & Mrs. John P Roaser 
Mr. & Mrs. Duane W. Royal 
Mr. & Mrs. T. S. Royster, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. Samuel Thomas Rozzl 
f*, & Mrs. Emmetl Raoul 

Rushin, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. John Ruak 
Mr. & Mrs, Samuel F, Rutland 
Mr. & Mrs, James H. Ryals 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald Ryan 
Mr, & Mrs. Leonard C. Ryan 
Mrs. Mvcia V. Saba 
Mr, & Mrs. James Sabin 



Capt. & Mrs. Ernest John Sabol, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Martin Sack, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. John Henry Sapp 
Mr. AfKJrew B. Swl 
Mrs. f^ggy Warren Sattertield 
Mr. & Mrs. C. E. Saunders 
Ms, Sandra M. Saunders 
h^, & Mrs. Ellas Sayad 
Mr, & Mrs. Harry Sieve Schwartz, 

Sr 
Mr. & Mrs, Unus G. Schwartz 
Mr. & Mrs. William J. Schwartz 
Mr, & Mrs. Claude Scott 
Mr, & Mrs, Lester Scott 
Mr, & Mrs. Max P, Sears 
Mr, & Mrs. Lester Sell 
tA. & Mrs. Warren S. Seilew 
Mr. (Mrs. McRae Selph 
hfr, & Ms. Joeeph C. Settles 
f*. & Mrs. Albert Shaw 
Mr. Van Worth Shaw, Sr 
Mr. R. Judd Sherman 
Mr. & Mrs. Chariee L. Sherwood 
Mr. Tbomas H. Shields 
Mr. & Mrs. Owlght Shober 
hfr. & M? Richanj Short, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. Grover Shugart, Jr. 
Mr, &Mrs. Frank T. Shuii, 111 
Mr. & Mrs. Men/tn H. Shumate 
Mr. & Mrs, Jerry SIgmon 
Mr. & Mrs. John E. Sim 
Mr & Mrs. Jackie R. Simmons, 

Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Norman W, Simonelll 
Mrs. Nancy Simpson 
Mrs Mav B. Sims 
Mr. & Mrs, James Otis SIzemore, 

Jr. 
t*, Robert W. Skinner 
Mrs. Lucia S. Sloan 
Ftev, Robert L. Smiddy 
Mr. & Mrs. Dsrvld Bruce Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank W, Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Spencer 

Smith, Sr, 
Mr. & Mrs. Harold D. Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. John Frank Smith, 

Sf. 
tA. & Mrs. John Smith 
Mr. 4 Mrs, Samuel A. Smith 
Mr. 4 Mrs Horace Camian 

Sneed 
Mr. & Mrs. Leon E. Snipes 
Mr, & Mrs. Julian Snipes, Jr. 
Mr. Eari Leo Snyder 
Dr, Walatein W. Snyder 
t*3, Joanne C. Sollday 
Mr. W, Grady Southern, Jr. 
Mr & Mrs Bob SpKia 
Ms. Eleanor Spada 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Joseph F. Spanlol, 

Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. Titus A. Sparks 
Mr, & Mrs. John H. Sparrow 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert B. Speers 
Mr. & Mrs. James L. Spencer 
Mrs. Lydia Freeze Spitier 
Mr. 4 Mrs. James W, Springer 
Mr. 4 Mrs. William Ross Sprinkle 
Mr 4 f*s. George R. Stacy 
tA. 4 Mrs. Jack C. Staley. Sr. 
Mr, Richard Norman StaJilngs 
Mr, Ronald W. Stanley 
Mr, 4 Mrs Barry J. SteverTS 
Mr, & Mrs. Charies A. Stevenson 
Mr. Keith A. Stickiey 
Mr. 4 Mrs Ha-oid F. Slierhofl 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Arthur R. Stcwe 
Cdr, 4 Mrs. H, E, Strange, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs, J. W. Straughan 
Mr, & Mrs. William A. Strittmat- 

ler 
Mr. 4 Mrs Robert T. StnDng 
Mr, Jamas William Suddaby 
Mr. & Mrs William Surrmers 
Mrs Jeanie P, Sutton 
Dr. & Mrs. W, W. Sutton 
Mr. 4 PAs Lawrer>ce Swantko 
Mr. Philip Swartz 
Mr. 4 Mrs. 0\ar\QS P. Swedish 
Mr. Berrurd P. S^A«eney 
Mr. 4 N*s. John Swim 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Edmund M. TaJiey 
Mr. 4 Mrs, Albert J. Tanhauser 
Mr. Henry Tatko 
Mr, 4 Mrs, Charies G. Taylor 
Mr. 4 Mrs, David E Taylor 
Mr. 4 Mrs, George W. B. Taylor 
Mr, 4 Mrs, William D. Taylor 
Mr. 4 Mrs, Milt Teepie 
Mr, 4 Mrs. Calvin Tenhot Sr. 
Mr, 4 Mrs. Leon F, Teramo 
Mr, & t*3. George F. Theobald 
Col. & Mrs. Charies N. Thomas 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Millard B, Thomas 
Rev, 4 Mrs. P. Leon Thomas 
Mr, 4 Mrs, C. Boardman 

Thompson 11 
Mrs. Catherine Pennington 

Thompson 
Mrs. Ethel Karker Thompson 
Mr. & Mrs. Francis I. Thompson 
Mr. & Mrs. George W. Thornpaon 
Mr. 4 Mra, Jamee E. Thompson 



Kfr. 4 Mrs. William Henry 

Thompson 
Mr. 4 Mrs. William E, Thompson 
Mr, 4 Mrs, Thomas J. Thomp- 
son. Jr. 
tA 4 Mrs. Max Thore 
Mr 4 Mrs. LyIe D. ThomhIII 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Donald E. Tllley 
Mrs. Cecie Tomlinson 
hfrs. Mwy Helen Wllkins 

Tomlinson 
Mr 4 Ws Victor A. Torchia 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Francis E. Torpey 
Dr. 4 Mrs Theodore T. Trapp 
Mr. 4 Mrs. William J. Trogdon 
Mr, & Mrs. George H. Troxler 
Chaplain John G. Truitt, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Sandy L. Tucker 
Mr, 4 Mrs. Hwold S, Tucker, Jr. 
Mr 4 Mrs. C. D. Turner. Sr. 
Mrs. Norma Jean Tyler 
Ms. Rsru Miner Tyler 
Mr, & Mrs. Tom Vanoe 
Mrs. Catherine B, Vaughan 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert W. Vaughn 
Mr, 4 Mrs. Vernon A. Vaughn 
Mr. William Vota 
Mr. 4 Mrs, Jamea W. Wtele 
Mrs. Alice H, WE«ner 
Mr, 4 Mra, Bradfonl N. Walker 
Mr, Daniel C, WaJeer, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Walsh 
Mr, & Mra, Chariee F. Ward, Jr. 
Mr. Dorman E. Wvd 
Mr. 4 Mrs. George G. Ward 
Mr. & Mrs. John H. Wae, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Bobby R. Warren 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Robert L Warren 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward N. Washburn. 

Ill 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Gary N. Washburn 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Floyd E. Watertleld, 

Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Harry Lee Watson. Ill 
Mr. 4 Mra. Fred Waxman 
Mr, 4 Mrs. Robert E, Way 
Mr. 4 Ms. Joe R. Waery 
Mr. 4 Mrs. James E. Weaver 
Mr, 4 Mrs. James A. Weaver 
Mrs. Lorraine S. Weeks 
Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Weiss 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Gamett T. Wast 
Mr. 4 Mrs. John B, Wfest 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Richard H, Wheaton 
Mr. & Mra. Harwood F. Wheeler 
Mr. & Mra, Lendo WhI laker. Jr, 
Ms. Dorothy S. White 
Mr. William Walter White 
Mr. 4 Mra. Bennett Oatk Whlt- 

loch. Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mra. George Whltten, Jr, 
Mr. Robert Whittington 
Mr 4 Mra. LawrBfwe E. 

WIegmen 
Mr. Jerry H. Wllhelm, Jr. 
Mr 4 Mrs. MelvIn WllkJns, Sr. 
Mr, 4 Mrs. Kenneth C, Wilkinson 
Mr. 4 Mrs Franklin W. W/lllanJ 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Frederick Williams 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Richard L. Williams 
Mr. 4 Mra. Walter Williamson 
Mr. 4 Mra. Joe N. Wilson 
fAs. Mariam D. Wilson 
Mr, 4 Mrs. Plato S. Wilson 
Mr, Russell R. Wilson 
Mr, 4 Mrs. Kenneth B. WInfleld 
Mr, & Mrs. Burwell RIddIck 

Wnslow 
Mr. & Mra. Henry Wlntrir>gham 
Mr. 4 Mra. Gilbert WIrth 
Mr. OttoWlthera, Jr. 
Mr. Donald W, Wltten 
Mra. Kflthryn J. Woll 
Mra. Rosalie T, Womble 
Mr. 4 Mra, Donald A. Woodley 
Mr. 4 Mra. Edgar 0. Vi/oodson, 

Jr 
Dr, 4 Mrs Gonjon R. Woody, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mra, John Woddrfdgo, Jr. 
Mr 4 Mra, G. Wayne Wodwlne 
Mr. 4 Mra. James C, Vtfrlght 
N*-, 4 Mrs. Joseph M. Wyatt 
Mra, Sara Yarberry 
Dr, & Mra Delosa A. Young 
Dr. 4 Mrs. Lawrence Zacharlas 
Mr. 4 Mra. Louis Zsller 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul E. Zllker 



FRIENDS 



1910 Bible Oasa Flower Fund 

Everett M. Abemethy 

Mr. 4 Mrs, George Henry Adams, 

Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mra James Adams 
AJamence County Beekeepers 

Association 
Alarr»noe County Piano Teachers 

Association 
AJamerKe-Caswell Medical 

Auxiliary 



Albert & Reuben S. Stone Fund 

Mr. 4 Mra J. A. Albright, Jr. 

Mr. 4 Mra. Charies B. Alderman 

G. L0w1s Allen 

Mr. & Mra, James V. Allen, Jr. 

Kathleen C. Allen 

Mr 4 Mra. Louis C. Allan III 

American Business Women, 

Caswell Chapter 
American Business Women's 

Association 
Capt. Richard S. Anderson, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mra. Benny L. Andrews 
M. & Mra. Robert G. Anthony 
Ms. Roy D. Apple 
Mildred D. Argyle 
Dr, 4 Ms. Luther B. Arnold, Jr. 
Mr. 4 Mra. L. Ray Ashworth 
Atkinson Academy Scholarship 

Fund 
Emerson Atwater 
Mr. 4 Mrs. William H. Sahr 
Mr 4 Mrs. Gary L Bailey 
M 4 Mrs. Thomas E. Balnes 
Or. 4 Mrs. James H. Balnj 
Mr. 4 Mrs, George H. Baker, Jr. 
Mr. & Mra. EdMrin G. Baldvrin 
M. 4 Mra. J. 6. Balsley, Jr. 
Dr. Dan H. Barefoot 
Loulae B. Baker 
Mr. 4 Mra. John S, Barnes 
AdaN. Bamett 
Dr. David Bamett 
Mra. Harold Barney 
M, 4 Mra, John C. Barney 
M 4 Mra. James A. Barnwell, 

Jr. 
M, 4 Mra. Joseph C, Barnwell 
Mr, 4 Mra, Richard 6, Bamwell 
Vernon C. Barrett 
M. 4 Ms, Charies E. Barrier 
R/Adm, 4 Mra. Wlnford W. 

Barrow 
M. 4 Ms. Charles W. Bailey 
M. 4 Mra. George J. Bartolomeo, 

Jr. 
Jesse S. Basnlght 
Dr. 4 Mra. Harold B. Bates 
M. 4 Mra. T- R. Bazemore, Jr. 
M. 4 Mra. W. L. Beemon 
M, 4 Mra. Charies C. Bean 
Mr. 4 Mra. Hubert L Beane 
Mr & Mra. Edwwd Beard 
M, 4 Mra. Hugh J. Beanl, Sr. 
Mr & Mra. James E. Behrend 
Leota Taylor Belslnger 
Elva V, Bell 
Ms. Mary Plyde Bell 
Wi\\\an\ C. Bennett 
Beta Sigma Phl-Slgma, Omega 

Chapter 
M. 4 Mra, Charies Byron 

Beverage 
Nancy L. BlschoH 
Mr. & Mra. Etfl M. Bishop 
Mr. & Mra. Arnold 0. Blackburn 
Charies J. Blake, Jr. 
M. 4 Mrs. Ernest L, Blankanshlp 
Mary Brannock Blauch 
Mr. 4 Mrs. Clarence H. Blue 
M, 4 Mrs. Edgar BIythe 
M. 4 Mra. N- B. Boddle 
M 4 Mrs. John A, Boland, Jr. 
M, 4 Mre. Tom E. Borwy 
M. 4 Mra. Jerel T. Boone 
Dr. 4 Mra. D. J. Bowden 
Mra. Edwanj N. Bowen, Sr. 
M. 4 Mra. aiHord W. Bowera 
M, 4 Ms. Francis OHara 

Bowling 
David C. Bowman 
Mr. William Maurice Bowman, 

Sr. 
Mre. Frank L. Boyer 
M. 4 Mra. Mark F. Boyer 
M. 4 Mra. Elbert H, Bradberry 
F. Randolph Bradham, Jr, 
Ja* Brattonj 
C. K. Branstord 
Donald E. Braxton 
M. 4 Mra. V^lllam M. Braxton 
Mr. 4 Mra. George F Brennan 
Mr. 4 Mra. Robert K, Bresnahan 
John Briggs 
M. 4 Mrs. Lamar L, Brlner 

Dr. 4 Mra. Kenneth M. Brinkhous 
Dorothy M, Brittle 
Rev. 4 Ms, Thomas H, Britton 
Dr. 4 Mra, Henry T. Brobet 
M. 4 Mra. Arthur F. Brown 
Bergen T. Brown, Jr 
M 4 Mra. Billy Gray Brown 
M. 4 Mrs. Dale W. Brown 
Dr. 4 Ms. David W. Brown 
Elmer C. Brown 
M 4 Mre. Elrrw Brown 
Mwllyn S. Brown 
Mildred J. Brown 
Dr. Dale L, Bnjbaker 
M. 4 Mra, Jennings M. Bryan. 

Jr. 
Mr. 4 Ma. William K. Bryan 
M. C, H. Bryant, Jr. 
Mr. RIchanJ Jamee Bryant 



Page 16A 



The Magazine of Elon 



Rachel Jackson Bunte 

Genevieve isley Burgess 

Mr. & Mtb. W, C. Burtte 

Dr. & Mrs, Vernon A. Burkharl 

Burlington SPWOub, inc. 

Burllnglon Volunteer Fire Dept. 

Burlington Woman's Club, Inc. 

Ann M. Burnett 

Mildred J. Burnett 

Marie Bumette 

Mr- & Mrs, John W, Burton, Jr. 

Mr, & Mrs, Thomas L. Burton 

Mary B. Butler 

S. PE«eButt 

Hazel Byrd 

Mr. & Mrs, Janiee M, Caddell 

Betty Jo Cald 

^*■- & Mrs- Rowe B, Campbell. Jr, 

Mrs. Tracy Lee Cannon 

Mr. & Mrs. L. J, Cantrell, Jr. 

Mr, & Mr^. Herbert A. Carmen 

Dr. Richard D. Carmlchael 

Mr. S Mrs. Oliver D. Cam 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles L, Carrico 

Mrs, George Canlngton 

Mr, & Mrs, Richard E, Carter 

Dr, Sl Mrs. Robert W. Carter 

Mr & Mrs, Thomas Glenn Carter 

Mr, & Mrs, Roger Casey 

Mr, & Mrs, I. Kenneth Cassel 

Judge Donald F, Castor 

Mr. & Mrs, Frank S. Castor 

Mr. & Mrs. Coleman C. Cates 

Mr, & Nfrs. Ricky G, Cates 

Mr, & Mrs, WWWain P. Cavln 

Dr. Stephen D. Cecil 

Mr. & Mrs. Chan Chandler 

Dr. & Mrs. Don C. Chaplin 

Mr & Mrs. Roy R. Charles 

Constant W, Chase, Jr. 

Mr. & Mr3. John D. Chase 

E. Merrlmon Cheek, Jr, 

Emma 1. Cheek 

Dr, i Mrs. George VJ. Cheek, Jr. 

Marty E, Chewning 

Joyce F. Clark 

Mozelle Gilliam Dark 

Mr. & Mrs, Coy Clayton 

Mr. & Mrs, R. J. aenderwn 

Mr. &Mrs, Charles S, Olck 

Frederick Ross Coates 

CwBOn R Coats 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene R. Cocke 

Rev. & Mrs. W. T. Cockman 

James D, Colen-tan 

Rodney L Coleman 

Stella M. Coles 

Mr. & Mrs. William 0. Collier 

T. Oyde Collins. Jr. 

Tim Collins 

Colonial Daughters of 17th 

Century 
Mr. & Mrs, Olnton Comer 
Clyde Connor 
CoraJ Shores High School 
PleseCortwM 

Mr. & Mrs. R. E, Corbett, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs, Howard G, Core 
Mr, & Mrs, Reginald L Counseil 
Dr. & Mrs. l-flrry C. Crawford 
Dr, & Mrs, Robert 0, Crawford, 

Jr. 
Harold Gene Crisson 
Mrs. Alan W. Crosby 
Mr. & P*s, Marcus B, Crotts 
Mr & Mrs James B, Crouch, Jr. 
Mrs, John Perry Crouch 
CrymesS Cryniea 
Hlldegand K. Cubell 
Paul A, Cummlnga 
Rebecca C. Cummlngs 
Mr, & Mrs. Harold B, Curtis 
Jennie Lee Bradford Daley 
Mr. & Mrs. Tommie B. Daniel 
Mrs, Burton Daniels 
Mr. J, v\/llllam Daniels 
Mr. & Mrs. Darrell C, Danlelson 
Mr. & Mrs. H. E. Davenport 
Aljeen Davis 

Mr. & Mrs. George W. Davis 
Mr. Irving G. Davis 
Dr. Jack B. Davis 
Dr. James Addison Davis 
Dr. & Mrs, Joe V. Davis, Jr. 
Mr & Mrs. John D. Davis 
Mr & Mrs. Steve I Davis 
Thelma Taylor Davis 
Mr. & Mrs, George V, Dean 
Mr. & Mrs, W, L, Dechert II 
R, N, Deford, Sr. 
Delta Kappa Gamma Society 
Mrs, C, W. Dewhirst 
Dr & Mrs. Robert L. Dickens 
Herman E, Dlckerson 
Mr. & Mrs, James C. Dlckerson 
D, Maurice Dixon 
Mr & Mrs, Horace S. Doan 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert W, Dobbins 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Dodson 
Mr. & Mrs. John A. Donald 
Settle TenBll Oorsey 
Catherine R. Doraey 
Mr. & Mrs. B. E. Dotson 
Dr. Obvb Mashbum & Staff 
Barbira A. Dreyer 



Mr. & Mrs, Herbert L. Duff 

Mr, & Mrs. James S, Dula, Jr. 

Lucile Noell Dula 

Mr. & Mrs, Wlllard S, Earte 

Mrs. Thomas S. Earp 

Mr. & Mrs, Fletcher E, Eaton 

Mr. & Mrs. T. D. Eaton, Jr, 

Mr & Mrs. George B. Eblnger 

Mr. & Mrs. Miles L Eckanj 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard W, Edens 

Anthony C. Eltrelm 

Mrs. W, aifton Elder 

Dr & Mrs. Robert N, Ellington 

M. & Mrs, William L, Ellis, Jr. 

Mr, & Mrs, Max 0. Elmore 

Mr. Sk Mrs. AKonzo Emerson 

Raymond Emerson 

Mr. & Mrs. Hugh H, En/In 

Mr. & Mrs, Allen J. Falrcloth, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs, L. Nfelson Falkner, 

Sr, 
Mable D. Farlow 
Mrs. A. C- Farris 
Sally Ferguson 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Richard Feroe 
Mr, & Mrs. Randolph R, Few 
Mrs. Oyde L. Fields, Sr. 
Doris W. Fields 
Mr. & Mrs, Ralph H. Fields 
Mr, & Mrs, J. Fitzgerald 
Mr. & Mrs. Wilson Fleming 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles Florence 
Charles H. Flynt. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard S. Fogleman 
Mrs. L. H. Fogleman 
Mr. & Mrs. W, A, Fogleman 
Louise S, Foley 
Edgar E. Folk III 
Forest Hills High School 
Mr, & Mrs. Spencer F Foster, Jr, 
Eleanor V, Fountain 
Clltford O. Foust 
Mr & Mrs. Ray H, Fowler 
Franklin Woman's Club 
Mr, & Mrs, Thomas Butler 

French 
Dr. & Mrs, William Oyde Friday 
Mr. & Mrs, F. D. Frlssell 
O Barbara A. Fry 
Dr. & Mrs. Edmund Fuller 
Dr SMrs. Rawley H. Fuller III 
Mr. & Mrs, Ralph Lee Futrell 
Marie N. Gaddls 
Mr. & Mrs. Oyde H. Gambrell 
Mrs. Allen E. Ganl 
Mr. & Mrs. Edmund R. Gant 
Charles Gantos, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Cart Garrison 
Ftobert E. Garrison 
Mr. & Mr3. Robert A. CVay III 
Mr. & Mrs. Vinton D. Gates 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul 6. Gay 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. Gayk 
Mr. & Mrs. Wallace W Gee 
Ressle Gibason 
Rev. & Mrs. L B. GIbbs 
Mr. & Mrs. George E. Gllbertson 
Mr. & Mrs. D. P. Gilliam 
Mr. & Mrs. Jay Gllliland 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert W. Glenn 
Mr. & Mrs. Tliomas N. Glenn, Jr 
Hon. & Mrs. Mills E. Go(Jwln. Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. John Wood Goins, 

Sr. 
Mr. & Mra. Robert Golby 
Dr, & Mrs. Alex F. Goley 
Mr. & Mrs. Kelman P. Gomo 
Eugene L. Goodes 
Sue S. Goodrich 
Elizabeth N. Goolsby 
Mr- & Mrs. Kenneth A. Gould 
Mr, & Mrs. H, T. N. aavee 
Dr, & Mrs. Howard L. Gravett 
Mr, & Mrs. James D. Gray 
hlelen Green 
Edward C, Greeruwald 
Mr. & Mrs. John F. Gregory 
Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Griffin 
G. Richard Griffin 
Mr. & Mrs, William J. Griswold, 

Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs, Paul J. Gross, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. V^yne Gross 
Frank Thompson Grove, Sr. 
Mr. & Nfrs, Vincent J, Guerrln 
Judge & Mrs, W, Moultrie Guenv 
Mr. & Mrs. W, R. Guffey 
Ruth Ellen Gunn 
Annetta R. Gwaltney 
Mr. & Mrs, V^niliam E, Haas 
Mr. & Mrs, Wayne R, Hadler 
Mr, & Mrs. Leonard C. Halre 
Elsie S. Haithcock 
Hal Jolnes Scholarship 
Lowrlne Halstead 
Juanlta P. Hamby 
Mr, & Mrs, I, Bradwell Hamer 
hlamllton Chapel 
Paul Hamilton 
Mr. & Mrs. T, H. Hamilton 
Dr. & Mrs. John C. Hamrick, Jr. 
Loulae Aswell Hanklns 
Mr. & Mrs. John A. Haden 
Mr. & Mrs, John W. Harden 
Mr, & Mb. David M. Hsnmn 




Mr. Michael R, Harmon 
Mr. & Mrs, William R, Harmon 
Mr. & Mrs, Albert G, Harper 
Capt, & Mrs. T, John Harper 
Mr, A, F, Harrington 
Alfred Merle Harrington 
Mr, & Mrs, Charlie Harris 
Mr, & Mrs, Davis L, Harris 

Mr, & Mra. Joseph R, Harris 

June Strader Harris 

Mr. & Mrs, Nat T. Han-Is, Jr, 

Mr, & Mrs, Roy H. Harris 

Mr. S Mrs, Andrew C, Han-lson 

Lottie Leigh hlarward 

Sue Barrett hlarward 

Mr. & Mrs. W/llliam E. Harward, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs, D. Swan Haworth 
Dr. & Mrs. James W. Hayes 
JIM Hazel 
Joan L. Hazel 

Mr. & Mrs. H. Gay Hemric, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Richard R. Henderson 
Dr. & Mrs. John L, S, Hlckey 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Thomas 

Hickman 
Mr, & Mrs, Olfford HIcock 
Mary P. Hill 

Mr. & Mrs, Thomas M. Hill 
Mr. & Mrs, J. Frank Hlnshaw 
Dr, & Mrs. Hans E. Hirsch 
Mr. & Mrs, George T Hcag 
Dr, & Mrs. J. Thomas Hodges 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul R, Hoffner 
Elizabeth Sharpe Holdsworth 
Mr, & Mrs, W,F. Hollandsworth 
Mr. & Mrs, Malcolm L. Holmes, 

Jr. 
Mrs, Donnell S. Holt 
Mr, & Mrs. Maurice S, Holt, 
Mr, & Mrs. Melvin Y. Holt 
P, K. Holt 

Mr. & Mrs. W. Clary Holt 
Richard A. Horn 
Nannie Hood 

Mr. C, Rhea Houchlns, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. John C. Houser 
Mr. & Mrs, Bernard H, Howard 
How© Family Trust 
Mr. & Mrs. Bradford Howell 
Franklin D. Hoy 
Dr. & Mrs, Gerald A, Hoyt, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. Edwin A. Hubbard 
Mr, & Mrs, Thomas R, Hubbard 
Mr, & Mrs, Gregor Huber 
Timothy C, Hucks 
Mr, & Mrs. Woodrow Wilson 

Hudson 
Ralph Huey 

Mr. & Iwlrs, William R. Huff 
Mr, & Mrs. J, Paul Huffines 
Mrs, William B, Hunt, Jr, 
Christina Hardy Hunter 
Mr. & Mrs, James Emerson Hurst 
Mr, & Mrs. J. P, Huskins 
J, R, Hutchlngs 
Mr, & Mrs, Robert W. Hutchlns 
Mr, & tAr3. James B, Hutchinson 
Mary H, Ingle 
William H, Irwin 
Mr. & Mrs, Douglas Isaac 
Mrs. C. A, Isaacs 
Mrs. Randolph I. Isley 
Mr, & Mrs. Randolph I, Isley, Jr. 
Nelson Jackson 
Mr. & Nfrs. Ralph Leroy Jaeger 
Mr. & Mrs. H. Lane James 
Mr. & Mrs. Elliot F. Jaquith, Jr. 
Mildred Holt Jenkins 
Patricia Q. Jennings 



Mr, & Mrs, Frank L, Jennus 
Mrs. Robert E, Jessup 
Mr, & Mrs. A, B. 0. Johnson 
Mr, & Mrs. David Woody 

Johnson 
Dorothy J, Johnson 
Mr, & Mrs, E. J, Johnson 
Mrs. Harold W, Johnson, Sr, 
Mr, & Mrs. Henry A, Johnson 
Mr, & Mrs. Horace M, Johnson. 

Jr, 
Mr, & Mrs, James Johnson 
Jenna Vaught Johnson 
John Johnson, Jr, 
Estate of Mrs. B, B. Johnson 
Mr. & Mrs, Philip L Johnson 
Mr. & Mrs. Tapley O, Johnson 
Victor Johnson, Jr. 
Hon, Charles Raper Jonas 
Mr, & Mrs, Charles F, Jones 
Dr. & Mrs, Oayton Jones 
Mr, & Mrs. Richard J, Jones 
Mr. & Mrs, Thomas O, Jortes 
Hon. & Mrs, John M, Jordan 
Katherlne M, JonJan 
Mrs, S, M, Joyner 
Mr, & Mrs, Thomas M. Joyner 
Mr. & Mrs. J, F, Judkins 
Sunle 1. Justice 
Dr. & Mrs G, Christopher 

Kakavas 
Kappa Sigma Fraternity 
Judge & Mrs, Richard B. Kellam 
Estate ol Lecy f^lartin Kemodle 
Mr, & Mrs, Francis S. Key 
Raymond N, Kinder 
AlKtng 

Mr. & Mrs. Maurice Q. King 
Rev, Donald L. KIrVbride 
Bill Kld^patrick 
Mr, & Mrs. George F, KIser 
Mrs. H. K. KIstier 
Mr. & Mrs. Larry A, Klttner 
Mr. & Mrs, Peter H. Klopnan 
Knights of Columbus 2135 
Mr. & Mrs. Alexarxter Kohan 
Robert D. Komegay 
Mr, & Mrs. William R, Komegay 
Mr, & Mrs, Joseph R. 

Kouchlnsky 
Maurice J. Koury 
Irwin Kremen 

Mr, & Mrs, W, W, Lambeth 
Marlon K. Lane 
Mrs, Virgil Wilton Lane 
Mr, & Mrs Eugene Langone 
Mr, & Mrs, W. T, Lasley 
Mr, S Mra, J, W. Laasiter 
Lucille V. Laeth 
Mr. & Mrs, Harvey H, Lebarron 
Louis J. Leitner 
Mr. & Mrs. John Paul Lenlz 
M. & Mrs. William H. Leonard 
Mr. & Mrs. Hubert Lester 
Mr. & Mrs Robert E, Lester 
Edith N. Lewis 
Dr, Edward W, W. Lewis 
Mrs, Kenneth Lewis 
Mr, & Mrs. Edmond H, Liies, Jr. 
Charies H, Undley 
Dr. & Mrs. Joseph J, Lindley 
Lions Club of Camden-Wyoming 
Mr. & Mrs, Woodrow P, Ups- 

comb 
Drs. Henry & Suzanne Uttle 
Mrs. J. M. Uttle 
Mr. & Mrs. J. L. Uvely, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Wilbur Rudy Uoyd 
Robert R. Loher 
C. V. Long, Sr. 
Mr. & Us. Jerry A. Lortg 



Mrs, J, Cart Looney 

Louisa County High School 

Virginia May Love 

Dr, & Mrs, Emmet S. Lupton 

Lucy R. Lynch 

Mr, & Mrs. Don A. Maclntyre 

Mr, & Mrs. Duncan A. MacKenzte 

James D. Mackintosh III 

Mary C, Maclln 

Mr. & Mrs, Robert R. MacMlllan 

Thelma S. Madry 

Mr, & Mrs. William M. Mahone 

IV 
Dr, & Mrs, Paul F, Maness 
Or, Victor E, Mantlply 
Mr. & Mrs, Harry L Mapp 
Mr. & Mrs, C.J. Marechal 
Mr, & Mrs, Donald R, Martin 
Mr, & Mrs, S, J, Martin 
Mr, & Mrs, William C, Mason 
Mr, & Mrs, Phil H. Mast 
Mr. & Mrs, Russell E, Mathey 
Mr. & Mrs, Graham L. Mathls 
Dr. & Mrs. Roland 0, Matthews 
Elizabeth W. Matiox 
Mr, & Mrs. Gene A. Mauney 
Mr, & Mrs. David L. Maynard 
Mr, & Mrs. Kenneth Mazur, Sr, 
Rep, & r^, Robert McAllster 
Mr, & Mrs. Fnank L. McCabe 
Mr. & f*3. Bemanj P McCauiey 
Mr, & Mrs, Donald P, McCorWe 
Catherine H, McCormlck 
James McEwen ftdcCrary 
Mr & Mrs, John A. McCra/y, Jr. 
John A, McCrary 111 
Mr, & Mrs, Charles McGlmaey 
Marian H, McGuinn 
Joe H, Mclntyre 
Dr James F. McKlnley 
Wllllam A. McKnIght 
Dorothy F, McLean 
Mr, & Mrs, D, Marsh McLeiland 
Dr, Hubert McLendon 
Mr. & Mrs. C, C, McNeely, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs, Horace L McPtierson 
Mrs, George B. Means 
Mr. & Mrs, Grady f^ison Mebane 
Mr. & Mrs, Theodore B, Meding 
Mr. & Mrs, Tony Medlln 
Mr, & Mrs, Furman M, Melton 
Mr, & Mrs, James S, Melvin 
Mr, & Mrs. William L Meredith, 

Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs, Marvin Earl Metzgar 
Eleanor 0, Mewtx)m 
Mr, & Mrs. Roland Lee MIdgette, 

Jr, 
Mrs. Norman E. Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas D, Miller III 
Glenda P, Mililgan 
Mr. & Mrs, Dale B, Mills 
Jan^s Michael Mills 
Mrs, William L. Mills, Jr. 
Qaudia B. Mobley 
Mr, & Mrs, John C, Montague 
Katrine G. Montgomery 
Peyton Montgomery 
Mrs. R, S, Montgomery 
Mr, & Mrs. James T, Moon 
Mr, & Mrs, Edward W. Moofwy, 

Jr, 
Hon. & Mrs, Dan K. Moore 
Mr, & Mrs. Grover Moore 
Mr & Nfrs, Robert W. Moore 
Ruth Moore 

Dr, Saunders W, Moore 
Mr, & Mra. T, K. Moore 
Mr. & Mrs, Thomas N. Moose 
Ruth B. Morey 
Mr. & Ms. ChttlSB B. Morgan 



August, 1984 



Page 17A 



Mr. & Mrs. Ronald F. Mofoan 

Winiam Jack Morgan 

Mrs. Wayne L. Morgenson 

Evelyn Morlcle 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold E. Morrill 

Drs, Mary & GeoTQe Thomas 

Mon-13 
Mr & Mrs. Paul E, Morrow, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Roterl Morrow, Jr. 
Mr. & Mr3. John L. Morion 
Mr. & Mrs, Buell Edwand Moser, 

Sr. 
Mr, & Mrs. William D, Moser 
Carol Motz 
Dr. R. C. Mulllnax 
Mrs. Georoe L, Munlord 
Mr. & Mrs. Alton Murphy 
Mr, & Mrs. James P. Murphy 
Mr, & Mr3. I, E. Mufray.^Jr. 
James M. Murray 
Mary P. Y. Murray 
Mr, & Mrs, T. Thomas Musgrove 

III 
Or. & Mrs, Alonzo H. Myers 
Dr. Charles Franklin Myers. Jr. 
Josephine T. Neal 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas S. Neal 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl V. rJelson 
Mr, & Mrs. IbraT. Nelson 
Dr. & Mrs. Kenneth R. NevrtWid 
Mr. & Mrs. Harvey R, Newlln 
Collie N I block 

O. & Mrs. Franklin C. NIblock 
Mary NIblock 
Sarah F, Nichols 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. NIebauer 
Dr. Don W, Noah 
Mr, & Mrs. George Noah 
Mr. & Mrs. Stove W. Norman 
Mr, & Mrs. Leonard M. Northing- 
ton. Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. A, N. Norwood 
Irene G Nuckolls 
Mr & Mrs. Jimmy C. Nunn 
LTC & Mrs. John W. O'Brien 
Mr. & Mrs, Robert W. O'Brien 
Mr. & Mrs, Robert E, Oakes 
Mr, & Mrs, David W. Oakley 
Dr. & Mrs. A. M, Oelrlch 
OHIcers Wives Club 
Mr, & Mrs, Wlntred C. OHve 
Mr. & Mrs. Jesse Osborne 
Mrs, John A. O/orby 
Mr. & Mrs. Eldrldge H. 0«rtelt 
owe welfare Account 
Carolyn B. Owens 
Mr, & Mrs. Ralph H. Oxford 
Elsie S. Palmore 
Mr, & Mrs. D. Earl Pardue, Sr 
Emma F. Partwn 
Milton E. Parrish 
Mr, &Mrs. R, F, Paschal. Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. Richard L Patterson 
Mr, & Mrs. Ray F. Patton 
PauliMary Boghosslan Memorial 

Trxjst 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald L. Paulson. 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Lany F. Peard 
Mr, & Mrs. Thomas E. Peatross 
Elolse B. Parkinson 
Unda Rountree Perry 
Mr. & Mrs. James Larry Peters 
Phi Mu Foundation 
D, Franklin Pierce 
Mr, & Mrs. Emmett Plland 
Michael John Pltrone 
Dr. & Mrs. Eric W. Plttman 
Mr. & Mrs, T, Bnjce Plttnian 
Mr. & Mrs. Boyd C, Poe 
Mr. & Mrs, Gaiv T, Pollock 
Mr. Thomas F Pomer, Jr 
Beverly L. Ponder 
Mr. & Mrs. William D,- Ronton 
Helen M. Pope 
Mr, & MrsR.-M. Pound, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs, Oem P. Powell 
Nancy Powell 
John S. Powell 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph E. Powell 
Dr. & Mrs. Samuel C. Powell 
Powhatan High School 
Mr. & Mrs. Harry J. Relnhelmer 
Mr. & Mrs. James Usvid RIckard 
Mr. & Mrs, Robert F. Roller 
Tom 0, Rumley 
Emma A. Russell 
Mr. & Mrs. Glenn Russell 
Or, & Mrs. D, Rysklewlch 
Dr. & Mrs, John H. Sadler 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Saffelle, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Judson Samuels 
Mr. & Mrs, Wilbur Hale Sanders, 

St. 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald R. Sandgren 
Dr, a Mrs. John 0. Santord 
Mr, & Mrs. Bennett 6. Sapp 
Mr & Mrs. Edgar P. Savage 
Mr. & Mrs. J. R. Sawyer 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. Scarborough 
Olga M. Schlike 
Mr. & Mrs. John L. Schoderbek 
Dr. Curtis R. Schumacher 
Mr. & Mrs, Charles K. Scott, Sr. 



Mr. & Mrs. Loman H. Scott 
Mr. & Mrs. Paisley W, Scott 
Raleigh Sales Division of Scott 

Paper 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert Walter Scott 
Mr. & Mrs. Waller W, Scott 
Wlnfleld A. Scott 
Dr. & Mrs. Porter William Selwell 
Mr. & Mrs. William E. Sellers 
Dr. & Mrs. James H. Semans 
Mr. & Mrs, D. J, Shannahan 
Judge Susie Marshall Sharp 
H. Stanley Sharpe, II 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard K. Sharpe 
Helen H. Shelton 
Dr, Ronald H. Shen-on 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Shirley. 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry V. Shrlver 
Mr, & Mrs. Mark D. Shutt 
Sigma PI Fraternity 
John A. Sippel, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Theodore J. Slry 
Mr, & Mrs. Thomas H, Skeen 
Margaret W. Sloan 
Or. & Mrs. Steven D. SlotI 
Oaude P, Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. E Leonldas Smith. 

Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. Floyd C. Smith 
Mr, & Mrs. Lowell V. Smith, Sr. 
Marllynn V. Smith 
Mr. & Mrs, Ralph Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. Rommie Smith 
Rev. & Mrs, Lowell A. Smoot 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack L. Snipes 
Mr. & Mrs. Jimmy M. Snow 
Mr. & Mrs. RayrrxxxJ W, Souther- 
land 
Drs. Judith & Frank W. Spaeth 
Mr. & Mrs, T. G. Sparks 
Mrs. Harry W. Spratley 
Jennie Barrett Spratley 
St. Olives School (or Mountain 

Gins 

Mr. & Mrs. Cecil W. Stackhouse 

Frank P. Stadler 

Mr. S Mrs. M. Don Stadler 

Mr, & Mrs. Virgil L Stadler 

Mr & Mrs. Howard Stafford 

Fred D. Stalllngs 

Estate of Willie Packard Stamey 

Bette F. Stancil 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Stalon 

Mr. & Mrs. 1, Flay Steeiman 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis D. Sleltzer 

Steptwn Button Menxxlal 

Dr. & Mrs. John A. Stephens 

Mr, & Mrs. Wallace Stettlnius 

Mr. & Mrs. Samuel H. Stevenson 

Or. & Mrs. Albert Stewart, Jr, 

Mr. & Mrs. Eric Stewart 

Mr. 8. Mrs. t^lson R. Stewart 

Mr & Mrs, Ronald H. Stokes 

Mr. & Mrs. Emmett M, Storey. 

Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs, Jimmy C Stout 
Mr. & Mrs, Clifford A. Strlmple 
Mr, Philip 0. Stuart 
Mr, & Mrs. Ovffln G. Studt 
Mr, & Mrs, Grady Sumner 
Mr, & Mrs, Randy T, Sun^tt 
Mr, & Mrs. William C. Suter 
Francine H. Swaim 
Dallas D. Swan. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs, Calvin William Swart 

Dr. & Mrs. Jonathan Sweat 

Dr. & Mrs. Daniel D. Talley. Ill 
Dr. & Mrs, Allen 0. Tale. Jr. 
Mr & Mrs. Roby E. Taylor 
Dr. & Mrs, William Earl Taylor 
Dr. V. hlarward Teller 
Mrs, Milton P. Tennis 
Rev. & Mrs. Charles B. Terrell 
Mr. & Mrs. William B. Ten-ell, Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph L, Thomas 
Mr. & Mrs, RIchanj C. Thomas 
Beatrice Thompson 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl M. Thompson 
Flnley M. Thompson 

I James L. Thompson, Jr. 

I Marie B. Thompson 

I Mr & Mrs. Russell J. Thorne 

I Dr. & Mrs, George T. TbomhIII, 

I '"- 

Mr. & Mrs. J. A. ThreewiHs 

I W. Aaron Tllley, Jr. 

j Fanny Pray Tlmmons 

Eleanor S, Tlnsley 
' Mr. & Mrs, Clifton S. Tlppett, Jr. 
I Josephine G. Tipton 
I StweJ.Tobash 
I Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Jamea 
{ Toompas 

Joseph C, Totherow 

Mr. & Mrs. John Z. Tooloupas 
j Thomas H. Traynham 
! Oarollrw S. Trickey 

Mr. &Mro. William A. Tripp 

M, & Mrs. William P. Tuck 

L D. Tucker, Jr. 

Margaret Tucker 

Mr. & MfB. Uoyd C. Turner 

Dr. Lee F. Tuttle 



btory Qrlffln Underwood 
Mr. & Mrs. Jesse C. Vail 
Adele Valickas 

Mr, & Mrs. Forest E. Van Horn 
Bartiara Vanhodk 
Mr. & Mrs. Ray A. Vargas 
Darlene Vaughn 
Mabel H, Veezey 
Mr. & Mrs. John H. Vernon, 111 
Mr. & Mrs. John H. Vernon, Jr, 
Ralph Wadllnger 
Dr, M. Thomas Wagner 
Mr. & Mrs. 0. J. Walker, Jr. 
R/ADM & Mrs. Edward K. 

Walker. Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. John B. V*ilker, III 
Mr, & Mrs. William Wallace, Sr. 
Grace Alley VMsh 
Mr, & Mrs. Frederick K. Wialter 
Mr. & Mrs. L. McCoy Ward 
Mark A. Wand 
aiffle Elder Warder 
Mr, 8. Mrs. Walter C. Ware 
Dr. & Mrs. Calvin F. Warner 
Warren County Athletic Associa- 
tion 
Mr. & Mrs. Durwood Watkins 
Frederick L. Watson, Jr. 
Mrs. J, 0. Watson 
Cr. & Mrs. Robert A. Wtetson 
Mr. & Mrs, William Miller Wfetts 
Mrs. John H. Weaver 
f*. & Mrs. David C. Weetvll 
Drs. John & Anita Westafer 
Peter C. Westafer 
Mr. & Mrs. David W. Westcott 
Mr. & Mrs. William Howard 

Wheatley 
Grady Joseph Wheeler, Jr. 
Dr. Grady Wheeler 
Kenneth Ervin Wheelock 
W. & Mrs. Henry White 
htery W. White 
Mr. & Mrs. Michael G. White 
Dr & Mrs, Hoyle Ijee Whiteside 
Mr. & Mrs, David E. Whitfield 
Mr. & Mrs. James T, Whitfield, 

Sr, 
W. & Mrs. George R. Whitley 
Mr, & Mrs. Manrtn G. Whitley 
Ruby B, Whitley 
Mr. & Mrs. Tom B. Whitmcre 
Mr, & Mrs. Joseph R. Whitney 
Or. & Mrs, Dolphus Whitten, Jr. 
Battle J. V»/lechelman 
Dr, & Mrs, Paul F. Wfllllarra 
Ralph D. Williams 
Mr, AMrs. Stuart Williams 
Henry Hall Wilson, 111 
James H. Wilson 
Mrs. Reginald Wilson 
Rusaeil R. Wilson 
George Vtolter Windsor 
George Wingfleld, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. W, A. Wlnstead 
Mr, & Mrs, William P. Wiseman 
Mr. & Mrs. George A. Wlahart 
Ann Coulter Vtflss 
Dr. William Emll Wlsseman 
Mr, & Mrs. Loren R. Viflthers 
Mr. & Mrs. Hermann B. Wobus 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert E, Wolfe 
Sarah W, Womack 
Mr, & Mrs. Hugh T. Wtood, Jr. 
Capt, & Mrs. William Kenneth 

Woodand 
Mr. & Mrs. Stanley H. Woodle, 

Jr. 
Mr, i Mrs. Raye P. Woodln. Jr. 
Lucille S. Woods 
Mr, & Mrs. Lewis S. Woodson, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. George Woody 
Mr, & Mrs, Robert E, Wooten 
J. Paul Wrenn 

Mr, & Mrs. John D. Xanthos 
Barbara L. YartNsrough 
Cecil M. Yarbrough 
Dr. & Mrs. f^tetlhew F. Yenney 
C. Wayne York 
Mr. & Mrs. Wabe C. York,. Sr. 
Kathleen B. Young 
Mrs. Kenneth W. Young 
Mr. & Mrs. Flnley M. Young- 
blood 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald Ray Yount 
Edward R. Zane, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. S. N. Zangotsls 
Mr. & Mrs. W, J, Zatloukal, Jr. 
Hm. Joseph Zezzo 
Mr. & Mrs. Miilis R. arrvnenrian 
Mr. & Mrs. Val E. Zumbro 



CHURCHES 



Beck's United Church of Christ, 

Lexington, N.C. 
Bethany United Church of Christ, 

Claremont. N.C. 
Bethany United Church of Christ, 

WInston-Salem. N.C. 



Bethel United Church of Christ, 

Burlington, N.C. 
Bethlehem Christian Church, 

Suffolk, Va. 
Bethlehem United Church of 

Christ, Burlington, N.C. 
Beverly Hills United Church of 

Christ. Burlington, N.C. 
Brick United Church of Christ, 

Whitsett, N.C. 
Calvary United Church of Christ. 

Thomasvllle, N.C. 
Chester Baptist Church, 

Richmond, Va 
Church of Wide Fellowship. 

Southern Pines. N.C, 
Concord United Church of Christ, 

Eldn College. N.C, 
Congregatlorial United Church of 

Christ, Greensboro, N.C. 
Corinth United Church of Christ, 

Hickory. N.C. 
Damascus Church of Christ, 

Chapel Hill. N.C. 
Dendron Christian Church, 

Derxlron, Va. 
Eastern Association of The 
Soutr>em Conference, Elon 
College, N.C. 
Elon College Community Church. 

Elon College, N.C. 
Rrst Christian United Church of 

Christ, Burlington, N.C. 
First Congregational Christian 

Church, Irvington, N.J. 
First Cor>greoatlona! Church, 

Hendersonvlile, N.C. 
First Congregational Church, 

Ashmiile, N.C. 
Rrst Reforrred United Church of 

Christ, Burlington, N.C. 
Rrst United Church of Christ, 

Frankilnton, N.C. 
Rrst United Church of Christ, 
women of Church, Landls, 
N.C. 
Rrst United Church ot Christ, 

Efland, N.C. 
Rrst United Church of Christ, 

Wlnston-Salem, N.C. 
Franklin Congregational Christian 

Church, Franklin, VA. 
Grace Reformed United Church 

of Christ, Newton, N.C. 
Hank's Chapel Church, 

Pittsboro, N.C. 
Happy Home United Church ot 

Christ, Puffin, N.C. 
Hebron United Church ot Christ, 

Wlnston-Salem. N.C. 
Heidelberg United Church of 

Christ, Thomasvllle, N.C. 
Henderson United Church of 

Christ. Henderson. N.C, 
Holland Christian Church, 

Suffolk, VA. 
Hunterdaie United Church, 

Franklin, VA. 
Hunterdaie United Church of 
Christ, Women's Fellowship, 
Franklin. VA. 
Ingram Christian Church, 

Vemon Hill, VA, 
Isle of Wight Christian Church. 

Isle of Wight, Va. 
Lakevlew Community United 
Church of Christ, 
Burlington, N.C. 
Long's Chapel Congregational 
Christian Church, 
Burlington. N.C. 
Lynnhaven Colony United Church 

of Christ, Virginia Beach, VA, 
Maiden Menxxlal Reformed 

Church, Maiden. N.C. 
Mebane United Methodist Church, 

Mebarw, N.C. 
Mt. Carmel Christian Church. 

Walters, VA. 
Mt, Auburn United Church of 

Christ. Manson, N.C. 
m Hope United Church ot 

Christ, V^/hitsett, N.C. 
Ml. Zloo United Church of 

i^hrist, China Grove, N.C. 
Palm Street Christian Church, 

Greensboro, N.C. 
Paul's Chapel United Church ot 

Christ. Lexington, N.C. 
Poa» United Church ot Christ. 

Greensboro, N.C. 
Pilgrim Reformed United Church 

ot Christ, Lexington, N.C, 
Prince George United Church ot 

I3hr1st. Prince George, VA. 
Sophia United Church ot Christ, 

Sophia, N.C. 

Southern Conference ot the 

United Church ot Christ, 

Burlington, N.C. 

Southern Conference United 

Church of Christ, Church 

Women, Durham. N.C, 

St. John's United Church ot 



Christ, Kannapolls, N.C. 
St. Mark's Reformed Church, 

Burlington, N.C. 
St. Thomas United Chun^h of 

Christ, Wlnston-Salem. N.C. 
Suffolk Christian Church, 

Suffolk, VA. 
Tabernacle United Church ot 

Christ, Yadklnvllle, N.C. 
Trinity United Chun;h of Christ, 

Conover. N.C, 
Tryon Congregational Church of 

Christ, Tryon, N.C. 
Union United Church of Christ, 

Vlrglllna, VA. 
United Church of Christ Board 

ot Homelarxl Ministries, 

New York, N.Y. 
United Church of Christ, 

Youngsvllle. N.C. 
United Church of Christ, 

hJew York, N.Y. 
Urbanna Baptist Church, 

Urbenna, VA. 



CORPORATIONS 

Abbott Laboratories Fund 
Aetna Life & Casualty 
Alamance Clinic For Vtfomen 
Alamance Lumber Co., Inc. 
Alamance News 
I Alcoa Foundation 

Alley, Williams. Cwmen & King 

Allstate Foundation 

American Tel & Tel Lortg Unes 

Dept. 
American Brands, Inc. 
American Home Products 

Corporation 
American Laboratory Supply 
American Tel & Tel Company 
Ametek, Lamb Electric Division 
Attkjco Foundation, Inc. 
Anderson- Wei Is Marble & Tile 
Annedeen Hosiery Mills, inc. 
Apollo Chemical Corporation 
Apple, Bell, Johnson & Co., PA. 

ARA Food Services 

Ashland Oil Foundation. Inc. 

Baby t'Jeeds, Inc. 

Bank of Alamance 

Bateman & Stedman, P.A. 

Belk-Beck Company, Burilngton 

Belk-Beck Company, High Point 

Bell Laboratories 

Blue Bell Foundation 

Boeing Company 

Bossong Hosiery Mills, Inc. 

Boston Sandwich Shop 

Buila-Warren Tlrs Company, Inc. 

Bundy Foundation 

Buriington Bag & Baggage, Inc. 

Burilngton Best vyeetem 

Buriington Chemical Co., Inc. 

Burilngton Coca-Cola Bottling 

Burilngton Industries Foundation 

Burilngton Motors, Inc. 

Bun-oughs Wellcome Co. 

Burroughs Wellcome Fund 

Byrd's Food Stores. Inc. 

Canada Dry Bottling Co. of 
Durham 

Canada Dry Bottling Co. ot 
Greensboro 

Carolina Biological Supply Co. 

Carolina Oatsun, Inc. 

Carolina Power & Ught Co. 

Csrollna Steel Corporation 

Celaneee Corporation 

Centel Corporation 

Central C^olina Bank & Trust 
Co., Ourtiam 

Central CianNlna Bank & Truat 
Co., Eurilngton 

Chandler Concrete Co., Inc. 

Chlsholm Service, Inc. 

Oba-Gelgy Corporation 

atlzans & Southern National 
Bank 

aty-County Newspaper 

Collina & Alkman, Monarch Div. 

Community Federal Savings & 
Loan 

Cone Mills 

Connecticut Mutual Ufa tna. Co. 
Conoco, Inc. 

Cooper Wood Products Founda- 
tion, Inc. 
Coming Glass vyoflo Foundation 
County Motor Company 
CPC North America 
Craftlque, Inc. 
Crum & Forster Corporation 
Currin & Hay, Inc. 
Cutting BoanJ 

Dana Corporation Foundation 
Danford's Rorist. Inc. 
DafTville Vending. Inc. 
Dekalb AG Re3eer::h, Inc. 
Dick Shirley Chevrolet, Inc. 
Digital Equipment Corp. 



Page 18A 



The Magazine of Elon 



Dixon, Odom & Co. 

Duke Power Company, fiurl- 

Ington 
Duke Povwr Company, Charlotte 
Dun & Brodstreet Corp. Found- 
ation 
Elizabeth-Meade Hosiery Mill 
Exxon Education Foundation 
FaJrlane, Inc. 
Falrystone FaWcs 
Rrestone Tire & Rut)ber Co. 
First & Merchants Foundation 
Rrst Factors Corp. 
First Federal Savings & Loan 
First Union National Bank, 

Charlotte 
Rrst Union riational Bank, High 

Point 
Rrst Union National Bank, 
Graham 

Frst Virginia Bank. Inc. 

Ford Motor Company Fund 

Foremost-McKesson Foundation, 
Inc. 

General Electric Foundation 

Georgla-Paclllc Corp. 

Gillette Company 

GKN Automotive Components. 
Inc. 

Glen Raven Mills, Inc. 

Graham Savings & Loan Associa- 
tion 

Graham Sporting Goods 

Grayland Company 

Graen & McCiurs Furniture Co., 
Inc. 

Greenstwro Dally News 

(kCNw W. Moore Realty 

Gulf & Westem Foundation 

Hanlord Brick Co., Inc. 

Harris Crouch and Company, Inc. 

Harttord Ins. Group Foundation. 
Inc. 

Hawkins arxJ Hawkins 

Haywood Simpson Ins. Agency, 
Inc. 

Hewlett-Packard Company 

Hoffman-LaRoche, inc. 

Hole-ln-None Hosiery Mills, Inc. 

Holt Hosiery Mills, Inc. 

Hue/s Seafood, Inc. 

Huttmandl Co.. Inc. 

Imports Europe 

international Business Machines 

International Tel & Tel Corp. 

Ivars Sports^aar 

J.C. Penney Co.. Inc. 

J P. Stevens &Co., Inc. 
Foundation 

Jefterson-Rlot Corporation 

Jeffreys Paint & Hardware Co. 

Jennings M. Bryan Agency, Inc. 

Jerry L. ComtB Insurance 

John Deere Company Foundation 

Johnson & Johnson 

Johnson's Wax Fund. Inc. 

Kemodle ainlc, Inc. 

Kimberly-Clark Foundation, inc. 

King Electric Company, Inc. 

Klriqjatrlck Concrete of Burl- 
ington 

Koppers Company Foundation 

Lawrence Industries 

Leeth McCarthy & Maynard. Inc. 

Lee and Company 

Lever Brothers Company 

Levi Strauss Foundation 

Levin Brottiers Inc. 

Lewis Clarke Associates 

Liggett Group, Ino-Grandmet 
USA 

Lighthouse Tavern, inc 

Loews Corporation 

Lucas-Brown Trsvei, Inc. 

Lumbermen's Mutual Casualty 
Co. 

M & W Buslnass Equlpnnent Co. 

MS Active Wear 

Macfield Texturing, Inc. 

Martin Marietta Aggregates, 
South East DIv. 

Martin Marietta Corporation 

Massey Brothers Construction 
Co. 



May Pharmacy 
McClure Funeral Service 
McCrary-Acme Foundation, Inc. 
Mebane Hosiery, inc. 
Mebaro Lumber Co., inc. 
Uebane Packaging Corporation 
Merck Company Foundation 
Metropolitan Life Foundation 
Mitchell Olds — Cadillac, Inc. 
Mobil Foundation. Inc. 
Monarch Hosiery Mills. Inc. 
Mr. J's 

Nabisco Brands, Inc. 
Nail Printing Company 
National Cash Register Found- 
ation 
Natlor\al Gypsum Company 
Nationwide Foundation 
NCNB Corporation Charities 
Newlln Hardware Co., Inc. 



Norfolk Southem Corp. Found- 
ation 

Northern Telecom, Inc. 

Northwestern Financial Corp. 

Norton-Russ Auto Parts Co. 

Orerman Cabinet & Supply, Inc. 

P. N. Thompson Printing 

PDM. Inc. 

Peal, Marwtck, Mitchell & Co. 

PerWn-Elmer Corporation 

PHH Group Foundation, Inc. 

Ptilllp Morris, inc. 

PtK)enlx Mutual Life Insurance 
Co. 

Plednx)nt Aviation, Inc. 

Piedmont Natural Qas Company 

Polly's Seafood K of Alamarxtt 

Price Waterhouse Foundation 

Procter & Gamble 

Professional Klean 

Prudential Insurance Co. of 
America 

Quality Printers 

R. H. Barrlnger Distributing Co., 
Inc. 

R. J. Reynolds Industries, Inc. 

Ralntree o( Burlington 

Ray Mwing & Storage Company 

Re/ insurance Inc. 

Rich & Thompson Funeral 
Service 

Roees Stores, Inc. 

Sam W. Moore & Associates 

Schlegel Corp. Headquarters 

Sears-Roebuck Foundation 

Shamrock Picture Frames 

Shell Companies Foundation, 
Inc, 

Shoffner Industries, Inc. 

Somers-Pardue Agerxry, Inc. 

Southem Bell 

Spence & Lester, Inc. 

Stadler's Country Hams, Inc. 

Stone & Webster. Inc. 

Student Loan Marketing Associ- 
ation 

Sun Company 

Syntex Laboratories, Inc. 

Teledyne, Inc. 

Tenneco Foundation 

Texfl Industries, Inc. 

The Trophy Shop 

Thomas. Stout, Stuart, Core, 
Stuart, Chandler & Blngen- 
helmer 

Times-News Publishing Company 

Transamerlca Corporation 

Transco Energy Company 

Travelers Insurance Company 

Trolllnger's Florist, Inc. 

U S Rdelity & Guaranty Co. 

Union Gamp Corporation 

Union CartJide Corporation 

Union Pacific Corporation 

United Technologies Corporation 

United Virginia Bankshares 
Foundation 

Universal Leaf Tobacco Company 

VEPCO 

Viliaoe Real Estate 

Volunteer Hosiery, Inc. 

WacfK>vla Bank & Trust Com- 
pany, Wlnston-Salem 

Vitechovla Bank & Trust Conv 
pany. Burlington 

Westcott Buick, Inc, 

Westem Electric Company 

Westlnghouse Educational 
Foundation 

Wlmblsh Insurance Aoer>cy, Inc. 

Wlnn-Dlxle Raleigh, Inc. 

Xerox Corporation 



FOUNDATIONS 



A. J. Fletcher Education & Opera 
Foundation 

Aerospace Education Foundation 

Algernon Sydney Sullivan 
Foundation 

Bess T. & P. P. Gregory 
Foundation 

Brenner Foundation, Inc. 

Cannon Foundation, Inc. 

C^ C. Boshamer Foundation, 
Inc. 

Clara At}bott Foundation 

Clark Scholarship Tnjst 

Frarxjls Asbury Palmer Fund 

Fnieauff Foundation, inc. 

J. Wood Piatt Caddie Scholar- 
ship Trust 

Lettle Pate Whitehead Founda- 
tion, Inc. 

Mary Duke BIddle Foundation 

Myera-Tl-Caro Foundation, Inc. 

Percy B. Ferebee Endowment 
Fund 

Preeser Foundation 

Pulling Foundation, Inc. 

Self-Dewlopmeni Trust 



SIgmund Stemberger Foundation 
Simpson Reed Fund 
Smith Richardson Foundation 
Sophia K. Reevee Foundation 

Scfwlarshlp 
Youths Fdends Association, Inc. 



HONOR GIFTS 

Gifts were made In honor 

of the 

following persons: 



Dr. Ralph Anderson 
C. V. "Lefty" Briggs 
Dr. and Mrs. Paul Cheek 
Jania E. Council 
Verona Daniels Danletey 
Dwlght L Dillon, Jr. 
Hiram Oliion 
Helen H. Euliss 
RoWn R. Gan'ett 
Judge Eugerte Gordon 
Margaret Clarice Gunn 
Kenneth L. Harper 
Betty James Maness 
Graham "Doc" Mathls 
L. J. "Hap" Perry 
Paul S. Reddish 
John and Helerw Sparks 
William B.TenBll.Sr. 
S. S. "Red" Wilson 



MEMORIAL 
GIFTS 

Gifts were made In memory 

of the 

following persons: 



Mrs. Jessie Abemathy 
Gladys Oakley Andrews 
fvleill Preeton Andrews 
John R. Ashe, Jr. 
fktergaret Hal ley Atwater 



Walter E. Bain 

R. R. Barker 

Graces. Barnes 

John W. Barney, Sr. 

John W. Barney, Jr. 

Claude Barrett 

Waverly S. BanBtt 

Mrs. Mildred Walters Blanton 

Grace Bowery 

Dr. R. W. Brannock 

Dr. Allen Patterson Brantley 

William Bray 

Agnes R. Brittle 

Rbv. Stewart Brodle '' 

Tnjdie Klnray Bueschel 

Bernard Brown Butler, Sr, 

Jim Butts 

Luther N. Byrd 

Pauline Nina Taylor Cammack 

Nan Carmen 

Thomas W. Gates 

Fraderica Olsson Chase 

J.C. Childress 

Marine Lance CPL Johnny 

Copeland 
Ann Covington 
Eston P. Covington 
James Covington 
Alan Wheeler Crosby 
Edgar Crowson 
H.Burton Daniels 
Milton arxl Naomi Dofflemyer 
Frank Dowd 
Carson Edwards 
Lois Whitley Elienberg 
W. aifton Bder 
Oyde Lee Relds, Sr. 
Dorothy Heame Fogieman 
Viola Franklin 
Numa Randle Franks, Sr. 
Richard Barksdale Gant 
Geraldine Daniels Garner 
J. Vlr>cent Garrison 
Robert B. GIbbs 
Robert A. Gilliam 
Mrs. Leila Ward Gordon 
Mrs. Nell On- Gordon 
John S. Graves 

Nancy BuhaqII Barrett Gutrldge 
Jewell Prasnell Hall 
Dr. H. S. Hardcastle 
Oavid Mack Herman 
Thomas Wilson l-Iarper 
Annie Lou Brannock htarward 



E. Pat Hay 

Oetus L Hinshaw 

Glenn Holder 

Nellie May Holt 

A. L. Hook 

CJarerx» J. Hoiick 

M. P. Hudson 

Chester Huey 

Stella Cox Huftlnes 

^*B. Martha Neese Humphrey 

Mrs. Charles Hunter 

Margaret J. Imboden 

William Davis Inabnit, Sr. 

A. L. Isley 

Ralph K. Isley 

Owlotte B. Johnson 

Charles D Johnston 

Mrs. Dot Jor>e3 

Margaret Smith Jorws 

Jessie B. Kemodle 

Graham H. "Pete" KIrkpatrIck 

Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Klvette 

C, A. Lambert 

J. E. Lasater 

Mrs. Sara Blakely Burton Lewis 

James H. Ughtboume, Jr. 

Mra. H. W. Undley, Sr. 

Susan Lockt^art 

Giles l-ongast 

tJts. Ids Holt McEwen 

James Thad McLoud 

Mrs. Jean Gray Scott McNaIr 

Duncan A. MacKenzle 

Gordon Marshall 

John A. Matthews 

Reld Atwater Maynard 

Ned P- Mewbom 

Roy Cecil Mlllakan 

Ralph Edwin Miller 

WaHmx B. Mlilner 

Louise Grumpier Murphy 

Mrs. Jessamine Oldfwn 

F^tterson 
Mrs. Willie Plonk Patterson 
Mrs. J. L. Pearce 
Mrs. Mary Ruth Johnston Pearce 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Pearson 
Fred Ray Perklnson 
William H. Perttlnson 
Rev. Lacy M. Prasnell 
Paul Price 

Sarah Holman Primm 
Margaret Ann Rankin 
Fenla E, Reynolds 




August. 1984 



Page 19A 



William J. RTiees 

Eibwt F. Rhodes 

Mt3. Malon James Rhodes 

DeJIaOlne Rose 

Haywood Robertson 

Brtnsxi Rouse 

James C. Scoti 

Rufuj William Self 

rAs Pearl Rumbley Sharpe 

Mra. Virginia Pacofsky Sharpe 

hAs. Dolly Lewis Spence 

GwiarxJ William Spratley 

Mrs, Lorena Kemodle Stratford 

John T. Sutton 

Elijah and Betty Jenkins Sykea 

(i*s. Tessle Zimmerman Taylor 

Mrs. TTwresa Linn Taylor 

Richard Brent Terrell 

1*3. Henrietta Duncan Usher 

Laura IDawson Van Billiard 

C. James Velle 

Robert R. \NaG^ 

Annie Hurdie Walker 

H. Rudy WaJaer 

Gene Walters 

Dorothy Stambaugh Westater 

Aldine Whitfield 

Mrs, Ethel Williams 

James Boyd Wolfe, Sr. 

Wayne W. Womer 

Madeline W. Zodda 



GIFTS IN KIND 



Alamance Fence Company 
Alamance News 
Mr. & Mrs Larry A- Alley 
Or. Andnsw John Angyal 
Dr. Dale L Bnjbaker 
Burlington Chemical Co., Inc. 
Burllnglon Coca-Cola Bottling 

Co. 
Bynfs Food Stores. Inc. 
Mrs. Evelyn S. Campbell 
Mr. & Mrs. Wade H. Cheek 



aty-County Newspaper 

Mr. & Mr3. James B. Crouch, Jr. 

Dick Shirley Chwrolet, Inc. 

Dr. Daniel Felnberg 

Mr. & Mrs. James A. Gerow 

Mr & Mrs. D. Lewis Holt 

Estate of Alonzo L. Hook 

Mr. Al King 

Mr. Irwin Kremen 

Mr Georoe R. Lentz. Sr, 

Mrs, J. M. Uttle 

Mr. John Z. McBrayer 

Or. Iris Holt McEwen 

Dr. & Mrs. James A, Moncure 

Mtb. Doreen K. Moore 

I*. & Mre. 0. Baker Morrison 

Mr. J's 

Perkln-Elmer Corporation 

Dr. Branh Protfltt 

Ralntree of Burlington, Inc. 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Ratchford 

Mr. H. Held 

Mr, Jenv RIctwdson 

Mr & Mrs. James David RIckard 

Mrs, Bweriy Sawyer 

Mrs, Gayle W, Scott & Doug W. 

Scott 
Shamrock Picture Frames 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Harold Smith 
Special T Hosiery Mills, Inc. 
Dr. BartMfB McCauley Tapscott 
P. N. Thompson Printing 

Company 
The Trophy Shop 
Mr. C- Max Ward 
Dr. & Mr3 Robert A, Watson 
Dr. Jack O, White 
Mr. & Mrs. Cecil Noten Whitlow 
Mr. Ralph D. Williams 
Mr. & Mrs, George A. Wlshart 
Mr? Margaret Mary Zang 



BEQUESTS 



Mr. George R. Han-Is 
Estate of Alonzo L. Hook 



I Estate of Lassie Mae S. Johnson 
Estate of Oma Utiey Johnson 
Estate of Lecy Martin Kemodle 
Estate of W. L. Monroe, Sr. 
Estate of Elizabeth N. Olertiead 
Estate of Willie Packard Stamey 

MATCHING GIFT 
COMPANIES 

Abbott Laboratories Fund 

Aetna Life & Casualty 

Alcoa Foundation 

Allstate Foundation 

American Tel & Tel Long Urws 
Oept. 

American Brands, Inc. 

American Home Products 
Corporation 

American Tel & Tel Company 

Amoco Foundation, Inc. 

Ashland Oil Foundation, Inc. 

Bell Laboratories 

Blue Bell Foundation 

Boeing Company 

Bundy Foundation 

Burilngton Industries Foundation 

Burroughs Wellcome Co. 

Carolina Power & Light Company 

Gelanese Corporation 

Centel Corporation 

Central Carollra Bank and Tnjst 
Company 

ai»-Gelgy Corporation 

Citizens & Southern National 
Bank 

Connecticut Mutual Ule Insur- 
ance Co. 

CorKWO, Inc. 

Coming Glass Works Foundation 

CPC North America 

Cnjm & Forster Corporation 

Dana Corporation Foundation 

Dekalb Ag. Research, Inc. 

Digital Equipment Corporation 



Duke Power Company 

Dun & Bradstreet Corp. Founda- 
tion 

Exxon Education Foundation 

Hrestorw Tire & Rubber Co, 

Rrsl & Merchants Foundation 

nrst Virginia Banks. Inc. 

Ford Motor Company Fund 
Inc. •■-'''w<»on Foundation. 

Inc. 

General Electric Foundation 

Georgia-Pacific Corporation 

Gillette Company 

Gulf & Western Foundation 

Hertford Insurance Group Found- 
ation, Inc. 

Hewtett-I'ackard Company 

Hoffman-LaRoche, Inc. 

International Business Machines 

International Tel & Tel Corpora- 
tion 

J.P. Stevens & Company Inc. 
Foundation 

Jefferson- PI 1 01 Corporation 

John Deere Company Foundation 

Johnson & Johnson 

Johnson's Wax Fund, Inc. 

KImtoriy-Clafk Foundation, Inc. 

Koppers Company Foundation 

Lever Brothers Company 

Uggett Group, Ino-Grandmet 
USA 

Loews Corporation 

Lumbermen's Mutual Casualty 
Co. 

Man\n Marietta Corp. Foundation 

Mebane Packaging Corporation 

Merck Company Foundation 

Metropolitan Ufe Foundation 

Mot)ll Foundation, Inc. 

htebisco Brands, Inc. 

National Cash Register Founda- 
tion 

Natloral Gypsum Company 

Nationwide Foundation 

Norfolk Southern Corp, Founda- 
tion 



Northern Telecom, Inc. 
Northwestern Financial Corp. 
Peat, Manvlck, Mitchell & Co. 
Pfizer Corp. 
PHH Group Foundation, Inc. 

Philip Morris, Inc. 

Phoenix Mutual Ute Insurance 

Co. 
Piedmont Aviation, Inc. 
Price Watert>ouse Foundation 
Procter & Gamble 
Prudential Insurance Co. of 

America 
R. J. Fleynolds Industries, Inc. 
Schlegel Corp. Headquarters 
Shell Companies Foundation. 

Inc. 

Southern Bell 
Stone & Webster, Inc. 
Student Loan Marketing Associa- 
tion 
Sun Company. Inc. 
Syntax Laboratories, Inc. 
Teledyne, inc. 

Tenneco Foundation 
Transamerlca Corporation 
Transco Energy Company 
Travelers insureux^ Company 
U. S, Fidelity & Guaranty Com- 
pany 
Union Camp Corporation 
Union Carbide Corporation 
Union Pacific Corporation 

United Technologies Corporation 
United Vs. Bankshares Founda- 
tion 
Universal Leaf Tobacco Company 
VEPCO 

Wachovia Bank & Taist Company 
Western Electric Company 
Westlnghouse Educational 

Foundation 
Xerox Corporation 



Announcing Elon College 

= ART AUCTION 



Ad exciting opportunity to own three original paintings by nationally 
successful artists Vic GUUsple. Larry Jobnsoa and John Wade. These 
paintings are the original works of ari from which a limited edition offering 
was made available to Elon College alumni and friends at a price of S90 for 
a set of three prints. Now you can own the origlnalsl 

These beautiful 18' by 24' original paintings, in matching frames, 
wUI be sold to the highest bidder through this exclusive magazine offer. To 
enter your bid, simply write the figure above your name, address and 
telephone number on the form below and return in a sealed envelope to Ari 
Auction, Development Office, Elon College, Elon College, N.C. 27244. 
Sealed bids will be opened on October 1, 1984, and the winner will be 
reporied In the next issue of The Magazine of Elon. 
This Is a once in a lifetime opportunity, so act today! 

Nolc: Sealed bids must be received by 12 noon on Ociober 1. 1984, In ihe event of a Ue. a 
runoff sealed bid auciion will be held beiwcen the highest bidders. All bids received musi be in 
sealed envelopes. Original paintings will be on display al the Elon College Development Office 
and will be available upon receipt of funds from highest bidder. 



OFFICIAL SEALED BID FORM 
Please enter my sealed bid In the amount of $ 
Name 



Address 



aty 



Stete Zip 



Telephone 



Return to: Ari Auction, Development Office. E^on College, 
Elon College. N.C. 27244. 




Page 20A 



The Magazine of Elon 



The Magazine of 



ELON 



Volume 46, No. 4, Oct. 1984 




For Fine Arts Center challenge 

Kresge awards largest grant 
in Elon College history 



Thank goodness we sent the trunks ahead! 

A typical scene takes place on opening day for fresbmen — moving In. Over 
2790 students enrolled for classes at E3oo this fall — tbe elgbtb consecutive 
ali-time high In enrollment. Thirty students were enrolled for classes In the 
new MBA program. President Fred Young reported that the opening was one 
of the smoothest In college history. 



Jordan Center named 

Rep. John Jordan pledges 
$200,000 to PRIDE II Campaign 



State Rep. John M. Jordan has 
made a $200,000 pledge to the Elon 
CoUege PRIDE II Campaign, 
college officials have announced. 

Half the funds wilt be used to 
increase a scholarship fund he 
established in 1979, an endowment 
10 provide annual scholarships to 
deserving students in Rep. Jordan's 
district. The additional $100,000 will 
be donated to meet the Kresge 
Challenge, a million-dollar fund 
raising effort to complete the 
proposed fine arts center planned 
for construction next year on the 
liberal arts campus, according to 
Elon President Fred Young. 

"This generous gift by Rep. 
Jordan represents one of the largest 
donations by "a single individual in 
Elon's 95-year history," Young said. 
"Rep. Jordan has followed in the 
footsteps of his late father, U.S. 
Senator B. Everett Jordan, in 
providing major support to this 
institution. Sen. Jordan was a 
long-time supporter and trustee of 
Elon. He also provided funds to 
help build the new gym which bears 
his name. Rep. Jordan's 
brother-in-law, Roger Cant Jr., is 
currently serving as an Elon trustee. 
We are grateful for John's 
generosity and for continuing the 
family tradition." 

Rep. Jordan said, "I have been a 
lifelong resident of Alamance 
County and know firsthand the 
outstanding job Elon has done in 



educating the young men and 
women of this area. Elon College is 
in my home county, and I will do 
anything 1 can to help local students 
have the advantage of studying at an 
educational institution of this 
caliber." 

A native of Alamance County, 
Rep. Jordan represents Alamance, 
Rockingham and part of Stokes 
counties in the North Carolina 
House of Representatives. Jordan 
was first elected to the N.C. House 
in 1974. He was elected to the State 
Senate in the Democratic primary 
election in May and will begin 
serving the Alamance Caswell 
county district in that chamber in 
January. The past two sessions he 
has served as chairman of the House 
Committee on State Personnel. 

President Young also said, "Rep. 
Jordan has made education a top 
priority as our representative for the 
eight years he has served in the 
House, and 1 know as our senator 
he will continue to support 
educational issues." 

Rep. Jordan added, "We all pay 
taxes which support our public 
schools, but private educational 
institutions depend on individuals to 
help them. It is important that we 
have strong public and private 
schools as both are vital in the total 
scope of our educational systems." 

Jordan received the bachelor of 

Contlaned on page 18 



The Kresge Foimdation has awarded 
a $250,000 challenge grant to the 
Elon College PRIDE II Campaign. 
The grant is the largest foundation 
gift in the 95-year history of the 
college. 

The funds will be awarded when 
the college raises an additional 
$750,000 to build a proposed fine 
arts center. The fine arts center is 
part of the $5.7 million capital 
campaign begun late last year and 
scheduled to run through 1985. At 
the end of June, over $4.7 million 
had been pledged. The challenge 
must be met by July 15, 1985. 

College officials expressed 
confidence that the remaining 
$750,000 would be raised and the 
fine arts center would be completed 
on schedule. Groundbreaking is 
scheduled for this winter. 

Dr. James B. Powell, chairman of 
the PRIDE II Campaign, which 
stands for "Providing Resources for 
Institutional Devlopment at Elon." 
said the Kresge chsillenge would 
provide an impetus to complete the 
campaign on schedule. 

"With over 80 percent of the 
campaign total raised in the first 
year and well over a year remaining, 
we feel confident that Elon College 
will meet this new challenge and 
qualify for The Kresge Foundation's 
quarter million dollars," Powell said 
at a news conference held on the 
coeducational campus Wednesday. 

Elon College is one of 128 
charitable institutions awarded new 
grant commitments from 1,275 
proposals considered by The Kresge 
Foundation, located in Troy, 
Michigan. The majority of these 
grants were toward projects 
involving construction or renovation 
of facilities. 



Like Elon, most grant recipients 
had raised initial funds toward their 
respective projects before requesting 
foundation assistance. Grants were 
then authorized on a challenge basis, 
requiring the raising of the 
remaining funds, thereby insuring 
completion of the projects. 

The Kresge Foundation is an 
independent, private foundation 
created by the personal gifts of 
Sebastian S. Kresge, who amassed a 
fortune as founder and chairman of 
the board of the S.S. Kresge 
Company, now know as K-mart 
Corporation. Although not affiliated 
with any corporation or 
organization, the foundation ranks 
among the 10 largest in the country, 
and since its establishment in 1924 
has authorized more than $484 
million in grants. 

The foundation makes grants to 
institutions in the areas of higher 
education, health care and related 
service, the arts and humanities, 
social services, science, conservation, 
religion, and public policy. 

When completed, the proposed 
fine arts center, which will be 
constructed in phases, will house the 
entire Elon College Fine Arts 
Department, including art, music, 
and drama. Incorporated in the 
facility will be theaters, faculty 
offices, music library, practice 
rooms, a galleria, and general 
service rooms. 

The fine arts center has been 
referred to as "the most important 
cultural facility to be constructed in 
Alamance County during the 
remainder of this century" by Elon 
College President Fred Young. 




Dr. Fred Yoang, right, thanks Rep. John M. Jordan for his pledge to the 
PRIDE n campaign. Jordan's gift Is one of the largest In college history. 



CULTURAL CALENDAR 



OCTOBER 



Tuesday 

October 2, 8:00 p.m. 
Whitley Auditorium 
Lyceum: "THE MERRY WIVES 
OF WINDSOR 

Performance by the North Carolina Shakes- 
peare Festival, one of ihc slate's premiere 
theater companies. 



Thursday 

Ociober4, 7:30 p.m. 
Mooney Theater 

WOMANHOOD IN AMERICA: 
Roles and Realities 

"Rosie Ihe Rlveler" - Film and panel 
discussion. 

During World War U the governmeni actively 
recruited *omen for heavy industrial jobs 
formerly held by men. When the war ended, 
these women were no longer needed. Four of 
these "Rosies" describe their experience in 
ihe shipyards and their adjusimcni to life 
since the war. 



Tuesday 

October 9, 7:30 p.m. 
Mooney Theater 

WOMANHOOD IN AMERICA: 
Roles and Realities 

"The Wllmar fl" - Film and panel discussion. 
Because their salaries were considerably lower 
than those of men in comparable positions, 
eight female employees of a Wilmar, Minne- 



sota bank went on strike in 1978. Several of 
these women had trained men for manage- 
ment responsibility, but they were never 
considered for the same positions. The film 
recounts ihe women's experiences and the 
eventual outcome of the eighteen-month 



Thursday 

October 11, 8:00 p.m. 

Mooney Theater 

Sigma Tau Delta Lecture (English 
Honors Society 

Wallace Fowlle. James B. Duke Professor 
Emeritus of Romance Languages at Duke 

University, will talk on literary autobiography 
based on his recently published iwo-volume 
memoirs. 



Thursday 

October 25, 8:00 p.m. 

Whitley Auditorium 

Lyceum: DAVID HOLT CONCERT 



Folk musician David Holt is the founder and 
director of (he Appalachian Music Program 
at Warren Wilson College, the only college 
program in the United Slates where students 
can study traditional mountain music and 
dance. Holt currently stars in "Fire on the 
Mountain," a weekly cable network program. 
His concert will include mountain (ales, 
ballads, and tunes told and played on unusual 
instruments. 



Monday - Tuesday 
October 29-30 
Ramada Inn 



POPS CONCERT 

Enjoy a fine dinner and excellent music as the 
Elon College Community Orchestra, the 
Emanons and the Elon College Chorus 
present their 10th annual concert. One of the 
most enjoyable evenings of the year. 



NOVEMBER 



Thursday - Friday 
November 1-2, 8:00 p.m. 
Mooney Theater 

READERS THEATRE 

"Summer aa6 Smoke," by Tennessee Willi- 
ams Readers Theatre, now in its third year al 
Elon. will present a work by one of 
America's greatest dramatists. Readers 
Theatre might be described as "stylized" in 
thai the actors aJl wear the same uniform 
costume. Although scripts are used in 
performance, participants are thoroughly 
familiar with lines and movements and can 
give a moving and rewarding performance. 



Monday 

November 5, 8:00 p.m. 

Whitley Auditorium 

KERNS AND COMPANY 



A new idea for EI6n! Aclor and drama 
teacher Ralph Kerns presents a program of 
readings accompanied by Barbara Jacobsen, 
flutist; Pal Sullivan, guitarist; and Jane 
Wellford. dancer Don Gibson will compose 
an original fluie composition for the 
occasion. 



Friday - Saturday 
November 16-17, 8:00 p.m. 
Whitley Auditorium 

DANCE CONCERT 

The Construction Company, Elon College's 
performing and louring dance ensemble, will 
perform a varieiy of student choreography. 
including modern, jazz, and tap pieces, and a 
piece by guest choreographer Dianne Carruth. 
Pat Gray directs. 



Sunday 

November 18, 8:00 p.m. 

Whitley Auditorium 

PL\NO CONCERT 

Arlene Goler, assistant professor of music 
and experienced concert pianist, will present a 
program of 19th and 20th century piano 
music, including works by Leonard Bernstein 
and Alberto Gonastera. 



Thursday 

November 29, 8:00 p.m. 
Whitley Auditorium 
BAND CONCERT 

DECEMBER 

Sunday 

December 2, 4:00 p.m. 

Whitley Auditorium 

CHRISTMAS CHORAL CONCERT 



Thursday 

December 6, 8:00 p.m. 

Whitley Auditorium 

G. F. HANDEL'S "MESSIAH" 




EI.OXCOI.LF.GR 

FRIENDS of the LIBRARY 



I/We wish to join the FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY OF ELON COLLEGE 

as indicated below: 

-$50 annually 

- $100 annually 

$500 annually 



Student 

Contributing 

Associate 


$3 annually Sustaining 
$15 annually Sponsor 
$25 annually Patron 


Life 


$2500 or five years as Patron 


other 


annually 



Couples may become members by contributing at the Associate level or 
above (minimum $25.) 

Student members must be 18 years old and enrolled in an institution of 
higher education. 



NAME 



. TELEPHONE ( 1_ 



CITY" STATE* ZIP 

All contributions arc tax -deductible as provided by law. Your contributions 
may be eligible lo be matched by your employer. Please check with your 
corporate personnel office. 

MkU To tbe Frieods of Elon College 

Campus Box 2116. Elon College, North Carollaa 27244-2010 

The HUENDS OF THE LIBRARY OF ELON COLLEGE 

welcomes gifts, memorials, and endowments. Please address inquiries about 
donations to the Secretary, FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY OF ELON 
COLLEGE, Elon CoUege. Campus Box 2116. Elon College. Norih 
Carolina 27244-2010- 



Friends of the 
Elon Library 
organize 

Books are the "treasured wealth of 
the world, the fit inheritance of 
generations of nations," said Henry 
David Thoreau. 

The newly organized Friends of 
the Library of Elon College hopes to 
store up some of that treasure at the 
Iris Holt McEwen Library through 
its various activities and sponsorships. 

A board of eighteen men and 
women have joined forces to 
"promote the interests of the library 
and to provide enrichment for its 
total resources and facilities." To 
this end it will sponsor programs for 
its members, edit a newsletter, offer 
services to the community, and be a 
vehicle to receive support for the 
academic interests of the college. 

Academic excellence will be the 
emphasis throughout. By 
encouraging total use of the library 
facihties, by inspiring student 
interest in library careers, by gaining 
support from faculty, retirees, staff 
and alumni who feel that academic 
excellence is a priority today, and by 
passing on to students this 
"treasured wealth" as a fit 
inheritance, the Friends will help 
insure that Elon College will have a 
facility of promise for academic 
achievement. 

Invitations for membership are 
being mailed. If at this time you 
have not received yours, join now 
by filling in the coupon which is 
printed in this issue of Tbe 



Magazine of Elon. Select any of the 
membership categories and you will 
be privileged to (I) borrow books 
from the library's many collections, 
(2) receive a Friends newsletter, (3) 
attend programs for Friends only, 
and (4) receive a tax deduction for 
your gift. In addition, your gift can 
be designated for the Guy Lambert 
Memorial Fund by simply writing 
his name across your application. 



STAFF 

Managing Editor 

Nan Perkins 

Director of Communications 

Art Director 

Gayle Fishel '78 

Graphic Designer 

Contributing Editors 

Tim McDowell *76 

Director of Community Relations 

J. King White '80 

Director of Alumni & Parent 

Programs 

Stephen Ballard 

Sports Information Director 

Dr. Jerry Tolley 

Director of Annual Giving 

Assistants lo the Editor 

Mrs. Shirley Crawford 

Mrs. Emma Lewis 

Chris Quad '85 



TTie MiBBzInc of Elon (USPS 174-580) is 
published quarterly wiih an extra issue during 
(he fourth quarter. Second class postage paid 
ai Elon College. NC. 27244 Postmaster: 
Send address changes to Elon College Office 
of Development, Campus Box 2116, Eton 
College. N.C. 27244. 



Page 2 



The Magazine of Elon 



TODAY 



Centennial goals announced 

Young says Elon will raise 
admissions requirements 



President Fred Young has 
announced lo ihe faculty a major 
policy change in admissions 
standards for Elon College. 

Ai Ihe first faculty meeting of the 
1984-85 year, Young announced thai 
over the next four years the college 
will gradually raise the requirements 
for admission. 

Young said he wanted the college 
lo be generally recognized as "an 
excellent school for highly motivated 
young men and women" by 1989, 
when Elon will celebrate its 100th 
'birthday. 

"We are not a university, nor 
should we aspire lo be," said 
Young. "Neither is it our role to 
educate solely the academically elite. 
But we can and should aim for the 
top among the private institutions in 
the state with missions similar to 
ours. It is a position that is not 
clearly occupied by anyone, and it is 
a position that Elon can conceivably 
reach." 

Young said he had approved 
stricter admissions standards for 
entering freshmen next year. A 
slightly higher admission standard 
this year resulted in a substantial 
increase in the number of students 
rejected, although a record 
enrollment was set for the eighth 
-year in a row. 

Enrollment for 1984-85 stands at 
2,790 men and women. 

"Tightening admissions standards 
in a time of a 20 percent decrease in 
the hi^ school population, an 
ever-widening tuition gap and the 
continued expansion by the state 
system is an ambitious goal," said 
Young. "There is a strong 
possibility that the goal simply 
cannot be achieved. All of us must 
be psychologically prepared for that 
possibility." 

To achieve the goal, said Young, 
Elon must attract more good 
students and retain more of those 
students who are enrolled. 

"The best way to attract new 
students is to provide a satisfactory 
program for those who are already 
here," he said, noting that surveys 
show that most students decide to 
enroll at Elon because their friends 
at the college are satisfied and 
recommend it to them. 

"We must keep current students 
satisfied by enabling them to 
succeed," he said. "We enable 
students to succeed, not by lowering 
standards, which is false success, but 
by placing them in appropriate and 
effective programs, helping them to 
see the purpose of education, 
establishing mentor relationships 
frith them, and involving them in 
student activities." 



The president told the faculty 
members that they hold the key to 
the success of such an ambitious 
imdertaking. 

"Success in education can only be 
measured by the quality of 
experience the individual student 
has, and that experience is chiefly in 
faciJty hands. You are doing an 
outstanding job. 

"We advertise mentor 
relationships as a strength, and, 
obviously, our claims are justified," 
he said. 

Young stated that he did not 
envision any significant growth in 
size for Elon by 1989, and, 
consequently, the college should not 
need much additional space. 

In terms of facilities, he said that 
by the Centennial Year the fine arts 
center should be completed and the 
college should be "well on the way 
toward upgrading the science 
facilities." 

Young also proposed other goals 
for the Centennial Year. They 
include a fully operational general 
studies program, a comprehensive 
cultural and intellectual affairs 
program, an expanded religious life 
program, an enhanced career 
placement program, an Annual 
Fund of $500,000, and an 
endowment of $10 million. 

He also expressed a hope that by 
1989 the North Carolina Legislative 
Tuition Grant would be tied by 
formula to the subsidy for students 
in public institutions. 

"Unless this goal is achieved," 
said Young, "It is unlikely Elon can 
achieve its other goals because the 
tuition gap may well become 
insurmountable.'' 



David Pardue 
makes gift to 
Fine Arts Center 



David E. Pardue, Jr, of Buriington 
has made a gift of $50,000 to the 
proposed Elon College Fine Arts 
Center. 

A patron of the arts, Pardue is 
actively involved in fine arts in the 
community. He plays tuba in the 
Elon College Community Orchestra 
and supports this and other 
organizations. 

The fine arts center will house the 
music, art, and drama programs at 
Elon. Construction of the first phase 
of the complex is scheduled to begin 
this fall. 




GleD Raven Mills, Inc. Presideol Roger Gant, second from left, "writes a 
check" to EloD College for SSO.OOO, tbe amount of the company's challenge 
gift (0 tbe PRIDE n campaign. The challenge netted $210,000 from 90 
Alamance County donors, each of whom pledged $1,000 or more. Pictured 
with Cant are left lo right C.A. "Mon" Mclver, Alamance County chairman, 
Dr. James B. Powell, PRIDE II Chairman; and Elon President Fred Yoang. 



Pardue graduated from the 
University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill with a bachelor of 
science degree in business 
administration. He is currently 
president of the Dacourt Group, 
Inc., a real estate investment firm. 

Pardue has two children, 
Courtney and David, and is a 
member of the Elon College Board 
of Advisers. 

Dr. Jo Watts Williams, 
vice-president for development at 
Elon College, said the college was 
delighted with the Pardue gift. "We 
thank Mr. Pardue for his generous 
support and interest in our Fine Arts 
Center," said Williams. 



Elon makes 
cable debut with 
weekly show 

"Rituals" may be the first 
association you make between Elon 
College and fall television, but for 
many North Carolina residents it 
won't be the last. 

"Elon in Review," a weekly 
cablevision program featuring the 
people and events of Elon College, 
is now being shown over the local 
access cablevision channels in 
Alamance and Guilford counties 
every Thursday evening. 

In Alamance County, "Elon in 
Review" is shown on channel 32 at 
7:30 p.m. Other nearby local 
channels have also expressed an 
interest in the show. 

The show features interviews with 
campus personalities, highlights of 
athletic events, campus news, and 
coverage of the cultural and 



intellectual activities. 

The weekly show, an ambitious 
project, is the result of the efforts of 
Ray Johnson, coordinator of 
television services and assistant 
professor of communications, and a 
handful of staff and student 
assistants. Johnson is a former 
member of the history faculty at 
Williams High School in Burlington, 
N.C., where he also served as 
videotape coordinator. 

Johnson produces the weekly 
show using equipment recently 
purchased by the college which 
allows location video recording. The 
equipment will eventually be used in . 
television communications courses. 




October 1984 



Page 3 



Elder and Comer 
spearhead annual 
giving drives 

Two distinguished Eion College 
award winners will lead the 1984-85 
annual giving drives, according to 
Dr. Jerry R. Tolley, Elon Director 
of Annual Giving. 

James P. Elder, Jr., 1983 
Alumnus of the Year, will chair the 
college's Annual Fund drive. Dr. 
Elder, a Burlington native, 
graduated from Elon College in 
1960 with a bachelor of arts degree 
in history. He received his master's 
and doctorate degrees in English 
History from the University of 
North Carolina — Chapel Hill. 

Dr. Elder served as a history 
professor at Elon College from 1963 
to 1973 and was selected three times 
by the student body to receive the 
Outstanding Professor Award. He 
was also noted for his sponsorship 
of the Liberal Arts Forum at Elon 
College. Dr. Elder presently serves 
as the chief executive officer of The 
James P. Elder and Company 
consulting firm in Washington, D.C. 

Marvin Comer, a former recipient 
of the college's Citizen's Service 
Award, will again lead the Athletic 
Scholarship Fund Drive. He was 
elected president of the Fighting 
Christian Club Advisory Board for 
the 1984-85 fiscal year. He will be 
assisted by president-elect Haywood 
Simpson and second-vice president 
Anne Morrison. Mr. Comer also 
serves the college as a member of 
the Presidential Board of Advisers. 

Comer, who is now retired, had a 
distinguished career in the textile 
industry. During his career he has 
been active in community and civic 
affairs. He is a member and former 
chairman of the Burlington 
Recreation Commission, and a 
member and former officer of the 
Burlington YMCA. 




Mfurin H. Comer 



"We are extremely grateful to 
these two outstanding men for 
agreeing to serve in these vital 
functions," said Dr. Jerry R. 
Tolley, Director of Annual Giving. 
"Elon is fortunate to have dedicated 
supporters like Jim Elder and 
Marvin Comer." 



MOVE OVER WAKE FOREST- 
HERE COME THE ELON ALUMNI 



A high goal has been established for 
the 1984-85 Elon College Annual 
Fund according to Dr. Jerry Tolley, 
director of annual giving. Simply 
slated, Elon intends to capture the 
number two position in alumni 
participation among all North 
Carolina colleges and universities. 

Two years ago the percentage of 
alumni making gifts to Elon College 
stood at 15%. By the end of the 
1984 fiscal year, however, the figure 
had surged to 30 "^o, ranking Elon 
third in the state in alumni 
participation surpassed only by 
Wake Forest University and 
Davidson College. 

The goal this year is to overtake 
Wake Forest and assume the 
number two spot. "Exactly how 
high we will have to go to surpass 
Wake Forest remains to be seen," 
says Tolley. "Right now we don't 
have their figures from last year. 
But whatever it takes, I know that 
Elon alumni can do it." 

"In 1985 we will go after 
Page 4 



Davidson's number one spot," he 
added, "but that is another 
challenge. Right now we are full 
steam ahead after Wake Forest." 

During the last two annual fund 
drives Elon has added a phenomenal 
1850 new alumni donors, Tolley 
reported. This year, 1984-85, he 
expects to add another 1,000. 

"The only disappointment of last 
year's campaign," says Tolley, "was 
that a significant number of past 
contributors failed to make a gift. If 
Elon is to achieve its ultimate goal 
of becoming number one, every 
Elon alimmus and alumna would 
have to consider making a gift on an 
annual basis." 

In a recent letter former Eton 
professor and 1984-85 Annual 
Giving Chairman, Dr. James P. 
Elder '60. called on all Elon alumni 
to accept the challenge to pass Wake 
Forest for the number two position 
in alumni participation among 
colleges and universities in North 
Carolina. 



Four accept 

administrative 
appointments 

Four persons have been named to 
key administrative posts at Elon 
College this fall. 

Robert G. Anderson has been 
named college planning officer., He 
will develop and implement a 
marketing plan and assist faculty 
committees and academic 
departments with advancement 
programs. Anderson holds a B.A. in 
history and political science from St. 
Andrews Presbyterian College and 
an M.A. in African Studies from 
American University in Washington, 
D.C. where he has also completed 
course work for a Ph.D. in 
International Studies and Foreign 
Policy. He has served in a variety of 
administrative roles at St. Andrews 
and has also been chairman of the 
Department of Political Science at 
Presbyterian College in South 
Carolina. 

Richard McBride has been 
appointed college chaplain and 
coordinator of counseling. A native 
of Roanoke, Virginia, and an 
ordained Baptist minister, McBride 
has served as college minister at 
Gardner-Webb College and as 
assistant chaplain at Wake-Forest 
University. He is a graduate of the 
University of Virginia, the Union 
Theological Seminary in New York 
and Duke Divinity School. 

Steven C. Reinhartsen has 
accepted the position of director of 
cooperative education. He is a 
graduate of Valparaiso University in 
Indiana and holds an M.E.D. from 
UNC-Greensboro. He is a former 
director of career planning and 
placement at Elizabeth City Slate 
University. 

Robert A. Wood has been named 
director of adult education and 
special programs. Wood received his 
E.D.D. degree from 
UNC-Greensboro. He also holds an 
E.D.S., M.E.D. and B.S. from East 
Carolina University and is an 
experienced public school 
administrator. At Elon he will be in 
charge of the M.B.A. program, 
Elon in the Evening, and all other 
continuing education programs. 



Nev7 faculty 
members arrive 
for fall term 

Thirteen new full-time faculty 
members, representing an impressive 
range of talents, educational 
backgrounds and experience joined 
the Elon College faculty this fall. 

Herman Brock has accepted the 
position of assistant professor of 
accounting. Brock, a certified public 
accountant, holds a B.A. and M.A. 
from Roosevelt University in 
Chicago. He has extensive 
experience in financial management. 

George A. Coltrane has been 
appointed associate professor of 
accounting and business 
administration. He is a Phi Beta 
Kappa graduate of Duke University 
where he received his J.D. degree 



and is the former chairman of the 
department of economics and 
accounting at Converse College. 

Dlaoa Sbetla Dwyer, instructor in 
foreign languages, holds a B.A. 
degree from St. Joseph's College in 
Connecticut and an M.A. from 
UNC. Chapel Hill. She has extensive 
experience in leaching German. 
Don C. Gibson, Jr. has been 
named associate professor and 
chairman of the department of fine 
aris. He is a talented fiutist and 
former chairman of the division of 
instrumental studies at UNC, 
Greensboro. He received his B.A. 
and M.A. from Duquesne University 
and his Ph.D. in music theory from 
Florida State University. 

Arlen Dale Keeling has been 
appointed assistant professor of 
economics. He received a B.S. and 
M.S. from the University of 
Arkansas and an M.A. in economics- 
from Virginia Polytechnic Institute. 
He has taught economics on a 
college level for eight years. 

Leonard Ray Johnson is a new 
instructor in military science. He is a ] 
native of Cincinnati, Ohio, and a 
staff sergeant in the U.S. Army, 
specializing in personal administration. 
William Ray Jobnson has been > 

named coordinator of television i 

services and assistant professor of 
communications. Johnson holds a 
B.S. degree from Appalachian State » 
University and a M.E.D. from 
UNC-Greensboro. He was employed 
by Burlington City Schools for 13 
years, teaching advanced placement 
history and television production. 

Richard C. Mroz is the new 
director of the medical lab 
technician program. He holds a B.S. 
from the University of Maryland 
and is a candidate for the doctoral 
degree in the Catholic University of 
America Medical Technology 
Program. He was previously 
education coordinator of the St. 
Joseph Hospital of Medical 
Technology in Baltimore, Maryland. 

James L. Murphy has accepted 
the position of instructor in 
mathematics and computer 
information science. He holds a B.S. 
degree from Campbell University 
and has 18 years experience in 
public school teaching. 

Susan L. Piepke has accepted a 
position as instructor in foreign 
languages. She holds a B.A. from 
Suny-Albany, an M.S. from the 
University of Rochester, and an 
M.A. from Middlebury College in 
Connecticut from which she is now 
working towards a doctoral degree. 

Rosalind Reichard, assistant 
professor of mathematics, has 
extensive experience teaching math 
on the college level. She received 
her bachelor's degree from Harpur 
College in Binghampton, New York, 
and her master's and Ph.D. degrees 
from Michigan State University. 
Thomas K. Tlemann has been 
named associate professor of 
economics. He graduated from 
Dartmouth College and received his 
Ph.D. from Vanderbilt University. 
He is a former member and acting 
chairman of the department of 
economics at Wabash College. 

William C. Wood has t^een named 
assistant professor of business 
administration. He holds degrees 
from Lenoir-Rhyne, the Lutheran 
Theological Southern Seminary, and 
master's and Ph.D. degrees in 
engineering from the University of 
Virginia. He is the former assistant 
director of the Center for Interactive 
Management at the School of 
Engineering and Applied Science of 
the University of Virginia. 

The Magazine of Elon 



ALUMNI 



Regional meetin gs 

Four Elon alumni chapters 
enjoy summer gatherings 



Four alumni chapters have 
sponsored regional gatherings in 
recent months. A committee of local 
alumni organized each function, and 
the college's Office of Alumni & 
Parent Programs provided 
organizational assistance. For more 
information on how to become 
involved in future chapter events, 
contact the president of the 

- respective chapter at the telephone 
nimiber listed below or the Office of 
Alumni & Parent Programs. 

Sanford/Lee Coanty 

In March, the SANFORD/LEE 
COUNTY ALUMNI CHAPTER 
sponsored a dinner at the Golden 
Corral Restaurant in Sanford. 
About 45 alumni, parents and 
prospective students attended. After 
dinner the gathering heard remarks 
from J. King White '80, director of 
alumni & parent programs; Brank 
Proffitt, director of planned giving; 
and Marydell R. Bright, dean of 
admissions and financial aid. Mrs. 
Bright showed the admissions slide 
show, "Elon: A Place of Infinite 
Possibilities" and conducted a 
question and answer session. Don 
Dollar '70. Lisa Roberts Foushee '81 
and Irene Hook Covington '41 were 

- responsible for the arrangements. 
(Chapter President: Don Dollar, 
919/774-4447.) 



Forsyth Couaty 

Friday, July 13, proved to be a 
lucky day for about 70 Elon alumni 
who gathered for an informal 
poolside social at Old Town Club in 
Winsion-Salem. Delicious hors 
d'oeuvres were prepared by Lynn 
Moore Stewart '81, Kathy Gilliam 
Ruffin '81 and Tim Stevenson '75. 
Complimentary refreshments were 

. served, and a disc jockey provided 
the entertainment throughout the 
evening. Jack Locicero '81, Anna & 
Gene Walker *82, Bob Ruffin '81, 

' Barbara Stokes "82 and Wally 
Vinson '79 were the chief o^gani^ers 
of the event, which was hosted by 
Carl and Lynn Stewart. Members of 
the college staff present were Scott 
Stevenson '82, associate director of 
admissions, and King White '80. 
This function reestablished the 
FORSYTH COUNTY ALUMNI 
CHAPTER, and plans are being 
made to sponsor future gatherings. 
(Chapter President; Jack Locicero 

, 919/761-5587.) 



.Suffolk/Tidewater 

The first social sponsored by the 
SUFFOLK/TIDEWATER 



VIRGINIA CHAPTER in over a 
year proved to be well worth the 
wait as nearly 75 area alumni 
enjoyed a pool party at the Suffolk 
(Va.) Swimming Pool on Satiuday 
evening, July 28. Although rain had 
been predicted, clear skies prevailed 
throughout the evening while college 
friends socialized and enjoyed the 
refreshments. The arrangements 
were made by Betty Jean Riddick 
Crigger '76, and her husband, Terry 
'71. King White '80 represented the 
college. Others present who helped 
to "spread the word" were Steve '82 
& Marcia '80 Humphrey, Sally 
O'Neill '70, Henry '75 & Mopsi '72 
Pittman, Don Goldberg '69, John 
'71 & Nina '70 McConnell, Jay "78 
& Debbie '77 Butler, and Wellington 
Saecker '41. (Chapter President: 
Betty Jean Crigger 804/934-0250.) 



Greater Richmond area 

A group of local alumni 
sponsored the fourth annual summer 
social, a "T.G.l.F." party, for the 
GREATER RICHMOND ALUMNI 
CHAPTER on Friday, August 24. 
The get-together, held ai The 
Columbian Center, attracted a 
number of current and prospective 
students, many of whom would 
travel to Elon for the beginning of 
the fall semester the following 
weekend. More than 65 recent 
graduates and their guests socialized 
at the outdoor shelter while enjoying 
refreshments and music provided by 
a local DJ. The local alumni who 
assisted in promoting the function 
were Bonny Smith '81, Pete 
Roughton '80, Bill Day '81, Dee 
Dee Saunders '83, Sheila CalHs '83, 
Toni Napoli '82, Billy Streat '83, 
Julie Talley '84, Lowell Smith '83, 
and Jane and Chris Board '84. 
Nancy Redd Penick '81 
(804/747-1405) made the 
arrangements. (Chapter President: 
Linda May Shields '67 
804/379-1402.) 



The GREATER WASHINGTON 
ALUMNI CHAPTER is currently 
reorganizing and welcomes input 
from area alumni who want to 
become involved in chapter 
activities. For more details, contact 
Chapter President Bob Pafe '75 by 
calling (703)998-4037. 



Over 700 Elon alumni live in the 
Raleigh-Durham-Chapel Hill area, 
which is the only major 
meiropoiitan area in North Carolina 
without an active alumni chapter. 
Tim &. Linda Bartleii Moore (both 
'78) recently mailed a questionnaire 




BlUy Womble '82, Dale Page '84 and Jay Butler '78 caught up od old times at 
the Suffolk party. 




Two out-of-lowners, Linda Bartlett Moore '78 and Robin Moser '79 Joined 
tlie WinslOD-Salem alumol for a summer get-together. 




L-R, Anne Wyatt '84, Susan Chakales '85, Laurie Carter '84, Lisa Bartolomeo 
'84 and Susan Brooks Mills '85 were a few of the Elonltes who celebrated 
TGIF In RJchmi^nd. 



to the local alumni as the first step 
in reestablishing the TRIANGLE 
AREA CHAPTER. The response 
from the mailing was very good, 



October, 1984 



and plans are being made to hold the 
first social. If you want to become 
involved in the planning, contact the 
Moores at (919)469-9376. 

Page 5 



DAYS GONE BY 



One year ago, 1983 



For the first time since 1909. the academic yeaj begins without Dean Ementus 
A. L. Hook, who died on Commencement Sunday. 1983. ..construction begins 
on Duncan Court, located between Carolina and Smith dormitories... students 
and administrators struggle to adjust to campus life under a new state law that 
raises the drinking age to 19.. .enrollment reaches a new record — 2715 
students. ..Tri-Sigma adjusts to campus life without a sorority house, the result 
of zoning action by the town. .."Hot Smokin' Brass" and "Chairman of the 
Board" entertain Homecoming audiences, and Gloria Goode is crowned 
Queen. ..plans are announced to increase WSOE-FM's power from 10 to 500 
watts. ..faculty and trustees approve MBA program to begin in fall. 1984.. .$5. 7 
million PRIDE II capital campaign is formally announced. ..construction of 
new track and soccer field behind Koury Field House continues. ..S.G. A. 
officers are Diane McSheehy, president; Bob Moser, vice president; John 
Smith, treasurer. 



Five years ago, 1979 



Students enjoy limited dormitory visitation privileges for the first 
time. ..Carolina and Sloan dormitories are renovated; Carolina houses females, 
and Sloan houses males. ..North Building is moved to the north campus and 
becomes a men's dormitory. ..the East Building houses the physical plant 
offices, classrooms and additional physical education facilities. ..a new parking 
lot is built behind the power plant. ..students are given the option of having 
private telephone lines installed in their rooms. ..S.G. A. gives S.U.B. authority 
to plan and execute major entertainment programs.. .Greeks relocate: Neese 
House is demolished and Kappa Sigma moves to the ITK house; Sigma Pi 
moves to the Kappa Psi Nu house; ZTA moves to Haggard Avenue; Sig Ep 
moves into ZTA's former residence; TKE moves to the Gibbs House... plans 
to construct Koury Field House are announced. .."The Lighthouse" expands 
and "Bill's Blue Room" becomes "Dewar's"...Bill Momingstar succeeds Bill 
Miller as basketball coach. ..class of '54 donates court in front of student 
center. ..Mary Carroll is crowned Homecoming Queen. ..academic computer in 
Learning Resources Center is used for the first time. ..student body leaders are 
Bryant Colson, president; King White, vice president; John Reaves, 



Ten years ago, 1974 



Undercover agents 
stage midnight raid 

...another episode in the 
continuing soga of the 
Elon Memory Contest. 




E. Cooper Mattocks 
Qass of '79 
[Kappa Sigma] 



(remember it clearly, as if it 
happened yesterday. It was 
the spring of "78" and most 
of the Elon sororities were enjoying 
their yearly banquet one weekend 
night. It just so happened that 
nothing was going on at Elon that 
night or at "Bill's Blue Room" and 
the "Lighthouse." What to do? 

With our bellies fuU of "ale" and 
women on the brain, "Leeper" and 
I decided to have some fun. Our 
master plan was to "worry" the 
sisters of the Tri-Sigma sorority. 
That meant access to their house 
was necessary. Little did they know 
what we were about to do while they 
were away I 

"Leeper" and 1 grabbed two 
pillowcases and walked the three 
blocks to the Tri-Sig house. Upon 
entry we stumbled in the dark, but 
did manage to "borrow" every last 



piece of imderwear we could find. 
Our mission accomplished, we felt 
elated. 

Back at the Kappa Sigma 
Fraternity house we sifted through 
our find like a prospector having 
just foimd gold. Our bounty was 
not just limited to regular 
run-of-the-mill imderwear, but ones 
with zippers, lace, see-thru fabric 
and an assortment of wild colors. A 
couple of fraternity brothers joined 
us and we laughed hysterically while 
trying to match each piece with the 
girls who lived in the house. Later 
on, we separated the boring stuff 
from the juicy incriminating 
evidence, then returned to the bar. 
While discussing our treasure, we 
came up with the idea of tacking the 
good stuff arotmd the perimeter of 
the bar. After all, our fraternity had 
a scheduled mixer with Tri-Sigma 
the next weekend. What more 
perfect way to stretch a good prank? 

When Saturday finally arrived, 
"Leeper" and I sat in our room 
prior to the mixer and made 
predictions as to which piece of 
"evidence" belonged to which sister. 
After the girls arrived and settled in, 
they could be seen whispering softly 
among themselves, as they managed 
to put two and two together. It 
wasn't long before the sisters began 
to open up, but not until a couple 
of doses of "liquid courage" had 
been administered. Eventually, they 
came forward and claimed their 
personal items. 

As for our predictions — who 
would have ever guessed that the 
quietest, most reserved, and 
well-mannered girl in the sorority 
would wear hot pink, zippered, 
laced, see-thru panties. I guess the 
old saying, "You can't judge a book 
by its cover," certainly applied here. 

Only at Elon I 



Football team compiles a 10-2 record. ..a game room is built in Long Student 
Center... efforts continue to estabhsh radio station WELN-FM...Dr. and Mrs. 
John L. Crumpton donate their Person County home to the college for use as 
a conference center... enrollment reaches a new high — 2175 students. .."The 
Coffeehouse." a post-WWII structure that served in many capacities for 
nearly 30 years, is demolished. ..Sharon Patterson is crowned Homecoming 
Queen. .."The Pendulum," a biweekly student tabloid, begins 
publication. ..consumer rights activist Ralph Nader addresses student 
body.. .S.G. A. officers are Mark Smith, president; Mark Mancini, vice 
president; Larry Anderson, treasurer. 



Twenty-five years ago, 1959 



Oil painting of former Elon President W. A. Harper is unveiled for display in 
Whitley Auditorium. ..Johnny Graves is named college chaplain... Elon College 
Community Church holds its first service, and summer commencements are 
thereafter held in the air-conditioned church instead of in Whitley 
Auditorium. ..North Dormitory (the old gymnasium) is torn down...Mooney 
Building is renovated — the first floor is converted into a student union, and 
a language laboratory is installed on the third floor... Homecoming Ball 
features "Sam Donahue and His Orchestra".. .Governor Luther Hodges 
addresses college community at chapel convocation.. .fiourescent lighting is 
installed in Carlton Library. ..entering freshmen get acquainted at Moonelon 
Conference Center. .."An Evening in Paris" is the theme of the Homecoming 
Dance, and Faye Gordon reigns as Queen. ..the six-day semester system is used 
for classes and night school. ..student body leaders are Linwood Hurd, 
president; Victor Hoffman, vice president; Janet Pugh Johnson, 
secretary-treasurer. 



Fifty yean ago, 1934 

Students are denied permission to dance on Halloween; in retaliation, students 
"roll" the campus with toilet paper, place some purloined outhouses in front 
of West Dormitory and park two Model T Fords on its porch. ..President L. 
E. Smith takes steps to regain the college's lost accreditation by hiring 
instructors with high professional degrees, ..college struggles to remain open in 
the face of ever-increasing debts. ..Coach "Peahead" Walker's football squad 
posts a 6-2-1 record and wins the North State Conference championship for 
the second consecutive year. ..student body leaders are Bradshaw Holland, 
president; Aubrey O. Winecoff, student senate president; Patricia Holden, 
student council president. 



PARENTS WEEKEND 
NOVEMBER 2-4 

HIGHLIGHTS 



• Talent Show 

• "Meet the Faculty" 

• Picnic Lunch 



• Football gome: 
Elon vs. Newberry 

• Emanons of Elon 
in concert 

• "Fifth Quarter Social" at Alamance Country 
Club —Haven will play 



Parenfs, 

watch 

your 

mail for 

more 

details 

and plan 

to join us ! 




Page 6 



The Magazine of Elon 



FORGING 
A DREAM 

DAVID BREWIN 
ENJOYS CAREER 
AS BLACKSMITH 



By Tom DeTltta 

Dreams are something most people 
save for a quiet moment away from 
whatever job they happened to have 
fallen into. 

David Brewin, Elon '69, fell into 
careers as a high school Spanish 
instructor, and then an elementary 
school guidance counselor. 

Deep down inside, however, 
Brewin maintained a fascination for 
forging metal. The dream of being a 
blacksmith had first taken root in 
him at 11 years of age, when his 
father took him to see the movie 
"Moby Dick." 

He vividly remembers the scene in 
which Captain Ahab. played by 
Gregory Peck, forged a harpoon to 
kill the great white whale and 
quenched it in blood he collected 
from his shipmates. 

"Boy, I just fell in love with 
that," Brewin said. "It struck a 
chord in me that just stayed in the 
back of my mind; I really loved 
forged metal work." 

Still, a man who graduates from 
college with a Spanish major ought 
to teach Spanish, and so Brewin 
returned to his native Eastern North 
Carolina to teach in an elementary 
school. 

Dissatisfaction caused Brewin to 
try another direction; this time a 
master's degree in counseling from 
East Carolina University which led 
to a job as an elementary school 
guidance counselor. 
But that didn't last long. 
"I remember the year I quit, I was 
bored one day watching kids take 
tests in the library when I looked 
down into the garbage can and saw 
this thing that said, 'Campbell (John 



C. Campbell Folk School in 
Brasstown, N.C.) offers 
blacksmithing courses,' " Brewin 
said. 

Brewin reached down and fished 
the piece of paper out of the trash 
— at whatever risk to his status 
among the test-takers. 

"When the testing was over I 
went right back to my office and 
called up the Folk School," Brewin 
said. "They had a course in 
blacksmithing coming up in the 
summer. 

"I came out to the school and 
just fell in love with the place. The 
preservation of traditional crafts, 
the folk music and dances at night. 
The Folk School was one of the 
most amazing places I had ever 
seen." 

Brewin's instructor for his second 
class at the school was the 
world-famous blacksmith Francis 
Whitaker from Aspen, Colorado. 
About halfway through the 
iwo-week class session, Whitaker 
called the class together to talk with 
them. 

"He said. 'I can sense that a lot 
of people are unhappy with their 
lives and their jobs,' " Brewin said. 
"Then he said, 'I'm not sure what 
to tell you about that. I can 
gratefully say that never happened 
10 me. I've been a blacksmith now 
for 40 some years and I've loved 
every day of it.' " 

That message, in hghi of the 
satisfaction he found in banging a 
hammer on metaJ in the beautiful 
Smokey Mountains, had a very 
powerful effect on Brewin. 





Brewin takes a rest to gaze Into the fire. 
October, 1984 



David BrewlD '69, a blacksmith at the John C. CampbeU 
Folk School In Brasstown, N.C, Inspects a ram's head 
poker. 

"I was convinced I had an ability — ^— ^^^— ^— 
to blacksmith," Brewin said. 

Within a year, Brewin quit his job 
at the school and started his own 
blacksmithing shop in his native 
Hertford, N.C. Soon a position 
became available at the Folk School, 
where Brewin has worked as the 
resident blacksmith for five years 
now. 

Brewin has been perfecting his 
skill from Whitaker and others in 
the trade. 

"Being a blacksmith is a life-long 
process," he said. "You keep 
learning all the time." 

When he's not learning or 
teaching, Brewin is creating fine, 
commissioned metalwork. He was 
recently asked to do all the 
hardware for the oldest brick home 
in North Carolina listed in the 
National Historical Register — the 
Newbowld-White House in 
Hertford, N.C. Blacksmithing is one 
of the few methods of production 
left in which a person can ask for 
something to be made the way he or 
she wants it. 

"You can't call up a factory and 
get a personal touch," Brewin said. 
"They make it the way they make 
ii, and if you don't like it — well 
that's lough." 

Brewin recalls how, as a child, he 
forged little harpoons on his parents 
patio grill using a tractor weight as 
an anvil. 

The summers he worked in his 
grandfather's shipyards on the 
coast, he remembered talking for 
hours to one of the ship's old 
blacksmiths, trying to get as much 
information from him as he could 
on the an. 

Now he works eight hours a day 
at the thing he dreamed of doing all 
those years. 

"I think everybody's got a 
purpose in life and [ hadn't found it 
leaching Spanish or counseling," 
Brewin said. "But when I'm 
blacksmithing, I really feel like I'm 
doing what I'm supposed to be 
doing." 



"/ really feel like 
I'm doing what I'm 
supposed io be doing. 



Page 7 



the plot THICKENS 

ELON IS CHOSEN AS LOCALE FOR TV SERIES 
RITUALS" AND CONTROLLED CHAOS RESULTS 



By Tim McDowell 



The lines on Jorn Winther's 
face were showing the strain 
of having been awake all 
night on the "red eye" flight from 
Los Angeles. His words were coarse 
in their heavy Swiss accent. 

"The Elon College campus is 
perfect," ihe executive producer of 
"Rituals", a new dramatic serial 
shown nationwide on television this 
fall, was telling Elon College 
President Fred Young in an early 
morning meeting. "It is just what 
we have been looking for." 

Thus began a long series of 
negotiations that would bring 
Hollywood to the peaceful setting of 
Elon College for a tumultuous 
10-day sprint which would excite, 
anger, motivate, frustrate and 
challenge the facilities of a college 
hardly prepared for the invasion. 

Exactly one week after the first 
telephone inquiry from the North 
Carolina Film Commission, a small 
army of technicians, hairdressers, 
cameramen, audio specialists, 
makeup artists, and cast members — 
including Joanne Fflug of the movie 
"M'A'S'H", Dennis Patrick of 
"Dallas", and Monte Markham of 
"The New Perry Mason" — were 
joking with students, faculty and 
administrators next to Alamance 
Building. 

Winther was relieved. At least 
something was being filmed, after 
months of research, writing, selling, 
rewriting, and casting for a new 
show that many critics said would 
never see celluloid. Although the 
pilot program had been a success, 
"Rituals", with a theme similar to 
"Dallas" and "Dynasty", would be 
a 30-minuie, five-nights-a-week 
dramatic serial, something never 
attempted in commercial television. 

Now, after securing time slots on 
104 stations — a whopping 90 
percent of the television market — 
the director was shouting "Quiet on 
the set, please! Film speedl Go!" 

The absence of the word "action" 
was apparent only lo those of us 
unfamiliar with the Winther style. 

The previous week had been 
especially hard on Winther. Since 
the series revolved around a 
Southern girls' school, all efforts 
were concentrated on selecting a 
college campus. Other scenes would 
be filmed in the same area and 
would be located later. The cast and 
crew were scheduled lo arrive in less 
than a week to begin work, and a 
thousand details had to be worked 
through before they came. Several 
episodes needed to be completed 
before the series began, a date less 
than two months away. 

Two days into the negotiations, 
President Young said the college 
would not participate. Too many 
questions remained about the impact 
the series and the filming would 
have on the reputation of the 
college. 

Set designer Jack McAdam and 
location manager Kim Winther, son 



of the producer, flew from Los 
Angeles (hat same night and spent 
the next day agreeing to all of 
Young's objections. By Thursday, a 
new contract had been written. Only 
exterior shots would be allowed, and 
any signs identifying the Elon 
campus or buildings were to be 
changed. Scenes filmed on campus 
would not be used in any other 
productions, and "Rituals" had to 
comply with the prime time 
standards of the National 
Association of Broadcasters 
television code, which meant the 
program would be rated for general 
audiences if it were a motion 
picture. 

In addition, Elon would have 
access to the scripts of scenes filmed 
on campus, and a credit for the 
college location would follow each 
program, if the college desired. The 
college was to be paid an 
undisclosed sum for use of the 
campus. 

As part of the contract. I was to 
be the college representative who 
would stay with the production 
company during their visit and 
approve all campus filming. The 
production company. Telepictures 
Corp., was to reimburse the college 
for my salary while I was on loan to 
them. What I thought would be an 
exciting week turned into a 
laborious marathon of 16-hour days 
in the boiling sun with little time for 
anything but hard work. 

Following a hastily called news 
conference Friday to announce the 
campus site, the crew set up 
headquarters in the Ramada Inn and 
began the task of finding other 
locations. Especially elusive was a 
country mansion with siables and 
white columns, the type of 
plantation home the Chapin textile 
family — the central characters in 
the series would own. After showing 
Winther every mansion I knew in 
the area, a helicopter was borrowed 
from N.C. Governor Jim Hunt, and 
the crew covered the state visiting 
sites recommended by the North 
Carolina Film Commission. 

Finally, after three days of 
searching, a pilot volunteered «hat 
he knew a beautiful old home in 
southern Alamance County, and 
Winther knew after the first flyover 
he had found the site — the F.D. 
Hornaday Jr. home near Snow 
Camp. Contacted late Sunday, the 
gracious Hornadays agreed to open 
their home to the crew. 

A church across the road provided 
the graveyard scene although the 
"graves" had to be created (using 
Siyrofoam tombstones), and Glen 
Raven Mills, Inc. agreed to let one 
of their textile plants serve as the 
center of the Chapin family wealth. 
A Rolls Royce, Jaquar, Jeep, and 
other specialized cars were located 
and borrowed. 

By late Sunday night, the cast and 
crew had arrived in Burlington, and 
an 11 p.m. production meeting in 
the deserted lobby of the Ramada 
Inn brought the "Rituals" family 




Tim McDowell, center, director or community relations, served as college 
liaison with the film crew and served as an extra In several scenes. 




For a week Elon College became Haddon Hall, private school for girls In 
Virginia. 

together for the first time. I 
assumed everyone would know each 
other, but that was not the case. 
Like the opening day of school, the 
40 or so strangers — from actors to 
prop men, stretched out on the floor. 
stairs, and lounging in the few 
chairs available — introduced 
themselves around the room. 
Winther had brought this group 
together, a mixture of Hollywood 
and New York, and their loyalty to 
the producer was evident from the 
beginning. 

The daily shooting schedule 
seemed commonplace to everyone 
but me. The cast would be in 
makeup and wardrobe at 7 a.m., 30 
minutes after the crew was on 
location setting up equipment. 
Lunch would be a 30-minute break 
sometime between 1 o'clock and 3 
p.m., and filming often continued 
until well after dark. Dinner was 




Joanne PTIag stars as overbearing 
heiress Taylor Chapin. 



Page 8 



The Magazine Of Elon 




show to be filmed on location and 
70 percent shot at Telepictures' 
Hollywood soundsiage. The cast and 
crew will return to the Elon College 
campus this fall and again next 
spring, if the show's ratings remain 



high. With the college now in full 
enrollment, more students will get 
an opportunity to see a television 
production company at work, and 
more than a few will dream of being 
"discovered" by Hollywood. 



Daydine TV heartthrob Mark LaMura freely signed autographs. 




Veteran actor Monte Markham 
plays Haddon Hall president. 

early if before U p.m., and a 
midnight production meeting would 
decide the next day's schedule. 
There was little time for play. 

Even though the temperatures 
hovered in the upper 90s, and the 
crew had to dress in sweaters and 
jackets because of the fall showing, 
1 never heard a complaint. Once, 
when a sudden shower halted 
filming, the crew raced to cover the 
cameras and equipment, then 
enjoyed a basketball game in the 
pouring rain. Other than a dressing 
room game of Trivial Pursuit, it was 
the only recreation 1 witnessed. 

The cast and crew seemed truly 
appreciative of the hospitality they 
received on the Elon campus. When 
not involved in a scene, they were 



glad to sit for interviews with the 
local press, and most of the stars 
taped segments for an Elon College 
television program. The conference 
room in Powell Building became a 
makeup room, and the college made 
Wilkins Lounge available for the 
cast to rest. It became a popular 
place for Pflug, Markham, Patrick 
and the other actors to find some 
peace and enjoy a sandwich. 

The actor creating perhaps the 
most excitement on campus was not 
involved in "Rituals'". Mark 
LaMura, who plays Mark Dalton on 
ABC's "All My Children," is 
engaged to Andrea Moar, who plays 
a Chapin sibling in "Rituals". With 
"All My Children" on break 
because of ABC's Olympic 
coverage, LaMura — an old friend 
of Winther from the producer's 
"All My Children" days — stayed 
with the crew throughout their visit. 
With Moar moving to the West 
Coast set of "Rituals", it was the 
last opportunity the couple had 
together before LaMura returned to 
the ABC studios in New York. 

College students comprise a large 
part of the daytime serial audience, 
and LaMura was recognized 
wherever he went. He graciously 
gave autographs and posed for 
photographs while trying to learn 
from Winther the production end of 
television. 

On one occasion, LaMura and I 
were dispatched to a country store 
10 get soft drinks for the crew, 
which was filming scenes at the 
country mansion. Always ready to 
joke, the actor persuaded a Coke 
truck driver making a delivery at the 
store to drive the huge truck onto 
the set to distribute free Cokes. It 
obviously distrupted filming. "You 
said you wanted a Coke," LaMura 
shrugged to the producer, whose 
rage quickly turned to laughter. 

"Rituals" began syndicated 
television showing September 10, 
with plans for 30 percent of the 



TUNE IN TOMORROW 

"Rituals" Is seen aadoawlde on these statioDs. 



MARKET 


STATION 


TIME 


MARKET 


STATION 


TIME 


NEW YORK 


WNEW 


8:0OP 


KNOXVILLE 


WATE 


10:0OA 


LOS ANGELES 


KTTV 


8:00P 


MOBILE 


WEAR 


3:30P 


CHICAGO 


WELD 


7:30P 


ALBUQUERQUE 


KOAT 


2:30P 


SAN FRANCISCO 


KRON 


3:O0P 


W, PALM BEACH 


WPEC 


4:00P 


BOSTON 


WCVB 


4:00P 


FRESNO 


KJEO 


3:00P 


WASHINGTON D.C 


WTTG 


ll;O0P 


JACKSONVILLE 


WTLV 


4:O0P 


DALLAS 


KNBN 


IO:OOP 


GREEN BAY 


WLRE 


IO:OOP 


CLEVELAND 


WJKW 


4:00P 


ROANOKE 


WSLS 


4:00P 


HOUSTON 


KRIV 


7:30P 


ROCHESTER 


WROC 


7:30P 


PITTSBURG 


WPTT 


7:30P 


OMAHA 


WOWT 


3:0OP 


MIAMI 


WDZL 


II:0OP 


PORTLAND. ME 


WCSH 


4:0OP 


SEATTLE 


KSTW 


10:30A 


HONOLULU 


KIKU 


7:30P 


MINNEAPOLIS 


WTCN 


3:00P 


CHATTANOOGA 


WTVC 


4:(X)P 


ATLANTA 


WXIA 


4:00P 


TRLCITIES 


WKPT 


3:00P 


TAMPA 


WTOG 


II:OOP 


JACKSON. MS 


WAPT 


3:00P 


ST LOUIS 


KSDK 


2;30P 


COLUMBIA, SC 


WOLO 


7:00P 


DENVER 


KUSA 


3:30P 


YOUNGSTOWN 


WFMJ 


7:30P 


SACRAMENTO 


KOVR 


3:00P 


SPRINGFIELD, MA 


WGGB 


4:00P 


INDIANAPOLIS 


WPDS 


12:0ON 


BURLINGTON, VT 


WCAX 


4:00P 


BALTIMORE 


WBFF 


ll:OOP 


LAS VEGAS 


KTNV 


3:0OP 


NEW HAVEN 


WTNH 


4:O0P 


LAFAYETTE, LA 


KADN 


6:00P 


PHOENIX 


KPNX 


10:30A 


AUGUSTA. GA 


WJBF 


4:0OP 


SAN DIEGO 


XETV 


n:OOP 


EL PASO 


KDBC 


3:00P 


CINCINNATI 


WLWT 


7:30P 


SALINAS/MONTEREY KMST 


3;00P 


NASHVILLE 


WZTV 


IO:0OP 


ROCKFORD 


WTVQ 


4;00P 


MILWAUKEE 


WlTl 


3:00P 


CHARLESTON, SC 


wciv 


7;30P 


KANSAS CITY 


KMBC 


3;00P 


MONTGOMERY 


WKAB 


3:00P 


ORLANDO 


WCPX 


4:O0P 


COLUMBUS, GA 


WTVM 


4:O0P 


CHARLOTTE 


WBTV 


4:0OP 


AMARILLO 


KJTV 


6:O0P 


NEW ORLEANS 


WDSU 


3:30P 


BRNSVLE/MCALLEN KVEO 


lOrOOP 


BUFFALO 


WIVB 


7;O0P 


WICHITA FLS/LWTN KSWO 


IO:OOP 


GRN/SPR/ASH 


WSPA 


3:00P 


WILMINGTON 


WECT 




BIRMINGHAM 


WBMG 


lOrOOP 


TALLAHASSEE 


WTWC 


4:O0P 


MEMPHIS 


WMKW 


10:00P 


TRAVERSE CITY 


WPBN 


4:0OP 


RALEIGH 


WLFL 


8:O0P 


BOISE 


KIVI 


4;0OP 


OKLAHOMA CITY 


KOCO 


3:O0P 


LUBBOCK 


KJAA 


6:O0P 


SAN ANTONIO 


KSAT 


3:00P 


CHIXO/REDDING 


KRCR 


3:00P 


NORFOLK 


WTVZ 


7:30P 


COLUMBUS. MS 


WCBI 


3:00P 


HARRISBURG 


WHP 


4:00P 


MIDLAND/ODESSA 


KM ID 




WILKES BARRE 


WNEP 


II:OOA 


BAUGOR 


WVII 




ALBANY 


WRGB 


4:00P 


MEDFORD 


KOBI 


3:00P 


GREENSBORO 


WFMY 


4:00P 


FLORENCE 


WBTW 


4:00P 


SHREVEPORT 


KTBS 


9:00A 


UTICA 


WUTR 


4;00P 


RICHMOND 


WTVR 


4:00P 


LAKE CHARLES 


KVHP 


6:30P 


SYRACUSE 


WIXT 


1I:OOA 


PANAMA CITY 


WJHG 


3:00P 


LITTLE ROCK 


KTHV 












The old well provides the backdrop for a scene with Joaune Pflug and George 
LazcDby. 



October, 1984 



Page 9 



The faces of philanthropy 



THREE PATRONS SHARE THE COLLEGE VISION 

AND CARRY THE ELON FINE ARTS CENTER CLOSER TO REALITY 



I will be using the Elon 
College Fine Arts Center 
three or four times a week," 
says businessman David E. 
Pardue, who heads a nationwide 
estate investment group 
headquartered in Burlington, N.C. 

Pardue is a tuba player who 
regularly dashes over to the college 
to practice with the band and to 
play in the Community Orchestra 
and the Brass Quintet. Each year he 
plays in five or six orchestra 
concerts, at least two programs by 
the Brass Quintet, and eight or ten 
other recitals or concerts for 
churches or community groups. 

A $2 million fund-raising 
campaign is currently being 
conducted for Phase I of the fine 
arts center, and Pardue voices keen 
enthusiasm for the multi-faceted 
building. He has also made a 
substantial contribution to the 
building fund. 

"I am proud of what the center 
will do for the community and area, 
but mainly I'm interested in what it 
will do for the college," Pardue 
says. "This facility with its recital 
halls, practice rooms, studios, and 
lecture rooms will mean that the 
college can attract more good, 
serious music students. They will 
benefii the whole music program. A 
stronger fine arts program will 
further strengthen the college. It will 
set a positive tone." 

Pardue began playing in the band 



in the fifth grade. By the time he 
entered Williams High in 
Burlington, he was serious about 
trumpet and tuba, but the tuba won 
out as his primary instrimient. He 
played in all-state bands, and as a 
senior in 1964 he was chosen for the 
High School Band of America which 
played at the New York World's 
Fair and toured Canada for 22 
concerts. 

"I went to the University of 
North Carolina for a degree in 
business administration, and I 
dropped out of music. 1 now think 
that was pretty stupid," he admits. 
"About four years ago I bought a 
new horn and started playing again. 
I went out to Elon College and took 
lessons with Joe Belk, the brass 
instructor from Hickory, and got 
back into playing." 

"I am very busy with business 
and raising two childfen, but I find 
playing in the orchestra and the 
quintet challenging and satisfying," 
Pardue says. "Malvin Artley is a 
demanding conductor. We work 
hard. Then we have a great sense of 
accomplishment, of working 
together to produce a good 
performance." 

Pardue says that the jazz group, 
the Emanons, does a great job of 
recruiting for music and the whole 
college. "To combine that kind of 
recruiting with this new facility will 
improve the quality of music and of 
the school," he believes. 

Music is not Pardue's only 
interest in the arts, although it is 




Mn. Alyu Smith Cooper, a leading patron of music Id Alamance County and the state, 
Is a long-time supporter of the fine arts at Elon. 



Page 10 



obviously his choice for 
participation. His contemporary 
home with its solarium, skylights, 
and inviting reception areas shows 
off a collection of modem paintings 
to advantage. A commissioned 
sculpture of a ballet dancer 
symbolizes his own and his daughter 
Courtney's interest in ballet. Pardue 
included in his new home a room 
with a special resilient floor for 
dance practice and performance. 

Given the open architectural style 
of his home and the forte tones of 
the tuba, he has chosen for his 
practice a room that can be closed 
off — the master bathroom! 

David Pardue is one of many 
friends of the college and alumni 
who see the fine arts — music, 
drama, the dance, painting, 
printmaking, sculpture, ceramics, 
and the history of these arts — as a 
necessary ingredient of education. 
These friends and alumni are 
helping to make a dream come true. 
When completed, the planned Fine 
Arts Center will bring together the 
leaching, practice, performing, and 
library facilities that now are 
scattered around the campus in 
classrooms, studios, and an 
auditorium constructed years ago 
when student numbers totaled fewer 
than 400. 

Today's enrollment of more than 
2,700 means that major productions 
must be performed in the gym. 
What is great for basketball is a 
poor makeshift for opera, 
symphony, chorus or band. Plays 
must take to the boards in Whitley 
Auditorium or upstairs Mooney. 
The college has no place for an 
exhibition of student paintings, 
prints, or ceramics except for the 
classroom or temporary space in the 
library. The Priestley Collection of 
oil paintings, watercolors, and 
original prints given to the college 
now hangs in administration 
corridors, entrance halts and public 
offices. A well lighted, 
temperature-controlled and secure 
gallery will offer all students and the 
community a place to enjoy 
permanent and rotating art 
exhibitions. 

One alumna who believes in 
strengthening the fine arts as 
an integral part of the hberal 
education offered at Elon is 
_ Isabella Walton Cannon, B.A. *24, 
P first and only woman mayor 
^ of Raleigh (the capital city of 
J' North Carolina), perpetual 
>. volunteer and inexhaustible worker 

for good causes and organizations. 

1 The list of her current activities 

*" rivals that of workaholics half her 
age. Mrs. Cannon has made a major 



The Magazine of Elon 




in India and China; Liberia, West 
Africa; and Baghdad, Iraq. Her 
later travels have taken her to 
Mexico, South America, Nova 
Scotia, Scandinavia and the USSR, 
and back to Scotland many times. 
She is giving her collection of fine 
scrolls, screens, and other works of 
art to the North Carolina Museum 
of Art. 



With David Pardue and 
Isabella Cannon, another 
enthusiastic supporter of the 
fine arts at Elon College is Alyse 
Smith Cooper of Burlington, 
leader in musical circles 
of the Piedmont and the state. Mrs. 
Cooper serves as chairman of the 
Elon College Presidential Board of 
Advisers, and in this office 
brings a Ufetime of experience 
to discussions on the arts. For many 
years she has also served on the 
Board of Trustees of Duke 
University. 

Alyse Smith attended Randolph 
Macon College, but appendicitis 
interrupted her sophomore year and 
she returned home to Burlington. 
The rest of the semester she studied 
piano with C. J". Velie at Elon 
College. Then she went to Duke and 
completed an A.B. in English. 
During this time, her love of music 
brought her to the Elon campus for 
piano, voice, organ, and harmony. 



BusJnesamaa David Pftrdae, an accoiDpUsbed masidui, is also Interested tn art. 
The palndng by American artist James Lacbey Is from his private coUectloD. 



contribution to the Fine Arts 
Center, and the an gallery /board of 
trustees room will be named in her 
honor. 

"I wanted to make a contribution 
to Elon College, and when I learned 
of the multi-purpose area for the art 
gallery, the Elon College board 
meetings, and for various 
receptions, I wanted to help on that," 
she says. "1 felt this was a place 
where different interests and cross 
disciplines could come together." 

Mrs. Cannon serves on the Board 
of Directors for the Humanities 
Foundation at North Carolina State 
University, where she strives to keep 
the humanities as an integral part of 
technical and professional 
education. She says that "history, 
political science, English, languages, 
and the arts are not adjuncts to 
education; they should be part of 
every educated person's experience, 
continuing through life." 

Her own interest in speech and 
drama began in Winecoff High in 
Kannapolis, North Carolina, and 
continued at Elon College. Debating 
gave her added interest in politics 
and social issues. Drama carried 
over to her hfe in Raleigh where she 
was on the board which decided to 
build the Raleigh Little Theatre. She 
played in the first production and in 
16 other plays, one at the Chapel 
Hill Drama Festival. 

A sense of the dramatic adds 
color to her speeches and writings. 
Her biographical notes tell of the 
robbery of the Elon Banking and 
Trust Company when she, the 
cashier, was locked in the vault. 
Fortunately, she was soon able to 
free herself and the robbers were 
caught and convicted. One of her 

October, 1984 



popular lectures is on Dracula, 
about whom she read and did 
research in Romania. She holds the 
honorary black belt in karate, 
awarded after she presided at a 
demonstration. And surely her best 
piece of living drama was 
campaigning for mayor of Raleigh 
as "the httle gray lady in tennis 
shoes." Her tennis shoes proved to 
be running shoes, for she won and 
presided over the city government 
for two years. 

While mayor, Mrs. Cannon 
started a rotating an exhibit for her 
office. She wanted to give emerging 
and lesser known artists the 
opportunity to show their works. 
The rotating exhibition was the basis 
for fine arts displays in Raleigh's 
new Municipal Building. 

Her novel campaign was grist for 
the media. Major national 
magazines and all national 
newspapers ran articles as she ran in 
her tennis shoes. National television 
networks featured her. Reuters (a 
British news service) picked up the 
story for British and Continental 
coverage, partly because she had 
been born in Scotland and spent her 
first 12 years there. The mail and 
the personal friendships that 
developed with people around the 
world — especially with mayors, 
governors, and President and Mrs. 
Carter — are among her happiest 
memories. 

Mrs. Cannon has collected fine 
an, chiefly Chinese, Middle Eastern, 
and African. She and her husband 
Claude M. Cannon, a Foreign 
Service officer (who was for many 
years registrar and business manager 
of Elon College and also served as 
mayor of the Town of Elon), lived 




Isabella Walton Cannon '24 Is an energetic arts enthoslast. 

into worldwide journeys. 
When she graduated from Duke, her 
parents gave her a trip to Europe. 
This taste of travel developed later 

Her next step in education was 
taken at Teachers College, Columbia 
University, where she received the 
M.A. in English. This was during 
the Great Depression, and she felt 
fortunate to get an offer to teach at 
the Burlington High School. She 
taught, but she also practiced organ 
during the afternoons and piano at 
night. Exhaustion soon overcame 
ambition. Her parents suggested that 
she either teach or devote herself to 
music. She chose music and in 1933 
became organist at the Front Street 
Methodist Church in Burlington, a 
position she held until 1975. 

Again she returned to Elon for 
lessons in piano, followed by study 



Continued on page 18 



Story by 

MARY ELLEN PRIESTLEY 

Page 1 1 



OUR ATTIC IS IN THE BASEMENT 

a luok at history in the college archives 

story by Chris Quad 



Years ago, every house had an aiiic 
which was usually stuffed to 
overflowing. Most of us can 
remember poking around at some 
time or another in that wonderful 
haven filled with old clothes, trunks, 
books, photographs, odd pieces of 
furniture, dishes, and boxes loaded 
with curious knick-knacks. The attic 
was usually a catch-all room and the 
heart of the house, a silent guardian 
of memories. 

Elon College also has an "attic," 
in the basement of the McEwen 
Library. The Elon College archives 
are located there, along with an odd 
assortment of miscellany thai has 
accumulated over the years. 

Dr. Durward T. Stokes, Elon 
College historian, is the unofficial 
authority on the Elon archives. 
Almost hidden behind stacks of 
papers, filing cabinets, and banners, 
is Stokes' desk, also covered with 
various articles. 

"When anyone from the College 
finds something they don't know 
what to do with, they put it on this 
desk," said Stokes. "I come over 
here periodically to look through 
things, but everything is just thrown 
in here. It should all be organized 
and catalogued," he said. 

Indeed, just about every available 
space is filled with everything from 
a painting of a nude to a glass 
jar filled with ashes. Metal shelves 
line the walls, stacked with old 
annuals, catalogues, periodicals, 
books, photographs, and letters. 



"The only thing down here in the 
way of organization is a metal 
fire-proof filing cabinet," said 
Stokes. "It was expensive, took a 
long time lo get, and contains 22 
items, mostly important documents 
I've put in there that are 
irreplaceable," he said. 

Among these items are records of 
faculty proceedings from 1893-1924, 
a registration book dated 1890-1902, 
a book of student records 
reconstructed from the 1923 fire at 
Elon, and catalogues from 
1897-1903. 

In one corner of the small room is 
a box marked 'crystal chandelier' put 
there, according to Stokes, because 
the College had no appropriate place 
for it. Another box is labeled 
"beveled gold leaf mirror," also 
there for lack of a better location. 

On the floor, a box marked 'old 
pictures' contains old photographic 
dry plates (plate glass negatives), 
and old pictures, including one 
dated 1875 of the Rev. W.S. Long, 
W.W. Staley, and J.W. Wellons. 

On another shelf is a copy of the 
Bur)lDg(oD Dally Times-News, with 
the headline "Dr. Danieley Installed 
as President of Elon College." This 
was written when the Elon student 
body numbered 1,469, and a copy 
of the Times-News was five cents. 

"Guy R. Lambert, a librarian at 
Elon, set out to organize this room 
while he was here," said Stokes. 
"He straightened it up some, but 
died suddenly and no one has 





A collection of archives artifacts: ashes of s 
mortgage, Pslphellan pillow, painting of a nude. 



touched this room since," he added. 

"Before he came down and 
started putting things in stacks, you 
couldn't even get in the door," 



added Stokes. "What he did manage 
to accomplish in the short period of 
time he worked down here was a 
tremendous improvement," he said. 



Id Elon's "attic," memorabilia from nearly 100 

years Is In desparate need of cataloguing and organlzlag. 



WHERE WILL YOU BE IN JANUARY? 



You could be in London experiencing the 
museums, theaters, art galleries, concert halls 
and historic sites of England through the 
1985 ELON COLLEGE STUDY ABROAD 
PROGRAM . 

The 21 -day tour offers optional trips to 
Edinburgh, Scotland and to major cities on 
the continent. Academic credit is available in 
seven disciplines. 



For more information contact 

Dr. Bill Rich 

Studies Abroad Director 

Campus Box 2207 

Elon College 

Elon College, N.C. 27244 



Telephone (919) 584-2354 



ELON STUDY ABROAD 



i 

t 

n 


1 

t 



Page 12 



The Magazine of Elon 



ATHLETICS 



Former athletes and coach 
inducted into Hall of Fame 



Elon College honored four former 
attiletes and a former coach who 
have coniributed much to the 
school's rich athletic heritage in a 
tradition-filled ceremony held during 
Homecoming Weekend, 

Glenn Ray Ellis '74, Robert 
Donald Haithcox '53, Carroll Irvin 
Reid, Jr. '53, Lawrence John 
Trautwein '73, and Shirley S. 
"Red" Wilson were inducted into 
the Elon College Sports Hall of 
Fame in Whitley Auditorium on the 
Elon College campus at 10 a.m. on 
Saturday, Oct, 6. The four were also 
recognized between the first and 
second quarters of the football game 
played at Burlington Memorial 
Stadium that afternoon. 

Glenn Ray EIUs '74 

Glenn Ellis was an All-American 
standout at Elon College in 1973. 
The Eden, N.C. native was a 
coaches' All-Conference lineman 
and Greensboro Daily News Player 
of the Year, who gained All-District, 
AJl-State, and NAIA All-American 
■ status as well. He was a Kodak 
All-American, was selected to the 
third team of the AP Little 
All-America team, and was selected 
to play in the North-South All-Star 
game. 

During his senior year, Ellis tied 
the school record for fumble 
recoveries in a single game, sacked 
the quarterback 16 times, batted 
down 18 passcb, and was the team 
leader in individual tackles. 
Considered a team leader, Ellis 
received the 1973-74 Basnight 
Award, which is presented annually 
to the college's most outstanding 
athlete. 

Upon graduation from Elon, Ellis 
was chosen in the 10th round of the 
National Football League draft by 
the Los Angeles Rams, then 
immediately acquired by the 
Baltimore Colts. 

Ellis now lives in Eden and is 
head football coach, history teacher, 
golf coach, and athletic director at 
Stoneville Senior High School. He 
was inducted by Dwight D. 
"Mickey" Brown of Elon College, 
N.C. 

Dooald John Haltbcox *53 

"Big Don" Haithcox was Elon's 
first basketball player to score 1000 
-points during his college career, He 
was also excellent on defense, 
averaging 12.6 rebounds per game 
during the regular season. In 1952 
he became the first Elon player to 
score 600 points in a season, 
becoming one of only 6 players in 
North Carolina history to score over 
600 points. Haithcox was a four 
year letterman for Elon and was the 
team's leading scorer three of those 
years, averaging 13.1 points per 



game. At the end of his career, he 
held Elon records for career 
free-throws, career field goals, and 
career points scored. 

A native of Guilford College, 
N.C, Haithcox played under 
coaches Harold Pope (1949) and 
"Doc" Mathis (1950-52). The 1952 
team won 25 games during the 
season, a record that still stands 
today. That Elon team was also the 
first to score over 2000 points in one 
season. 

Haithcox now resides in Sheridan, 
Montana, where he owns the 
Sunriser Ranch and is the owner of 
a construction company. He was 
inducted by C. Benjamin Kendall 
'57 of Danville, Va. 

Carroll IrvIn Reid, Jr. '53 

Carroll Reid was a baseball and 
football standout at Elon College. 
As co-captain of the 1953 baseball 
team, Reid set the all-time Elon 
record for career RBI's with 68, 
breaking Walter Hobson's ll-year 
mark. 

A native of Ashland, Va., Reid 
was voted All-Conference in 1952-53 
and All-Slate in 1953. Playing under 
Coach Jim Mallory, he set many 
records before graduating, some of 
which still stand today. He ranked 
first in career runs scored (99), hits 
(112), RBI's (68), and stolen bases 
(41); second in career doubles (19); 
third in homeruns (6); and I2th in 
career batting average (.323), He 
lettered all four years. 

In football, he played four years 
as a kicker, kick returner, and on 
the defense. He lettered three years 
and was a leader in pass 
interceptions, in kickoff returns, and 
in points scored after touchdowns. 

Reid and his wife, the former 
Virginia Mae Poythress, reside in 
Smithsburg, Md. where he teaches 
and coaches at Smithsburg High 
School. He initialed the school's 
football and track programs, and his 
football squads boast an overall 
record of 101-49-2. Reid was 
inducted by Dr. Joseph E. Bryson 
'52 of Greensboro, N.C. 

Lawrence John Trautwein '73 

Larry "Traur" Trautwein was a 
four-year basketball starter for Elon 
under Coach Bill Miller. A native of 
Richwood, N.J., he was named to 
the All-Conference team three years, 
was twice an All-District 26 choice, 
and was an NAIA All-American 
Honorable Mention in 1973. Elon 
won over 20 games in each of the 
four seasons Trautwein was with the 
Fighting Christians. 

At graduation, Trautwein stood as 
the fifth leading scorer in Elon 
history, and he was the 11th player 
to hit 1,000 career points. He 
accumulated a total of 1738 points 





i 



Glenn Ray Ellis '74 




CaiTOll Irvin Reid, Jr. 'S3 

in his four seasons for the Maroon 
and Gold, averaging 14.7 points per 
game. His 1446 career rebounds 
ranks him among Elon's all-time 
leaders. He averaged 12.3 rebounds 
for each of the 118 games he played 
for the Fighting Christians. 

His career totals include a 49.6 
percent shooting average from" the 
floor and a 61.5 percent average 
from the charity stripe. 

Trautwein coaches varsity 
basketball for Paulsboro High 
School in Paulsboro, N.J., where he 
initiated the school's basketball 
program in 1977. His teams won 
conference championships in 1982 
and 1984. Trautwein lives with his 
wife, Diann, in Richwood, N.J. He 




Shirley S. WIUoo 

was inducted by T. William 
Morningstar '64 of Burlington, N.C. 

Shirley S. Wilson 

"Red" Wilson, a native of 
Madison, N.C, ranks as one of 
Elon's all-time top football coaches. 
The Christians advanced to the 
National NAIA championship game 
in 1973 and returned to the NAIA 
semifinals in 1974 and 1976. Elon 
College was nationally lanked #2 in 
'73. #4 in '74, and #3 in '76. His 
teams garnered six conference 
championships (1969, 1971, 1972, 
1973, 1974, and 1976). 

His overall coathing record is 
indicative of his abilities. He won 
266, lost 99, and tied 14 between 
1950 and 1982, which includes 
impressive coaching records at high 
schools in North Carohna and 
Virginia, at Elon, and at Duke 
University. At Elon he was 72-34-2, 
finishing his tenure as the winningest 
coach in Elon football history. 

Wilson is a member of the 
American Football Coaches 
Association and was the winner 
three times ('73, '74, '76) of the 
National Kodak "Coach of the 
Year" award. 

After leaving Elon. Wilson served 
as Assistant Football Coach at Duke 
University before becoming Head 
Football Coach in 1979. He led his 



CondnQed on next page 



Ocotber , 1984 



Page 13 



squads to the first back-io-back 
winning records al that institution in 
20 years. 

Wilson is Director of Human 
Relaiions and Development, 
Dcpariment of Medicine, at the 
Duke University Medical Center. He 
and his wife, Katie, live in Durham. 
N.C. Wilson was inducted by Dr. 
John R. Kernodle '35 of Burlington, 
N.C. 



Ricky Jones 
named head 
baseball coach 

Charles Ricky Jones has been named 
Elon's head baseball coach to fill 
the vacancy that was created when 
Dr. Bob McBee resigned to pursue 
other professional interests. 

Elon College Director of Athletics 
Dr. AJan White made the 
announcement. "We are delighted 
to have secured the services of Ricky 
Jones as our new head baseball 
coach at Elon College," said White. 
"He has demonstrated the ability to 
have a successful program at both 
the high school and collegiate levels. 
In so doing, he has proven himself 
particularly adept at recruiting 
quality athletes, organizing and 
managing highly competitive teams. 
I look forward to our work together 
here." 

Jones has coached baseball and 
instructed in Physical Education at 
Ferrum College in Virginia since 
198 1. During that tenure, his teams 
compiled a 102-33 overall record, 
including a 39-9 record this past 
season and a seventh place ranking 
nationally. 

He taught and coached at E.E. 
Smith High School in Fayetteville 
from August of 1978 to July of 
1981. Prior lo Smith. Jones was 
with the Chatham County School 
System as a teacher and coach for 
three years. 

"It's a great opportunity and a 
step up professionally for me to join 
an athletic program such as Elon's," 
stated Jones. "I look forward to the 
challenge and to my association with 
Elon College," he added. 
Jones, 30, received his A. A. degree 
from Sandhills Commimity College, 
N.C, and was a two-year lettennan 
in baseball. He earned his B.A. 
degree in Physical Education from 
UNC-Wilmington in 1975 where he 
also earned two letters. Jones 
received his Master's in Physical 
Education at North Carolina A & T 
University in 1977. 

Jones and his wife, Regina Zwan 
Jones, will reside in Burlington. 



Garden predicts 
successful year 



on gridiron 



Elon College is well underway with 
its 1984 football season and the 
season is looking to be a big success, 
due in large part to a strong nucleus 
returning on defense and a good 
recruiting year. 

Head coach Macky Carden begins 
his first year at the helm and he is 
optimistic when talking about his 
team's chances. "We will be strong 
on defense," says Carden. "Royce 
Fentress is going to be one of the 



premiere players in the conference 
and district this year. He just is an 
outstanding athlete as well as an 
outstanding individual. 

"The offense should develop into 
a first-rate unit. Sam Fromhart has 
looked very confident in early 
season scrimmages. I think the 
whole team will do well once we get 
into the season." 

The defense is anchored by 
All-America candidate Royce 
Fentress, who is joined by an all-star 
cast. On the defensive line is Lewin 
Bullock, Grady Williams, and Ken 
Tatko. Bob LeBlanc and Tony 
Settles are at the defensive ends. 
Russell Evans and Jack Arnold are 
also capable at linebacker. The 
secondary is headed by Al 
Hendricks, Kenny Angel, Jake 
Welbourn, and Jeff Knox. 

On offense, Fromhart is under 
center. Also in the backfield, Jonas 
Davis is at tailback and Terry 
Patterson is looking good at 
fullback. The offensive line is 
headed by a strong group that is still 
not sure of its starters for the entire 
season. The coaching staff feels 
confident, however, that whoever is 
on the field will do a very capable 
job. 

The receiving corps will be headed 
by Jay Simmons. Stanly Hairston 
and Chuck Ward are also 
promising. Jeff Lazenby is 
speed-demon on the outside 
positions. 

Clay Hassard, Bullock, Angel, 
and Fentress are the captains on this 
year's squad, with Fentress serving 
as the head captain. Hassard was an 
All-District 26 performer last year as 
a guard. This year he will be moved 
to tackle but is expected to reap 
such laurels again. Fentress and 
Angel also garnered the same 
honors. Grady Williams was on the 
second team. 

Fentress was the only performer 
to return to Elon from the 
AlI-SAC-8 team. Williams, Hassard, 
Fromhart, and Kilcrease were on the 
second team. 

"We're hoping to take the 
conference title this year. We feel we 
have the team to do it," Carden 
says. "We have a tough schedule 
since we open up so late but that's 
just part of the game. We will be 
okay. If our kicking game comes 
around and the offensive line gives 
us the protection we need, and we 
can stay away from injuries, 
I hope we will be in the picture." 



Soccer team 
set sights for 
play-offs again 

The 1984 soccer team has already 
begun its season and despite a losing 
performance in its opener against 
Averett, the Fightin' Christians are 
showing definite signs of promise. 
The Christians lost 2-1 in overtime 
but rebounded with a strong 7-1 win 
over Mars Hill. Elon has also 
already faced defending NCAA 
Division 111 national champion 
UNC-Greensboro, losing in 
overtime. 

This year's team will have a new 
look, even without the new transfers 
and freshmen. The Bakaisias Field 
was dedicated before the Averett 
game. The funds for the field were 
part of a generous donation by the 
Bakatsias brothers and family. 



George Bakatsias spoke in behalf of 
the family at the dedication 
ceremonies which included President 
Dr. Fred Young and Athletic 
Director Dr. Alan White. Head 
coach Steve Ballard also spoke on 
behalf of the soccer team to show 
their appreciation. 

Elon is led by senior captains Joe 
Bartlinski and Andy Schaefer. Also 
back from last year's 12-5-2 team is 
senior forward Paul Lawson. 
Lawson led the team in goals scored 
last year. Sean Flanagan and 
Anthony Sherwood are other seniors 
on the team who will contribute to 
Elon's success. 

"We started slowly but it was 
against some strong competition," 
Ballard said recently. "We will be 
okay. We have played with two fine 
teams already and we showed we 
can play with anybody. We expect 
to return lo the district playoffs 
again." 

As Lawson said in a television 
interview, "We want all wins. We 
should be able to compete at all 
levels. We have the team to do it." 



Women's 
volleyball team 
full of talent 

The volleyball team of head coach 
Karen Carden has already kicked off 
its season and the coach feels her 
1984 edition could be strong and full 
of talent. "We have a strong 
nucleus returning and with the 
strength of our incoming freshmen, 
we should do well in the conference 
race," Carden said. 

The spikers will be led by senior 
Susan Overby. Overby is a setter 
from Durham, N.C. Last season, 
she garnered All -Conference and 
All-District 26 honors. Joining 
Overby as a captain on this year's 
squad is senior Alicia Gaddy. Gaddy 
is a hitter and plays a lot taller than 
her listed 5-5 height. "Alicia is one 
of the strongest hitters around," 
Carden commented. "We'll rely on 
her to do a lot of the hitting." 

Faith Pitts returns for another 
year in the Elon program. Pitts 
comes out of Winston-Salem 
Parkland High, as does Gaddy. 
"She has shown lots of 
improvement each year and will be 
counted on with her 6-0 height. She 
is excellent on defense." 

Also coming back from last year's 
15-17 team is junior Doreen 
Williams, sophomore Katanja 
Clapp, sophomore Kim Punches, 
and junior Leiia Gentry. 

The incoming freshmen crop is 
loaded with talent. The list is headed 
by highly touted Beth Mattox from 
Alta Vista, VA. Angle McRae will 
give Elon three players who played 
prep ball at Parkland High in 
Winston-Salem. Also coming in are 
Pam Cason and Dianne Schronce. 



Christians win 
opener against 
top-ranked C-N 



The Fighting Christians football 
team, defeated top-ranked 
Carson-Newman 31-39 in their 



season opener, and first game 
under head coach Macky Carden, a 
1965 Elon graduate. The Christians 
were ranked 8th going into the 
game, but have since advanced to 
ntjmber three. Linebacker and 
team captain Royce Fentress was 
voted top defensive player of the 
week in the NAIA nationwide as a 
result of his performance in the 
game. 



'73 alum 
featured in 
Sports Illustrated 

1973 Elon grad Joe West was 
featured in the September 24, 1984 
issue of Sports Dlustraled magazine. 
Now a major league baseball 
umpire. West is embarking on a 
singing career and has a new single 
out entitled, "Mamas, Don't Let 
Your Babies Grow up to be 
Umpires." 

West was quarterback on the 1973 
Fighting Christian football team, 
which was the first to play for the 
national championship. At last 
year's reunion of that team, he 
entertained his former teammates . 

t984-8S Mea's BBsketball Schedule 



Novembar 

19— Gelmoni ASOey College , . A— 7;30 

2d-Ga Southern . . A-730 

26-LyncHbufg CoUege A— 7 30 

29— Hampden Sydney A — 7 30 

30Dec 1— Ftoslburg Tourn. A — TBA 
Oecsmber 

3-Roanoke A-TBA 

5— Wmgaie College H— 7 30 

S — Allanlic Christian College A — 7:30 

a— Catawba College H— 7:30 

10— GuiMordCoilege . . ,. H— 7:30 

l2-pleit(ef College A— 7:30 

14 — Lenoc Htiyne CoMeoe H— 7:30 

16 — High Poinl College A— 7;30 

19— Wingate College A— 7:30 

21-SUNyNew Paitz H— 7;30 

24-UNCGfeensbo'o H— 7:30 

26— Calawba College A— 7:30 

28- Lynchburg College . . H— 7.30 

31 — Belmont Abbey College . . H— 7:30 
February 

2- PembroKe Stale University A — 7:30 

6-Washington a LeeUniv, . . A— 7:30 

9 — Atlantic Christian College H — 7:30 

11 — Pheifler College . . H— 7:30 

13— High Poinl College H— 7:30 

16— Guiilofd College . . A— 8:00 

18 — Lenoir flhyne College .... A— 7:30 

21- Pembroke Slate University H— 7:30 

CAROLlNASCONftHENCE TOURNAMENT - TBA 

OlSTBICT TOURNAMENT TBA 
Bill Morningstar. Head Basketball Coacti 



19S4-«5 Women's Bukclbill Scbedale 

November 

17— Pembroke Stale University H— 6:00 

19-20— Elon Invitational H— 6:00/8:00 

28~Catawba College H— 7:00 

29— Campbell University A— 7:00 

December 

4— UNC Greensboro H— 7:00 

5— Wingate College H— 5:45 

7— Si, Andrews College ....H— 7:00 

8— Atlantic Christian College A— 6:30 

II— Guilford College TBA 

January 

8— Mars Hill College H— 5:45 

12— Pfeiffer College A— 5:30 

14— Lenoir-Rhyne College H— 5:45 

15— St. Andrews College A— 7:30 

18- Campbell University H— 7:00 

21— High Point College H— 5:45 

26— Catawba College A— 5:30 

29— Guilford College H— 7:00 

30— Wingate College A— 7:00 

February 

2— Pembroke Stale University A— 6:00 

+-High Point College A— 7:00 

6— Fayetteville Stale University A— 7:00 

It— Pfeiffer College H— 5;45 

13— Mars Hill College A— 6:00 

16— Atlantic Christian College H— 7:00 

17— Lenoir-Rhyne College A— 3:00 

21-23— ClAC Tournameni HIGH POINT 

25-27— District 26 Tournament TBA 

Mary Jackson, Head Coach 



Page 14 



The Magazine of Elon 



CLASS NOTES 



'38 



John McBrayer is the retired Cleveland Plant 
office manager for J. P. Stevens & Company. 
Inc. He is a member of the Executive 
Committee of the Elon College Alumni 
Association and resides in Mooresboro, N.C. 



'41 



Irene Hook Covington is a member of the 
Executive Committee of the Elon College 
Alumni Association. She and her husband, 
Cade '46, live in Sanford, N.C. 
Hsrold Ltoyd Powell is a retired Air Force 
meteorologist now living in Lymeregis 
Dorsetl, England. 



'48 



DanJel B. "Ace" Harrel), Jr. maintains a 
denial practice in Concord, N.C. where he 
resides with his wife. Jeanne '45. He serves 
on the Executive Committee of ihe Elon 
College Alumni Association. 
Grace W. Vicbery has been named to head up 
the Vance County organization of N.C. Gov. 
James B. Hunt's 19S4 U.S. Senate campaign. 
She is a marketing and distributive education 
teacher and coordinator at Vance Senior High 
School. 



'50 



The new football stadium at B. L. Smith 
High School in Greensboro has been named 
"Osude Manx) Stadium". After successfully 
undergoing heart surgery following his last 
coaching season in 1977. Manzi has foregone 
retirement to relum to Smith to serve 
half-lime as the school's athletic director. 



'53 



Ann WUklos serves on the Executive 
Committee of the Elon College Alumni 
Association. She and her husband, Jeter '53 
live in Greensboro, N.C. 



'54 



Phi] Mann practices medicine in Burlington, 
N.C, where he lives with his wife, Mary Sue 
'55 He serves on the Executive Committee of 
the Elon College Alumni Association. 
Calvin Mlchaeb is director of personnel 
administration for Burlington Industries, Inc. 
in Greensboro, N.C. and serves on the 
Executive Commiiiec of the Elon College 
Alumni Association, He and his wife, the 
former Geraldlne Dickey '43, live in 
Greensboro. 

Richard E. Pagh has been named vice 
president and regionaJ manager of the 
Southeast region of Silver Burdett Company, 
Silver Burdett is a major publisher of 
elementary and high school textbooks. The 
firm is a subsidiary of SEN Corp., a leading 
education, information, and communications 
company Its other subsidiaries include Scott, 
Foresman and Company, South-Weslern 
Publishing Co., The New York Law 
Publishing Co., Biomedical Information 
Corp.; Broadcast Advertisers Reports. Inc.; 
Data Acquisition Services, Inc.; and SEN 
Communications, Inc. 



'57 



Ashbuni KJrby is director of sales for 
Crawford Paint Company in Greensboro, 
N.C. and serves on the Executive Committee 
of the Elon College Alumni Association as 
president of the Guilford County Alumni 
Chapter. He and his wife, Jane, and their 
two daughters live in Greensboro. 

Bobby Mlnnls received a doctor of 
philosophy degree in the field of religion and 
society from the Oxford Graduate School, 
American Institute of Ministry, in Dayton, 
Tenn. As a result of graduate research. Dr. 
Minnis was initialed into the Oxford Society 
of Scholars Research Society. The Oxford 
AIM program offers two authorized degrees 
with European foundations and American 
higher education innovaliotu. The program 
requires shon-term residency in Dayton, 



Tenn. and Oxford, England and is available 
only 10 professionals serving Ihe church and 
community. He is president and founder of 
Breadloaf Bible College and pastor o( Chapel 
of the Covenant in Burlington. 



'66 



'58 



Ted Fields is key accounts manager for 
Sleepwell Mattress Manufacturers in Norfolk. 
Va. 

Lacy G. Hall, a psychology professor at 
Winston-Salem Stale University, has recently 
written a book entitled Switch Track. The 
book draws from Hall's counseling and 
testing experiences over the past two decades. 



'60 



Lawrence Calvin Walker has been awarded a 
doctorate of education by the University of 
North Carolina at Greensboro. 
2ac Walker is president of Oakhurst Textiles, 
Inc in Greensboro, N.C. and resides in 
Sumraerrield with his wife, Dorothy. He 
currently serves as president of the Elon 
College Alumni Association. 



'61 



Victor H. Hoffman practices optometry in 
Thomasville. N.C. and serves on the 
Executive Committee of Ihe Elon College 
Alumni Association. 



'62 



SIg DavldsOD is chief executive officer of 

Davidson's, a wholesale sponing goods firm 

located in Greensboro, N.C He serves on the 

Executive Committee of the Elon College 

Alumni Association. 

Doris Fitzgerald has been named to chair the 

education deparimenl at Lander College in 

Greensboro, S.C. 

Tbomas H. Sears, Jr. will serve as liaison 

between members and officers of the 

Guilford County (N.C.) Dental Society. 



'63 



Richard Apperson won words of praise when 
he presented an organ recital at the recent 
Spoleto USA at Charleston, S.C. Comments 
from a review by William D. Guder of 
Charleston's Post -Courier, read: "Mr, 
Apperson's performance of the difficult 
Reubke Sonata od the 94th Psalm showed his 
lotaJ control of the instrument, its colors and 
a virtuoso technique. This was easily one of 
the best performances of the organ scries, 
and indeed of the whole Spoleto Festival." 
Apperson, who is a private instructor and 
organist-choirmaster at the First Christian 
United Church of Christ in Buriington, N.C, 
performed by invitation at Charleston's 
Spoleto, which is the American counterpart 
to Italy's three-week arts festival. 
Edwin L. Bamu has been named dean of the 
Technical College of Alamance. He was 
formerly dean of academic and student 
services at New River Community College in 
Dublin, Va. 



'65 



Larry Douglas Allrcd has been awarded a 
doctorate of education by The University of 
North Carolina at Greensboro. 
DoD JohnsoD is chief of the department of 
radiology at Memorial Hospital of Alamance 
and Alamance County Hospital, both located 
in Buriington, N.C. He also serves as a 
member of the Executive Committee of the 
Elon College Alumni Association. 
Fred Slepbcuson, associate professor of 
distribution at the University of Georgia, is 
working on a principles of transportation 
textbook, which he hopes will reshape the 
way the field is taught. He reports he is 
trying to make the book "as inieresiing to 
read as the course is to teach." It is 
scheduled for publication in January, 1966. 
Through the new edition of the alumni 
directory, Stephenson and Dr. Joseph A. 
Cote '65 discovered they work in adjoining 
buildings on the UGA campus. Cote is 
manuscripts librarian at the university's main 
library. 



Mar> Roberson Sanford, Naomi Moore 
Cook, and Brenda Perry Price '6S celebrated 
20 years of friendship at a reunion in Myrtle 
Beach, S.C. in August. The three, all former 
residents of the third fioor of West 
Dormitory, met at Elon in the fall of 1964 
and have stayed close ever since. They 
dedicated the weekend to Dr. Theo Sirum, "45 
who is admired greatly by all three. 



'67 



Lawrence Klecburg has been elected vice 
president at Wachovia Services, Inc. in 
Winsion-Salem. He is a guaranteed student 
loan operations manager. 
Randy Marshall is principal of Carrboro 
Elementary School, where he has served since 
1976, 

Linda May Shields is president of Shields 
Folio and serves on the Executive Committee 
of the Elon College Alumni Association as 
president of the Greater Richmond Alumni 
Chapter. She and her husband. Bill, and their 
two children live in Midlothian, Va, 



'68 



Allen Bush is vice president of Askew St. 
Associates, Inc. in Atlanta, Ga. He serves on 
the Executive Committee of the Elon College 
Alumni Association as president of the 
Greater Atlanta Alumni Chapter. 



'69 



Noel Allen is managing pannet of the 
Barringcr, Allen &. Pinnix law firm in 
Raleigh, N.C. and serves on the Executive 
Coininiiice of the Elon Colleae Alumni 
Association as first vice president. He and his 
wife, the former Sandra Robinson '72, reside 
in Raleigh with Iheir son and daughter. 
Sieve & Martha CaddcU are moving to 
Charlotte, N.C, where he will serve as 
associate minisler at First Presbvterian 
Church. His duties will include being in charge 
of Ihe education and community ministries 
programs of First Presbyterian. 
Michael S. Hamm was appointed director of 
the office of the Board of Trustees of the 
Suburban Hospital Association in Bethesda, 
Md. Hamm coordinates the various activities, of 
the Board of Trustees, its committees, and 
the Advisory Council lo the Board. 



'70 



Charles Kelly is employed as a physician's 
associate in thoracic and vascular surgery at 
Moore Memorial Hospital in Pinehurst. 
Nina Manin McConnel) is a guidance director at 
Wilson High School in Portsmouth, Va. and 
serves on the Executive Committee of the 
Elon College Alumni Association. She and 
her husband, John '71, and their son live in 
Portsmouth. 

Sally O'Neill is an attorney-advisor in the 
Office of Chief Counsel at NASA's Langley 
Research Center in Hampton, Va. She serves 
on the Executive Committee of the Elon 
College Alumni Association as the 
association's immediate past president. 
John Paisley practices law in Graham, N.C, 
and serves on the Executive Committee of the 
Elon College Alumni Association. He and his 
wife and three children reside in Burlington. 



'71 



Tom Bass is division manager of Jefferson 
Standard Life Insurance Company in 
Burlington, N.C. and serves on the Executive 
Commiiice of the Elon College Alumni 
Association as president of the Alamance 
County Alumni Chapter. He lives in Elon 
College with his wife, Sandy '67, and their 
two sons. 

Tom Caldwell has been named principal of 
Kenly Elementary School in Kenly, N.C 
John Marshall Carter has accepted an 
appointment to the history department at 
East Caroliiu University in Greenville, N.C. 
He was formerly assistant professor of 
history at Georgia Southern College in 
Statesboro, Ga. He proudly reports hearing a 




Betty Burton Thayer 



speaker list Dr. Dnrward Stokes' Elon 

College: lu. History and Traditions among 

twelve model college histories during a recent 

campus history symposium. 

Doris Garrison has been named principal of 

Conway Primary School in Horry County, 

S.C. 

Robert F. Snyder has been promoted to 

DMS-IO equipment application engineer III 

for Northern Telecom, Inc.. Research 

Triangle, N.C. 

Wayne Thrift, Thomasville High School 

assistant principal, was named Thomasville 

Middle School co-principal recently. He 

taught seventh- and eighth-grade physical 

education in the High Point schools for about 

12 years before returning to Thomasville 

High School as a coach and vocational 

teacher. 



'72 



Sosan Boyer Szczyploskl has been named 
Head of Ihe Boys' Latin Lower School in 
Baltimore, Md. 



'73 



Frtd Becson has recently been promoted to 
assistant vice president of Ketchum, Inc., a 
national consulting firm, 
James C. Compher is grounds superintendent 
and properiy manager for Xerox Training 
Center, Leesburg, Va. 
Jfm Dcntoo is executive director of the 
National Forum Foundation in Washington, 
D.C. and is a member of the Executive 
Committee of the Elon College Alumni 
Association. He and his wife, Marilyn, and 
their two daughters live in Washington. 
Douglas D. Tennis, Jr. has joined Hackney 

ContlnDCd on next pane 



October, 1984 



Page 15 



CLASS NOTES continued 

InduslriK. Inc. in Waihingion, N.C. as 
corporate manager of human resources. 

74 

C. Turaer Revels, Jr. is sales manager of 
Revels Tractor Co-. Inc. in Fuquay-Varina, 
N.C. 

Ellubelh "BeUy" Thompson Wood, a 
Presbyterian minister and chaplain at 
Durham County General Hospiia], will serve 
as president of the Durham Ministers 
Association from September. 1984 to 
September, 1985. 

75 

Ron Buller is an attorney in the Office of the 

Public Defender in High Point, N.C, He 

currently serves as second vice president of 

the Elon College Alumni Association. 

Peler EJdridge has been named to the board 

of directors of the National Association of 

Railroad Passengers, a Washington. 

D.C. -based lobby group concerned with mass 

transit systems. 

Bob Pare is a budget analyst for ihc U.S. 

Depanmeni of Energy in Washington. D.C. 

He serves on the Executive Committee of 

the Elon College Alumni Association as 

president of the Greater Washington Alumni 

Chapter. 

David G. Park has been promoted to 

manager of Central Inventory Control for 

Philip Morris USA Operations. 

Rick Teller graduated from the infantry 

officers advanced course of Fort Benning. 

Ga. and is logistics officer at Army Depot 

Tobyhanna. Pa, He will be taking the 

Virginia Bar exam in February. 



West Virginia, Delaware and New Jersey 

areas. 

Bclty Jean Rlildick Criuer teaches physical 

education for grades K-7 at 

Nansemond-Suffolk Academy in Suffolk. 

Va., where she lives with her husband, Teiry 

'71. "B.J." serves on the Executive 

Committee of the Elon College Alumni 

Association as president of the 

Suffolk/Tidewater Alumni Chapter. 

Fay Bowman Harris received her master of 

science degree in nursing from UNC-G. She is 

a nursing consultant with Aetna in 

Greensboro, N.C. 

Slepben Z. Hearoe has been promoted to 

assistant professor of religion at North 

Greenville College, Tigerville. S.C. 

Rob Johtuon has become the director of sales 

and marketing for Health America Inc.. 

which is an investor-owned health 

maintenance organization operating group. 

He will be based in Atlanta, Ga. 

Brandon Pettll has been named vice-president 

of Village Builders, Inc. of Richmond, Va.. a 

subsidiary of Miller Manufacturing Co. 

Pal Roark recently was named the lop 

salesperson in the nation for Levi Strauss & 

Co. She resides in Matthews, N.C. 

Pattl Mercer Zadrozny and husband are now 

living in Staunton, Va. 



She and her husband. Dean '79, live in 
Mebane, N.C. 



78 



77 



76 



Jack H. Adams II is plant superiniendeni for 
Milliken and Company in Barnwell, S.C. 
David J. Addy has been promoted to unit 
manager \Mth Procter and Gamble Surgical 
Products for the New York, Pennsylvania, 



June Oark Brooks serves as the only 
full-time employee of the North 
Carolina-based Josh Brooks Living Memorial 
Transplant Association. The association 
counsels families, provides financial support 
and encourages the donation of organs and 
blood. She and her husband. Rick '76, set up 
the organization after their son, Josh, died last 
year shortly after receiving a liver transplant. 
and both arc involved in The Children's 
Transplant Association in Dallas, Texas. The 
Brooks live in Laurinburg, N.C. 
Calberine Theresa Rhodes married Gary 
Emanucle Foniana in October, 1982. 
Janet Lynch Thompson received the M.Ed. 
degree from UNC-G in August and has been 
named the gifted and talented teacher at 
South Elementary School in Person County. 



WOULD YOU LIKE TO 

MAKE A MAJOR GIFT TO ELON AND 

THEN RECEIVE INCOME FOR LIFE? 

You can invest in your own and the College's future AT THE SAME TIME, 
while... 

•Receiving generous tax benefits. 

•Enjoying professional management of the gift principal. 

•Converting highly appreciated stocks, land, or other assets into 
guaranteed income for you (or your designated beneficiary), 
while avoiding capital gains tax. 

•Removing the charitable contribution from your estate for 
federal estate tax purposes. 

•Getting personal satisfaction from making a major gift to Elon now. 

Elon offers all of the most accepted ways of accomplishing these results. 

Don't put it off: write immediately for information about life income 
agreements. We will help you select the plan that is best for you. 

To: Brank Proffitt 

Director of Planned Giving 
Elon College, Campus Box 2116 
Elon College, N.C. 27244 

919/584-2462 

Please send me free information on how I can make a major gift to Elon 
and receive life income for me and/or a designated beneficiary. I understand 
there is no obligation. 



NAME 



ADDRESS 

STATE 

ZIP 



TELEPHONE 



Samuel A. Borgcss has earned his master's 
degree in public administration from East 
Carolina University. He is employed by the 
New Hanover County Planning Depanment 
in Wilmington, N.C, 

StBD Bntlcr is a property manager for T.R. 
Lawing Really, Inc., and he and his wife. 
Martha '79, live with their three children in 
Charlolle, N.C. He serves on the Executive 
Committee of the Elon College Alumni 
Association as president of the Greater 
Charlotte Alumni Chapter. 
"Bunny" Can- has received his law degree 
from Samford University, Cumberland 
School of Law, in Birmingham, Ala. He took 
the bar exam in July and is employed as a 
legal research aide in the criminal appeals 
division of the Office of the Attorney Genera! 
for the State of Alabama while waiting for 
the results. He expects to be elevated to 
Assistant Attorney General upon his 
successful completion of the bar exam. 
Cbris Jcrnlgan is employed by Copland 
Fabrics in Burlington, N.C. 
Tim Moore is a sales representative for The 
Gillette Razor Co. and serves on the 
Executive Committee of the Elon College 
Alumni Association. He and his wife. Linda 
'78, reside in Cary, N.C. and recently 
returned from a week-long trip to Hawaii. 
They are taking steps to reorganize the 
Triangle Alumni Chapter, which serves the 
Raleigh-Durham-Chapel Hill area. 
Stephen Murdoch is an assistant manager of 
a finance company located in Morehead City, 
N.C. and leaches a sociology course at 
Carteret Technical College. 
Cynthia E. Rayner has been elected assistant 
vice president of Wachovia Bank and Trust in 
Greensboro. 

"L.W." Waldrup, has been named cost 
accounting manager of Hackney & Sons in 
Washington, N.C. He has been employed in 
cost accounting in the fmance and 
administration section of the firm since 1980 



79 



SusaD Shannanab Alford is employed as a 
technician ai the Maryland Medical Lab in 
Caionsville, Md. 

John Atkinson is assigned to the US5 Samuel 
Eliot Morison, a newly commissioned Navy 
guided missile frigate homeporled near 
Jacksonville, Fla. He serves as weapons 
officer for a spectrum of sophisticated 
equipment now employed by the U.S. Navy, 
Timothy W. Beck recently graduated from 
the Alcohol Law Enforcement Division Basic 
Training School. Graduation ceremonies were 
held at the N.C- Justice Academy in 
Salemburg. 

Grayson Whlit is assistant vice president of 
First Citizens Bank & Trust Co. in 
Slokesdale, N.C. and is a member of the 
Executive Committee of the Elon College 
Alumni Association. He and his wife, 
Connie, reside in Madison, N.C. 
Bill "B.Z." Zlnl is an account representative 
for Burroughs Corporation in 
Winston-Salem, N.C. and serves on the 
Executive Committee of the Elon College 
Alumni Association. He, his wife, Pat, and 
their daughtr, Katie, live in Kemersville, N.C, 



'80 



Charles Brian Bennett has completed the 
Uniform Cenified Public Accountant 
Examination given by the North Carolina 
State Board of Certified Public Accountant 
Examiners. 

Laurie Alcon Brown has completed her first 
year in the accounting program at 
Greensboro Community College. She is 
employed as a bookkeeper/computer operator 
at Made Rite Foods, Inc. in Greensboro. 
Michael J. Brown recently graduated with 
honors from Forsyth Technical Institute with 
a degree in architectural technology. He is 
employed as an estimator and draftsman at 
Triad Architectural Millwork in High Point. 
N.C, 

David Byrd is employed by the Greensboro 
(N.C.) Police Dept. 

"Rusiy" CItly is a licensed funeral director 
and embalmer with Citly Furneral Home in 
Reidsville, N.C. He was named Reidsville 
Jaycee of the Year for 1983 and is co-chairing 
the commercial division of the 1984 United 
Way Fund Drive for the city. 
Bryant CoIsod is employed as a personal 
banker/banking officer for Wachovia Bank 
and Trust N.A. in Greensboro. He serves on 
the Executive Committee of the Elon College 
Alumni Association. 
Ron Laffaye is a sales representative for 
Burlan Corporation in Gastonia, N.C, 
Sarjh Lewallen is working toward a second 
degree in business information and support 
systems Ji the University of North Carolina 
at Greensboro. 



NaBcy Redd Penick is retail branch manager 

for Investors Savings & Loan in Richmond, 

Va. and serves on the Executive Committee 

of the Elon College Alumni Association. She 

and her husband, Joe, live in Richmond. 

Urn Rom is vice president of Rose Brothers 

Paving and Grading Co.. Inc. in Ahoskie, 

N.C. 

Tony D. Shaw, who has worked with Citizens 

National Bank since July 1983, has been 

promoted to assistant branch manager in 

KemersviUe, N.C. 

Terii Swain lives in Durham, N.C where 

she is a senior financial analyst for Northern 

Telecom, Inc. 

Belty Burton Thayer has been promoted to 

senior consultant in the St, Louis office of 

Price Waterhouse, a leading public 

accounting and consulting firm. 



'81 



Bnnda Vinson Cllty is employed as a utility 
accountant with North Carolina Gas Service 
in Reidsville, N.C, a division of 
Pennsylvania and Southern Gas Company. 
Frank Grove has been promoted to the rank 
of Captain in the U.S. Army. He is stationed 
in Colorado Springs. Colorado. 
Meg Guy Harwell is a certified public 
accountant for Davis. Presser and Lafaye in 
Jacksonville, Fla. and has recently been 
promoted to in-charge accountant. 
Paul M. Hlrschmann has completed a 
computer programming degree and is 
employed in the corporate offices of Groz 
Beckert USA. Inc. in Charlotte. 
W. Randall Lemly has entered the 
management trainee program with First 
Federal Savings and Loan in Burlington. 
N.C. 

Jack Loclcero is working toward his Master's 
degree in counseling at Wake Forest 
University in Winston-Salem, N.C. where he 
is employed as a residence life area 
coordinator. He serves on the Executive 
Committee of the Elon College Alumni 
Association as president of the Forsyth 
County Alumni Chapter. 
Tony Napoll is employed in Richmond, Va. 
as a sporting goods sales representative for 
CPD Company- 
Mike Nichols is operations manager for 
Hydro Lawn Spray in Roanoke, Va. 

Howard Payne is manager of AVCO 
Financial Services in Henderson, N.C, where 
he resides with his wife. Pam. 
Sally Peach is manager of Lilypad Waterbeds 
in Riverbirch Comer, Sanford, N.C. 

David A. Stevens has been elected a banking 
officer by Wachovia Bank & Trust Company 
in Asheboro, N.C. 

Lynn Moore Stewart is a member of the 
Executive Committee of the Elon College 
Alumni Association, She and her husband, 
Carl, live in Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Ken Whilley has been promoted to group 
manager with Carnation Company in 
Memphis. Term. 



'82 



Dawn Ester Burgess is living in Sydney, 

Australia and would enjoy hearing from her 

Elon friends. Her address: 151 Victor Road. 

Dec Why 2099, Sydney. N.S.W.. Australia. 

Debra Burke is employed by United Virginia 

Bank in Richmond, Va- 

Joe Garbarino is City Manager of Spring 

City. Tenn. He received his master's degree in 

City management from East Tennessee Slate 

University in May, 

Jeff Hollandsworth is a supervisor in the 

expense payable department with Besl 

Producu. Inc. in Richmond, Va. 

Michael Langonc is athletic director and head 

soccer, basketball and baseball coach at 

Ridgecroff School in Ahoskie, N.C. 

Kathle Cole Rushla is the administrative 

assistant for American Speedy Printing 

Center's district office in Rockville, Md. 

Anne Storey is working part-lime for Brown 

& Williamson Tobacco Corp. and is head of 

Guest Services at the Holiday Inn-Four 

Seasons in Greensboro, 

Mike WltkersoD has been elected banking 

officer for Wachovia Bank and Trust in 

Greensboro. 

Beverly Wood is a bookkeeper for Central 

Supply company in Mooresvillc, Ala. She and 

her husband, Kevin, recently built a new 

home. 



'83 



Page 16 



Henn Adams is employed by United Virginia 

Mortgage Corp. in Richmond, Va- 

Llnda Thlel Allison is an eligibihiy specialist 

with Alamance County (N.C) Social Services 

department. 

Beisj Walker AUman is employed by Pawleys 

Island Realty in Pawleys Island, S.C 

Creg Blackburn is employed b'V Pat Ryan & 

Associates in Richmond, Va. as a finance and 



The Magazine of Elon 



insurance specialist, 

Mlllon Camptxll has been named assisiani 

manager for Firsi Citizens Bank's new office 

in Kernersville. N.C. 

Richard Fain is office manager for Kamtec 

inc. in Mebane, N.C. 

Lorie Rudtl Barber is teaching first grade ai 

Flora MacDonald Academy in Red Springs, 

N.C 

Scoli Howell is comptroller for Diversified 

Products and Scr\ices. Inc. at the corporate 

headquarters m Charleston, S.C. 

F, W. L«wls coaches the soccer team and 
leaches 8ih and 9th grade physical education 
and driver's education courses and two 
computer courses at Tidewater Academy in 
Tidewater, Va. He is also staying busy 
restoring his great-grandparents' 19th century 
home. 

John G. Merket IV is working with his father 

at John G. Merkel & Sons, a medical and 

surgical supply distributor, in Wilmington, 

Del. 

Ralph Mueller received his master's degree 

from Wake Forest in May and will pursue his 

PhD, in math at Virginia Tech. 

Ted Relnhelmcr is employed by Gulp, Inc. in 

Burlington, N.C. as plaiming manager. 

Ann Sbclton is enrolled in the M.B.A. 

program at the University of North Carolina 

at Greensboro. 

Bobby Sugg IS employed as a salesman for 

Star Buick- Volkswagen-Porsche-Audi in 

Durham, N.C- 

Emlly Kfltherine Perry is leaching language 

ans in Whitley Middle School in Raleigh, 

N.C. 

'84 

Jobu Bangley is assisiani football coach ai 

Western Alamance High School near Elon 

College, N.C 

Carolyn Melissa Bare is employed by Cool 

Springs Elemeniary School in Iredell County 

N.C 



Chris Board is employed by United Virginia 

Mortgage Corp. in Richmond, Va. 

Jane Beard Board is employed in the medical 

records department ai Johnston-Willis 

Hospital in Richmond, Va. 

Cheol Ann Bowling is employed as a 

rehahiliiaiion counselor at the Fred 1. 

Haicher Center in Danville, Va. 

Donna Jean Davis is teaching malh at 

Cummings High School in Burlington, N.C. 

Robert L. Davis is a salesperson for Lever 

Brothers in Charlotte, N.C. 

Mark Evelslzer is a physical science aide in 

the forensic science department at the FBI 

Academy in Quantico, Va. 

Kevin Hand is employed as a salesman for 

Crown Datsun in Greensboro, N.C. 

Cecil T, Lewis III is attending Basic Officer 

Infantry School at Fl. Benning, Ga. He was a 

distinguished graduate of the ROTC program 

and completed Airborne School which 

qualifies him as a paratrooper. 

Sheila Sholwell Loftls is leaching founh 

grade at Helena Elemeniary School, 

Timbedake, N.C. 

Ron McKaskel is employed as a salesman for 

Crown Datsun in Greensboro, N.C. 

Lorl Mills is employed by AT&T at the 

Guilford Center in Greensboro, N.C, 

Jay Paul is enrolled in graduate school at 

Virginia Polylechnical Institute in 

Blacksburg, Va. 

Raoul Rushin is assistant district manager for 

American Speedy Printing centers for 

Mayland. Virginia and District of Columbia. 

He and his wife, the former Kathle Cole '82, 

reside in Potomac, Md. 

David T. Spacb is a salei finance trainee with 

Wachovia Bank &. Trust Co. in Raleish. 

Cheryl Ryan Stiller is employed as a 

kindergarten teacher in the Forsyth County 

iN.C.) school system, 

Julie Talley traveled to Europe during the 

summer. 

Blair Thompson has been promoted to senior 

photographer/salesman with Max Ward ■ 

Detmar Studios in Chesapeake. Va. 



NOMINATIONS SOUGHT FOR 1985 ALUMNI AWARDS 

The Alumni Awards Committee of the Elon College Alumni Association 
invites you to nominate alumni and friends of the College who deserve 
consideration for one of the three Alumni Awards presented annually: 

YOUNG ALUMNUS OF THE YEAR 
The award is presented to a maximum of two alumni who have been 
graduated for a period not to exceed fifteen years and have distinguished 
themselves in their professions and communities. (Alumni who graduated 
in 1970 or later are eUgible in 1985.) 

DISTINGUISHED ALUMNUS AWARD 
The award is presented to a maximum of two alumni who have dis- 
tinguished themselves in their professions or communities and thereby 
brought honor to their Alma Mater. 

CITIZEN'S SERVICE AWARD 
The award is presented to a maximum of two individuals (normally not 
alumni) who have been instrumental in the advancement of the College 
through the giving of their time and energy. 

SERVICE AWARD 

The award is presented to one organization that has been instrumental in 
the advancement of the college through the giving of time and energy. 

Alumni who have gained prominence in business, education, the ministry, 
science, social service, the arts, law or politics might be nominated, but 
qualified nominees from other fields are also eligible for consideration. To 
make a nomination, complete this form and return it to: 

Alamni Awards Commlltec 
C/0 Office of Alomnl & Parent Programs 
Campos Box 210? 
Elon College. NC 27244 



Nunc of Nominee 



Elon Class Year 



Type of Award: 

Yoang Alumnus of (he Year 
Distinguished Alamnus Award 
Odzcn's Service Award 

Nominated by: 
Name 



Service Award a 



Address 



aty 



Zip 



Telephone 



Nominations must be received In the office of Alumni and Parent 
Progrmms by January 18, 1985. 



Tom Wesllnhiser is employed by Cablevision 
of Alamance, Inc. in Burlington, N.C. 
Penny Gall Whimeld is employed by Blue 
Cross-Blue Shield of North Carolina in 
Durham as prospect account clerk for Major 
Account Rating/ Actuarial and Underwriting 
Services. 

Anne Wyall teaches kindergarten at Maryvale 
Preparatory School in Baltimore, Md. 

'85 

Edgar MaJker received AAS degree in medical 

assisting from Gaston College and is 
employed by Charlotte Memorial Hospital at 
The Neighborhood Health Center. He is 
currently enrolled at UNC-Charlotie majoring 
in biology/medical technician. 



MARRIAGES 



Sharon Sumner '82 and Rick Edwin Tate 
Cathryn Ann Bynum '86 and Arthur Keith 

Summcy 
Kathy Gray Swinney '80 and Robert Daniel 

Loy 
Steven Craig York "84 and Barbara Meade 

Jeffcoat 
Dana Kendrick Few '82 and Todd Sims Pope 
Robin Denise Huntley '80 and Michael P. 

Mekanik 
Janice Marie Cox '84 and David Stephen 

Duff '83 
Donald Ragsdale Fonville '66 and Joan 

Shufelt Miller 
Nancy Catherine Rcnegar '84 and Kyle 

Grayson Moore 

Tina Marie Murray '80 and James Ronald 

Burgess 
Christie Ann Miller '86 and David Lee 

Craddock 
Caria Alane Hodge '85 and Michael Shawn 

Slinson 
Andria Marilyn McDowell '79 and George 

Elliott Smith 
Edward Washington Mooney III '80 and 

Tammy Anderson Davis 
Kimberiy Jean Smith '83 and Michael Gary 

Pope 
Rose Marie Gilliam Tillcy '79 and Voigl F. 

Morgan '48 
Judith Lynne Kiser '81 and Robert Albert 

Harris '81 
Cynthia Leigh Ward '76 and Timothy Lee 

Clodfeiter 
Howard Lee Payne '81 and Pamela Sue 

Chambers 



Elbert Graham Stanfield, Jr. '73 and Vicki 

Talley Davis 
Neil Elaine Teague '79 and Mark Dwighl 

Marshburn 
Donald Kyle Shumat '84 and Teresa Gayle 

Lane 
William Lewis Odom, Jr. '80 and Margaret 

Delana Beck 
Athena A. Alston '82 and Samuel ScotI 

Alexander 
Charles Ashby Penn '75 and Jewell Teresa 

Scott 
Barbara Joan Cleveland '85 and James 

Wilmont Tinney II 
Tanya Meschel Brown '84 and Kelvin Dexter 

Brown 
Donna Beryl Lee '7? and Mark Lashley 

Clapp 
Becky Yvette Gordon '79 and Lawrence 

Michael Priest 
Woodrow Anderson Wall, Jr. "81 and 

Daphne Carol Ellington 
Keron Ann Murray '81 and Roy Clifton 

Parker HI '80 
Marsh Charlene Hughes '81 and Glen Gee 

Grayson 
Alice Irene Allen '81 and Joseph Thomas 

Toler 
Kenneth Alan Snyder '85 and Rhonda Dawn 

Wilkerson 
Musa Allison Thorne '8S and Kevin Sidney 

Lee '85 
Dierdre Darlene Vance '83 and Mark 

Alexander Fuller 
James Moir Strickland, Jr. '82 and Cora 

Ester Adams 
Melinda Carol Mebane '82 and Clyde Marvin 

Halchell 
Valeric Lea Clark '81 and Tony Lee Routh 
Margaret Lisa Abernethy '83 and Frederick 

Drew Corley 
Elizabeth Theresa Kilroy '81 and W. Howard 

Wheatley. Jr. '80 
John David Tysor '87 and Carolyn Denise 

Slater 
Lisa Dawn Clapp '84 and Randolph Bray 

Phelps. Jr. 
Henry Wood Ayer III '84 and Karen Leigh 

Parks 
Ernest Franklin Jones '81 and Susan Philip 

Greenberg 
Allison Elizabeth Davis '85 and H. David 

Cianciulli 
Sheila Elizabeth Shotwell '84 and Carl 

Edwards Loflis 
Cheryl Sue Ryan '84 and Gary J, Stiller 
Samuel A. Burgess '78 and Jimi Ann Cottle 
Caroline B. Maclin '81 and William Timothy 
Key 

Continued on next page 



SPORTS HALL OF FAME/FIGHTING CHRISTIAN AWARD 
NOMINATION FORM 

You are invited to nominate individuals for induction into the Elon College 
Sports Hall of Fame or for the newly created Fighting Christian Award. 
Please include as much information as possible for all nominees. 



SPORTS HALL OF FAME 

Former Elon athletes and coaches 
who had outstanding athletic careers 
and have been out of school for more 
than 10 years may be nominated. 



Figbting Christian Award 

Individuals may be nominated in the 
categories of Professional Excellence 
(former Elon athletes only) or Dis- 
tinguished Service to Elon 
athletics (alumni or friends). 



Name of Nominee 
Current Address 
City 



Slate 



Status [check one] Sports HaU of Fame D 

Fighting Cbrisdan Award - Professional Excellence D 

Fighting Christian Award - Distinguished Service D 

Reason for NominaUon (Please give as much Information as possible]: 



Nominated by: 
Address: 



Telephone: [ ] 



Relum this form to 
Alan J. White 
Athletic Director 
Elon College 
Elon College, NC 27244 



October, 1984 



Page 17 



Dawn Ester Burgess '82 and Peter Rudolph 
Elizabeih Lee Walker "83 and Alan Aliman 
David Robert Joyner '77 and Rebecca Lee 

Phillips 
David J. Addy '76 and Donna Harjes 
Karen Phelps Long '75 and J. Rex Stuart 
Phyllis Diane Bozeman '85 and Danny Ray 

Royster 
Patricia Kay Arehan '78 and Julius Richard 

Hartmann 
Saundra Kay Hoffner '82 and Richard La ync 

Magee 
Debra Ann Walts '84 and Howard Tale 

Patton '72 
Dale Stuan Phipps '86 and Kathy Jo Walker 
Timolhy Wayne Vaughn '81 and Kathryn 

Ann Hoskins 



LITTLE 
CHRISTIANS 



1969 

Mr. SDd Mrs. Bobby N. Beckom. 510 

Windsor Drive, Allen, Tex. 75002, announce 

Ihe birth of a son, Samual Waddell, on 

August 3. 

1970 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Gleon Jones. 5520 Heather 

Hill Drive, Roanoke, Va. 24019, announce 

the birth of a son. Jared Glenn, on May 4. 

Mrs. Jones is the former Pal Wilson '69. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kelly, 152 Longleaf 

Road. Southern Pines, N.C. 28387. announce 

the birth of a daughter. Virginia Harrison, on 

August I. 

1971 

Mr. aod Mrs. Gary Wayne Thrift, 121 

Hillside Drive. Thomasville, N.C. 27360. 

announce the binh of a daughter, Megan 

Carol, on October 16. 1983. 

1972 

Mr. and Mrs. Terry Gentry. 1801 Treniwood 

Circle. Reidsville, N.C. 27320. announce the 

birth of a daughter, Cynthia Holland on July 

17. Mrs. Gentry is the former Diane Overby 

'72. 

Mr. and Mra. Ray Johostoo. 1860 North 

Atlantic Avenue, Cocoa Beach, Florida 

32931, announce the birth of a daughter, 

Jessica Rae. on July 30, Mrs. Johnston is the 

former Diane Ayers '72. 

Mr. aad Mrs. Garland E. Whilley, P.O. Box 

63, Hubert, N.C. 28539. announce the birth 

of a daughter, Judith Nicole, on May 24, 

1984. Mrs Whitley is the former Barbara 

O'Brien "72. 

1973 

Mr. and Mrs. Freit E. B«eson, 650 Club 

Drive, Statesville. N.C. 28677, announce ihe 

birth of a daughter. Christina Michele, on 

December 11, 1983. Mrs. Beeson is the 

former Brenda Sykcs '73. 

Mr. and Mrs. James S, Denlon, 315 C. 

Street. N.E.. Washington D.C. 20002, 

announce the birth of a daughter, CaroHne 

Fontaine, in July. 1983. 

Mr. and Mrs. Randy C. Etib, 1415 Perrin 

St.. Arlington, Tex. 76010. announce the 

birth of a son, David Grant, on June 13. 

Mrs. Ellis IS the former Sandra Laney '73. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Patterson. 21 Evelyn 

Court. Columbia, S.C. 29210. announce the 

birth of a son. Stephen Andrew, on August 

31, 

1974 

Mr. and Mrs. Gary W. Evans, 3231-B 

Meridan South. Palm Beach Gardens, FL 

33410, announce the birth of a son. Matthew 

Scott, on July 20. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Fariey. 3533 Belfry 

Lane. Woodbridge. Va. 22192, announce the 

birth of a son. Kyle Wilson, on July 31. Mrs. 

Farley is the former Michelle Scolaro "74. 

Mr. and Mrs. Troy Petrea, Route 10, Box 

194. announce the binh of a daughter, Carrie 

Elizabeth, on August 15. Mrs. Peirea is the 

former Janice Poore '74. 

197S 

Mr. and Mrs. James E. McGabey, P.O. Box 

1046, Livingston. AJa. 35470. announce the 

birth of a daughter. Ens Elizabeth, on 

February 5. Mrs, McGahey is the former 

Suzanne Prystrup '75. 

Mr. and Mn. David G. Park, 203 Forest 

Drive, Quinton, Va, 23141. announce the 

binh of a daughter. Ashley Elizabeth, on 

October 28. 1983. Mrs, Park is the former 

Lynne Thomason '74. 

Cpl. and Mrs. Rick TcUer, 9723 Bragg Lane. 

Manassas, Va. 22110, announce the birth of a 

son, Richard Earl Hamard II, on October 29, 

1983. Mrs. Teller is the former Cheryl Butler 

'78. 

1975 

Mf. and Mn. Stne H. Andenon, Route 1. 

Box 16S-A. Clover, Va. 24534. announce the 

binh of a daughter, Emily Lauren, on August 

4. 

Mr. and Mn. Cfaaries Baxter. 753 Southwick 

Circle, Somcrdale, N.J. 08083, announce the 



binh of a daughter. Kelly Lynne, on July 8. 

Mrs. Baxter is the former Teddy Ireland '76, 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Robert Johnson, 2226 Mill 

Wood Court, Duluth, Ga. 30136, announce 

the birth of a daughter. Kristy Lynn, on 

August 8. Mrs. Johnson is the former Cindy 

Presson "80- 

Dr. and Mrs. John H. Zadrozny, 211 

Skyland Drive. Staunton, Va, 24401. 

announce the birth of a son, Joseph Mercer, 

on August 20. Mrs, Zadrozny is the former 

Patti Lynn Mercer '76, 

1978 

Mr. and Mn. Caleb Cfaappell WhlK, ni, 

P.O. Box 1025, Creedmoor, N.C, 27522. 

armounce the birth of a son, Caleb Jerry, on 

July 24. 

1979 

Mr. and Mra. Tony Brewer, 943 Declaration 

Drive, Florence. S.C. 29S0I, announce the 

birth of a daughter. Ashley Elizabeth, on 

July 8. Mrs. Brewer is the former Cynthia 

Lea PhilUps '79, 

Mr. and Mra. BUI Calvin, 1 Chesterfield 

Court, Greensboro, N.C. 27410, announce 

the birth of a son, Charles Alexander, on 

August 16. Mrs. Calvin is the former Mindy 

Duncan '79. 

1981 

Mr. and Mn. Gary Esles, 910 Tucker Street, 

Buriington. N.C. 27215, announce the birth 

of a son, Lee Randall, on August tS. 

1982 

Mr. and Mra. Ricky L. Bailey. Route 4, Box 

283. Burhngton. N.C. 27215, announce the 

birth of a daughter, Kathryn Janelle on July 

24, 

Mr. and Mra. Jimmy Teal, 1910 S. Ashland 

Drive, Burlington, N.C. 27215, announce the 

binh of a son, Matthew William, on August 

23. Mrs Teal is the former Tammy 

Dickerson '82. 

Staff... 

Mr. and Mrs. Ron Klepcyb announce the 
birth of a daughter, Hailey Michelle, on 
August 13. Ron is dean of student affairs at 
Elon- 

Mr. and Mra. Gary Van Dam announce the 
binh of a son, John Corey, on August 18. 
Gary is assistant football and head irack 
coach at Elon, 



IN MEMORIAM 



1907 

Flora T. Bishop. Box 213, Browns Summit, 

N.C, 27214, died on July 5. 

1914 

Winnie D. Wilson, P.O. Box 542, Snow Hill, 

N.C. died recently. Word was received of her 

death on July 16. 

1928 

Frank H. Alexander, 9321 Pent Road, 

Jeffcrsonville. Ohio, died in March. 

193 1 

Leo Jackson Colclougb. 204 Hammond 

Street, Durham, N.C, died on June 27, A 

native of Durham County, he was employed 

as a draftsman and inspector for Harris and 

Payne Architects for more than 25 years 

before retiring in 1971. 

1934 

Earl Holland, Sr., a native of Isle of Wight 

County and a former Franklin, Va. resident. 

died on July 6. Holland had retired as an 

accountant, specializing in tax accounting. He 

was listed in the 1982-83 edition of the 

Marquis Who's Who in the South and 

Southwest. 

1938 

Uoyd Franklin Early. 1441 Hillcresi Drive. 

Lake Worth, Fl, died on June 6. He earned 

an M.Ed, degree from the University of 

Southern California. He served as president 

of the Classroom Teacher's Association in 

Palm Beach County and ended his 

educational career as superintendent of public 

instruction in Palm Beach County, Florida in 

1972, 

1940 

William O. Maynor, Jr.. 149 Village Green. 

Apt. 112, Universal City, Tx 78148. Word 

was received of his death on September 7. 

1942 

Ogbum Lee Morgan, 603 E. Haggard 

Avenue, Elon College, N.C. 27244, died on 

July 23. 

1984 

John Steven Cloulon died in a traffic 

accident on July 29. 

Shannon Fields Smith, 1733 Youngs Mill 

Road, Greensboro, N.C. died on July 12. She 

had been leaching at Fisher Park Academy 

after graduating in May. 

Faculty Note 

Thomas R. Fox. assistant professor of 
commercial subjects at Elon College from 
1953-56. died recently in Riveria Beach (Md.) 
where he had gone to recuperate after a long 
illness. He and his wife the former Hazel 
Walker '44, were living in north Baltimore, 



He managed the Morris A. Mechanic 
Theater from 1967 to 1981, a period in which 
he also managed the Mcniweather Post 
Pavilion in Columbia. A business teacher 
when not in the theater, he taught at Mercy 
High School and Western High School in 
recent years and earlier taught at the Citadel 
in S.C. and at Elon, where he was chairman 
of the department of business education. 



Jordan 

ContlDned from page 1 

science degree in business from 
Duke University, where he was 
active in several student and athletic 
organizations. He has taken 
additional courses at the Technical 
College of Alamance, N.C. State 
University, and Clemson University. 
He resides in Saxapahaw, where he 
is a land developer and vice 
president of Sellars Manufacturing 
Co. 

He was the founder and president 
of the N.C. Chianina and Charolais 
Associations and was the founder 
and explorer advisor of Post 65, 
Boy Scouts of America, and 
currently serves on the executive 
board of the Cherokee Council, 
B.S.A. He is a member of the N.C. 
Cattlemen's Association, N.C. Farm 
Bureau, Masons, Moose, Ruritan, 
and Shrine Clubs. 

He has served twice on the 
Alamance County Planning Board 
and is a member of the Alamance 
County Chamber of Commerce. He 
is a past president and treasurer of 
the Alamance County Young 
Democrats Club. 

Jordan is married to the former 
Margaret Carter of Mebane and 
Graham. The couple has four 
children: Mac, 23; Louise, 20; 
Carter, 17; and May, 15. Jordan is 
active in Saxapahaw United 
Methodist Church, where he has 
served as chairman of the board of 
trustees and has taught the senior 
high Sunday school class for 10 
years. 

President Young stated that "not 
only is Rep. Jordan continuing to 
show his strong interest in 
education, but he is also showing his 
desire to promote the fine arts. It is 
a rewarding feeling to have 
successful businessmen in our area 
share their talents with Elon and the 
citizens of this area so we can 
expand our knowledge of the arts." 

Because of Rep. Jordan's strong 
support for the college, President 
Young announced that the executive 
committee of the board of trustees 
has named a new dormitory complex 
the John M. Jordan Center. The 
residence halls, located on the west 
side of Williamson Avenue, have 
previously been referred to as The 
Oaks. The seven-building complex 
contains living space for 272 
students after 128 new spaces in the 
center were added this summer. 



Fine arts 
CoatiDued from page 11 

at Woman's College in Greensboro 
and at Greensboro College. In 1960 
her husband, Wilbur Cooper, died. 
At this point, with all her education, 
she felt that she still needed a degree 
in music. Enrolling at 
UNC-Greensboro, she worked 
toward the Bachelor of Music degree 
and completed this program of 
study in 1966. From 1960 Mrs. 
Cooper has taken master piano 
lessons with Prof. Inga Morgan of 
UNC-G until Prof. Morgan's illness 
this year. 



VUtora to the Alonuil Offkc... 

Valleen M. Maness '72 

Carey Metts '68 

Chnl York '83 

Mike Langone '82 

John Bangley '84 

Bill Day '81 

Jeff Russell '82 

James & Linda Brannock '77 

Bud Dowdey '68 

Clarence "Diffy" Ross '76 

Craig York '84 

Kim Winther 

Calvin Jarrett '52 

Chris Jarrett '79 

Kenneth Patterson '82 

Pearlman J. Johnson '53 

Roy Elgin '76 

"Foots" Fesmire '24 

Ike Fesmire '39 

Ron McKaskel '84 

Becky Bailey '74 

Ethahnda Griffin '48 

Suzanne Culverhouse '74 

Anne S. Murdock '82 

Jim Waggoner '55 

Michael G, Wood. Sr. '68 

Ron Laffayc '80 

I>enyse Theodore Eisenhardt '63 

Lisa Crawford '83 

Richard Becker '67 

Mark Brelsford '84 

Kay Thomas '69 and John Papa '69 

John Hurd '81 

Mel & Muriel Schwimmer 

Karen Foster '76 and Jerry Moore 

Joan '76 and Drew Parr '75 

Ted Reinhcimer '83 

Sara '40 and Ben Sleverson '42 

Ron Osborne '78 

Moses Cnilchfield '41 

Tim Moore '78 

Barry Simmons '73 

Brenda V. Citty '81 

Fred Stephenson '65 

Mary and Raymond "Pud" D' Antonio '43 

Greg Blackburn '83 

Bill Tippelt '83 



Mrs. Cooper recalls the "old 
days" of the Civic Music Concert 
Series when Burlington and Elon 
College cooperated in exciting 
programs that drew 
standing-room-only audiences in 
Whitley Auditorium. 

"Elon College contributed $800 a 
year, made Whitley available, tuned 
the grand pianos before recitals, and 
helped us sell tickets, I remember 
audiences of 1200, sittmg on the 
church benches we had then, on 
chairs, standing at the windows and 
crowding the outside," Mrs. Cooper 
says. "We had symphonies, singers 
like Jerome Mines, and every year 
The Messiah. The Elon chorus sang 
at churches and community affairs 
throughout the year." 

Today is different, she savs 
because there are many distractions. 
Television fills the need for music 
and drama for many people. 
Students have cars and leave for 
Greensboro, Raleigh, or Chapel 
Hill. She hopes that the proposed 
Fine Arts Center will become the 
focal place that will bring renewed 
interest in live programs for alive 
and excited audiences. 

All three of these patrons of the 
arts believe that adequate facilities 
can attract visiting artists in many 
fields, and the recitals, concerts, 
dance performances and art 
exhibitions will help students and 
visitors to become more 
discriminating in their choices of 
programs, more conscious of the 
classics and of contemporary trends. 
Experimental plays, music and art 
can be tried and evaluated. Theaters 
and recital halls, with good acoustics 
and seating arrangements, will foster 
further development of poetry and 
short story readings, forums and 
seminars in the arts. 

This exciting Fine Arts Center is 
becoming a reality as alumni, 
faculty, and friends in business and 
the professions give time, thought, 
and funds to build this center that 
will change the lives of all who open 
its doors. 



Page 18 



The Magazine of Elon 



HOTEL GALLERIES 
AND ELON COLLEGE PRESENT 

THE 

ELON COLLEGE 

COLLECTION 



A limited edition set of three prints by 
artists Vic Gillispie, Larry Johnson 
and John Wade. 




ORDER 
TODAY 



The Elon College Collection 

ORDER FORM 



CITY. STATE & ZIP 

Pleasf enter my order for The Elon College Collection. I unders- 
tand that the Elon Prints are limited to only 1000 signed-and- 
numbercd reproductions, 50 Artist Proofs and 50 Remarqued 
Artist Proofs printed on Art Print Limited Edition Cover. 90 
lb. If the supply of Elon College fine art reproductions has been 
depleted when my order is received, my check will be promptly 
returned. I also understand that if 1 am not totally satisfied with 
my purchase, 1 may return my copy (or copies) within 30 days 
and receive a full refund. 
Quantity 
Ordered 



Dcscri] 



Total 



Signed & numbered 

reproductions (Set of 3) (g 
Signed &i numbered 

Artist Proofs (Set of 3) @ 
Signed &. numbered 

Remarqued Artist 

Proofs (Set of 3) ® 



Total 

4% Sales Tax ,nc ,.-..!.,. .m 

Postage. Packing and Insurance £; 

NET TOTAL ENCLOSED 

Make check payable to The Campus Shop 
Charge my: D Master Charge D Visa 

Expiration Date 

Account Number 

Authorized Signature 



THE CAMPUS SHOP 

Box 2191 
Elon CollcEcNC 27244 



October, 1984 



Page 19 



The Magazine of 

ELON 



Volume 46, No. 5, December 1984 



Learning by writing 

Elon leads the way with writing 
across the curriculum 



By Nan Perkins 

The students in Dr. Whitney 
Vanderwerffs English III class look 
like typical college freshmen, but the 
course itself is far from average. For 
one thing, the students write their 
themes on such topics as 
recombinant DNA, genetic 
engineering, and the toxic effects of 
environmental pollutants. In the 
library they do their research in 
journals like Science and American 
Naturalist. And in class, they spend 
more time talking with each other 
about their writing projects than 
ihey do with Dr. Vanderwerff. 

What's going on? Writing across 
the curriculum, a new teaching 
concept that encourages the use of 
writing as a way of learning in all 
disciplines. The writing across the 
curriculum movement has swept 
across the United States. Canada 
and Britain in recent years, and 
proponents hail it as the most 
promising avenue to producing 
better student thinkers and therefore 
better writers. Institutions as 
different as Yale, the University of 
Texas, Michigan Technological 
University and many small colleges 
have adopted college-wide writing 
across the curriculum programs. 
Elon is the first college in the area 
to adopt the program on a large 
scale. 

The students in Dr. Vanderwerffs 
English III class at Elon are in a 
writing across the curriculum 
experiment, a paired English-biology 
section. All of them are also in a 



section of Biology III taught by Dr. 
Nancy Harris. The two professors 
work together to plan writing 
assignments based on the 
experiments and subjects being 
covered in the biology class. 
Through the assignments the 
students deepen their understanding 
of the biology material and work on 
improving their writing skills as 
well. 

The course is just one of many 
experiments currently being 
conducted at Elon as part of a 
three-year writing across the 
curriculum program imder the 
direction of Dr. Vanderwerff, 
assistant professor of English and 
director of composition. Dr. 
Vanderwerff first became interested 
in the writing across the curriculimi 
movement three years ago and has 
attended a number of national 
conferences and workshops on the 
subject. 

The Elon program was laimched 
by a two-day faculty workshop in 
August conducted by national 
writing consultant Elaine Maimon, 
associate vice president and 
professor of English at Beaver 
College. Glenside, Pa., and a 
leading proponent of the national 
writing across the curriculum 
movement. Attending the workshop 
were 33 faculty members 
representing the humanities, 
mathematics, science, physical 
education, business and the ROTC. 

During the workshop the faculty 
learned new teaching techniques and 
were given dozens of suggestions of 









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Or. Whitney Vanderwerff, left, writing across the curricolum director, helps 
students Scott Bowen, standing, and Tom Dalton measure the results of a 
photosynthesis experiment in the biology lab. Writing is used eidenslvely In the 
class as a learning tool. 



Dr. Whitney Vanderwerff, center, checks the progress of students Becky 
Rogers, left and Brad Laokford, who are revising a chapter of their biology 
lab manual, a collaborative writing project typifying writing across the 
corriculum procedures. 



short-term writing assignments 
designed to encourage speculative 
and analytical thinking and to teach 
writing as a process. Maimon also 
shattered a few idols. 

"The instructor has no 
responsibility to correct every error 
on a student's paper," she asserted. 
"Forget about circling the P's and 
Q's and get used to asking, as a 
matter of course, for students to 
look at what they're doing and 
rewrite." 

Forget about grading everything 
too, Maimon advised. "In the past 
we have regarded every piece of 
student writing as a performance to 
be judged. Students should write 
more; we should grade less." 

Methods such as these are basics 
in the writing across the curriculum 
movement, which emphasizes 
writing as a means of learning. The 
idea is to teach students social 
studies by having them write about 
social studies, to teach them science 
by having them write about science 
and in the process to teach them to 
write without focusing on the 
teaching and writing. 

Writing as a process is another 
notion basic to the concept. The 
traditional method of making an 
assignment, collecting the papers on 
the day they are due and then 
marking and grading them 
emphasizes writing as a product. 
The professor focuses on the 
product and what is wrong with it. 
rather than on how the student 
arrived at that product. Writing 
across the curriculum teaches writing 
as a process which includes such 
steps as exploring a topic, 
identifying a problem or issue, 
collecting and organizing data, 
formulating arguments or solutions, 
writing a rough draft, and revising, 
revising, revising. 

Collaborative learning methods 
enforce the concept of writing as a 
process. Vanderwerff uses variations 
of peer review, a collaborative 



learning technique, at various points 
during the completion of a writing 
assignment. A typical peer review 
session might work like this: 
Students divide into pairs. Without 
looking at his rough draft, one 
student explains to the other the 
thesis of his paper, his main 
arguments, and which sources of 
research have been most helpful. 
The listener then repeats what he 
has heard and asks questions if 
necessary. Then, knowing what the 
writer is trying to say. the listener 
reads the rough draft and comments 
on the writer's success in conveying 
his argument. After discussion of 
strengths and needed improvements, 
the process is reversed. The students 
then use the insights they have 
gained in writing a final draft. 

Frequent, short, ungraded writing 
assignments are the rule in a class 
which is involved in writing across 
the curriculum. Professors use 
writing assignments to encourage 
students to think and question, to 
generate discussion, to ensure 
understanding, and to teach thinking 
skills like analogy, inference and 
deduction. Typical assignments 
include brief summaries of assigned 
reading at the beginning of class; 
writing two or three questions about 
the class at the end of a period 
comparing two different sources on 
a critical point in the subject; a 
sentence-by-sentence rewriting of a 
difficult paragraph; writing 
inferences from a list of headlines; 
and writing one paragraph using all 
of the terms employed in a scientific 
process. 

Daily journals and writing 
portfolios are other typical 
requirements. "I'm keeping a 
portfolio in three different classes," 
complained one student. "I'm doing 
so much writing I can hardly lug it 
all around." 

The program is demanding on 

Cont. on page 11 



WINTER CALENDAR 



THE ARTS 



DECEMBER 



Dec. 2 - Christmas Choral concert. 

The Eton College Concert Choir and 
Chamber Singers present a Mries of nine 
Christmai Scripture lessons and 
accompanying Christmas carols. Whitley 
Auditorium. 4:00 p.m. 

Dec. 6 - G. F. Handel's Messiah. 

Eton College's Department of Fine Arts 
presents the 52nd annual presentation of 
Handel's MeMlah by a 100-voice chorus, the 
Elon College Community Orchestra and area 
soloists. Whitley Auditorium, 8.00 p.m. 

Dec. 6-12 Christmas comes to Elon. 

Enjoy the lights and sounds of the season on 
Scotl Plaza. Nightly, 7:15 ■ S'.OO p.m. (See 
article this page.) 



JANUARY 



Jan.15 Lyceum: Stan Bumgarner, 
guitar. 

North Carolina native Bumgarner presents a 
lively and unconventional concert mixing the 
classical guitar, dance tunes for the lute, 
popular and children's songs, personal 
anecdotes and color slides. Whitley 
Auditorium ■ 8rOO p.m. 



Jan. 16: Pianist Artene Goier and 
singer Ron Campbell. 

Two of Alamance County's most talented 
musicians appear together. Campbell is artist 
in residence at the Technical College of 
'Alamance and Goter is assisianl professor of 
music at Elon and an experienced concert 
pianist. Whitley Auditorium 8:00 p.m. 



FEBRUARY 



Feb. 12 Lyceum: TOUCH Mime 
Theater. 

TOUCH is a funny contemporary, widely 
original, sometimes serious, utiedy different 
theatrical mime experience — mime that deaJs 
with funny stuff like nuclear waste, love and 
other light topics. Whitley Auditorium — 
8:00 p.m. 

Feb. 14: The Emanons! 

The Emanons. Eton's famed jazz ensemble, 
bring home the concert ihey will perform to 
more than 30 audiences during their January 
East Coast tour. Whitley Auditorium — 8:00 



ACADEMIC CALENDAR 



Dec 


7 


Fall semester classes 
end 


Dec 


10-13 


Examinations 


Jan. 


2 


Registration for 
winter term 


Jan. 


3 


Winter term classes 
begin 


Jan. 


24 


Examinations 


Jan 


29 


Registration for 
spring semester 


Jan. 


30 


Drop-add day. 
evening classes 
begin 


Jan 


31 


Day classes begin 


Feb 


5 


Last day for late 
registration 



ATHLETICS 



Wrestling 
Dec. 8 



Page 2 



Jan. 12 
Jan. 19 
Jan. 22 
Jan. 26 



Feb 


1 


Feb 


9 


Feb. 


12 


Feb. 


16 


Feb. 


20 


Feb. 


23 



Clemson Invitation- 
al at Clemson, SC, 
10:00 a.m. 

Southern Invitation- 
al Tournament at 
Elon, 10:00 a.m. 

Pembroke State 
University at Elon, 
7:00 p.m. 

Washington and 
Lee at Lexington, 
Virginia. 10:00 
a.m. 

Mid South Wrest- 
ling Tournament TBA 

Lynchburg College 
at Lynchburg, Vir- 
ginia, 12:00 noon 
Duke ai Durham, 
8:00 p.m. 
Carson Newman at 

Elon, 2:00 p.m. 
Carolinas Confer- 
ence, TBA 
NAIA District 26 
Tournament at 
Elon, 10:00 a.m. 



Basketball - Men 

All games begin at 7:30 p.m. unless 
otherwise noted. 



Dec. 3 

Dec. 5 

Dec. 8 

Jan. 8 

Jan. 10 

Jan, 12 

Jan. 14 

Jan. 16 

Jan. 19 

Jan. 21 

Jan. 24 
Jan. 26 

Jan. 28 

Jan. 31 

Feb. 2 

Feb. 6 

Feb. 9 

Feb. U 

Feb. 13 

Feb. 16 

Feb. 18 

Feb. 21 

Feb. 28- 
Mar. 2 



Roanoke College at 
Roanoke 
Wingate College at 
Elon 
Atlantic Christian 
College at Wilson 
Catawba College at 
Elon 

Guilford College at 
Elon 

Pfeiffer College at 
Misenheimer 
Lenoir-Rhyne at 
Elon 

High Point College 
at High Point 
Wingate College at 
Wingate 
SUNY-New Pallz at 
Elon 

UNC-G at Elon 
Catawba College at 
Salisbury 

Lynchburg College 
at Elon 

Belmont Abby at 
Elon 

Pembroke Slate 
University at Pem- 
broke 
Washington and 
Lee University ai 
Lexington, Virginia 
Atlantic Christian 
College at Elon 
Pfeiffer College at 
Elon 

High Point College 
at Elon 
Guilford College at 
Guilford 

Lenoir-Rhyne Col- 
lege at Hickory 
Pembroke State 
University at Elon 
Carolinas Confer- 
ence Tournament 
at Catawba Col- 
lege. Salisbury, 
N.C. 



NC State at Raleigh 
10:00 a.m. 



Basketball - Women 

UNC-G at Elon. 
7:00 p.m. 
Wingate at Elon, 



A gift for you ! 



All the friends and neighbors of 
Elon College are invited to enjoy 
the sights and sounds of Christmas 
each evening on Scott Plaza 
December 6-12, 1984. Alamance 
Building and the plaza will be 
decorated for the season with 
traditional greenery and two 
majestic 20-foot Chrisimas trees, 
each aglitter with 10.000 tiny white 
lights. Choral groups from local 
chiu-ches and schools will perform 
nightly The event will begin with 





the lighting of the trees following 
the annual performance of The 
Messiah on Thursday, December 6. 
Thereafter it will be held nightly 
from 7:15 - 8.00 p.m. through 
December 12. 

So come and celebrate with us. 
Enjoy the music of the season in 
the shimmering brilliance of 20.000 
lights. And don't worry about cold 
weather — there'll be plenty of hot 
chocolate to keep you warm! 
Merry Christmasi 



Dec. 7 

Dec. 8 

Dec. 1 1 

Jan. 8 
Jan. 12 

Jan. 14 
Jan. 18 

Jan. 21 
Jan. 23 
Jan. 26 

Jan. 29 

Jan. 30 

Feb. 2 

Feb. 4 

Feb. 6 

Feb. 11 
Feb. 13 

Feb. 15 
Feb. 16 

Feb. 17 

Feb. 21-23 



5:45 p.m. 

St. Andrews Col- 
lege at Elon, 7:00 
p.m. 

Atlantic Christian 
College at Wilson, 
5:30 p.m. 

Guilford College at 

Guilford, lime to be 
announced 

Mars Hill College 
at Elon, 5:45 p.m. 

Pfeiffer College at 
Misenheimer, 5:30 
p.m. 

Lenoir-Rhyne at 
Elon, 5:45 p.m. 

Campbell Univers- 
ity at Elon, 7:00 
p.m. 

High Point College 
at Elon, 5:45 p.m. 

UNC-G at Greens- 
boro, 7:30 p.m. 

Catawba College at 
Salisbury, 5:30 
p.m. 

Guilford College at 
Guilford College, 
7:00 p.m. 

Wingate College at 
Wingate. 7:00 
p.m. 

Pembroke State 
University at Pem- 
broke, 6:00 p.m. 

High Point College 
at High Point, 
7:00 p.m. 

Fayetteville State 
University at Fay- 
etteville, 7:00 p.m. 

Pfeiffer College at 
Elon, 5:45 p.m. 

Mars Hill College 
at Mars Hill, 6:00 
p.m. 

Guilford College at 
Elon, 7:00 p.m. 

Atlantic Christian 
College at Elon, 
7:00 p.m. 

Lenoir-Rhyne Col- 
lege at Hickory. 
3:00 p.m. 

Carolinas Confer- 
ence Tournament - 
High Point Col- 
lege at High Point. 



STAFF 



Maaaging Editor 

Nan Perkins 

Director of Communications 

Art Director 

Gayle Fishel '78 

Graphic Designer 

CoQlributiDg Editors 

Tim McDowell '76 

Director of Community Relations 

J. King White "80 

Director of Alumni & Parent 

Programs 

Stephen Ballard 

Sports Information Director 

Dr. Jerry Tolley 

Director of Annual Giving 



ExKutlve Commlltee 

EJon College Alumol Assoclatloo 

1984-86 Term 

Omccre 

Zac T. Walker. Ill '60 - President 

Noel L. Allen '69 - 1st Vice President 

Ronald P. Butler '75 - 2nd Vice President 

Sally A, O'Neill '70 - Immediate Past 
President 

J. King White '80 - Executive Secretary 

Alumol Chapter Leaders 

Thomas L. Bass, Jr. '71 - Alamance County 

B, Allen Bush. Jr. '68 - Greater Atlanta, Ga. 

Stanley E. Butler '78 ■ Greater Charlotte. 

Betty Jean R, Crigger '76 - 
Suffolk /Tidewater, Va. 

Donald E. Dollar '70 - Sanford/Lee County. 

Ashburn L, Kirby '57 . Guilford County, 

Jack P, Lociccro '81 - Forsyth County, N.C. 

Timothy M. Moore '78 - Triangle Area, N.C. 

Roben H Pafe '75 - Greater Washington DC. 

Linda M. Shields '67 - Greater Richmond. 
MemtMra At Larse 

Bryani M. Colson "80. Irene H. Covington 
■41, Sigmund S, Davidson "62, James S. 
Denton '73. Daniel B. Harrell. Jr '48, Victor 
H. Hoffman '61. L. Donald Johnson '65, 
Darden W Jones "27, Helen J. Lindsay '52, 
Philip R. Mann '54, John Z. McBrayer '38, 
Nina M. McConnell '70, Calvin A, Michaels 
'54, John P Paisley, Jr '70, Nancy R. 
Pcnick '80, Lynn M. Stewart '81, C. Grayson 
Whitt '79. Ann M. Wilkins '53, W. 
Woodrow Wilson '38. William C, Zint, III '79. 



The MaguiDe of Elon [USPS 174-580) is 
published quarterly with an extra issue during 
the fourth quarter. Second class postage paid 
at Elon College, N C 27244 PoslniMler: 
Send address changes to Elon College Office 
of Development, Campus Box 2116, Elon 
College, N.C. 27244. 



The Magazine of Elon 



TODAY 



Board seeks ways 
to build entire 
fine arts center 



Presideni Fred Young told the 
Eion College Board of Trustees ai 
iheir annual fall meeting that it 
may be possible to raise the $6.5 
million needed to build both phases 
of the proposed fine arts center. 
The board in turn authorized 
archiiecis to complete working 
drawings for Phase II of the 

■ center, which includes art 
classrooms and an auditorium. 
Drawings are already completed 

, for Phase 1, the music wing. 
The president's report to the 
Board followed a report from Dr. 
James B. Powell, general chairman 
of the PRIDE II campaign, that 
over $300,000 had been received or 
pledged toward meeting the Kresge 
Challenge. 

Young told the trustees that if 
the Kresge Challenge can be met, 
the college will have the $2.5 
million necessary lo build Phase I 
of the center. A financial 
procedure known as sale-leaseback 
could yield another S2.5 million, he 
said, leaving $1.5 million which 
would have to come from one or 

- more large gifts. 

The architects' drawings for 
Phase II of the center will not be 
completed before June, 1985. The 
board will review the status of the 
fund-raising efforts at the March, 
1985 meeting and decide what 
course to pursue. It is possible, 
said Young, thai construction 
could begin next year. 

In other matters, the board 
heard a report from the president 
on the proposed legislative strategy 
for securing increased state support 
for North Carolina students 
attending the state's private 
colleges. "In light of the tuition 
gap, the declining number of high 
school graduates and the expansion 
of the state system, increased state 
support is the most crucial issue 
facing Elon and other private 
colleges today," Young told the 
trustees, who will be participating 
in the legislative efforts. 



Naomi A. Garber 
funds memorial 
scholarship 

A Washington. D.C. woman has 
established a $25,000 scholarship at 
Elon College honoring her late 
brother. 

Mrs. Naomi Allen Garber has 
endowed the Simeon Lee Allen 
Scholarship Fund. The endowment 

December, 1984 



fund will provide annual financial 
aid for students, preferably from the 
Elon Home for Children. 

Mr. Allen was a graduate of Elon 
College. Mrs. Allen lives in the Elon 
community, and their son, Noel 
Allen, a Raleigh attorney, is an Elon 
College alumnus. He is currently 
serving as first vice president of the 
Elon College Alumni Association. 

"This memorial gift honoring the 
life of Mr. Allen will provide 
assistance to Elon College students 
for years to come," said Dr. Jo 
Watts Williams, vice president for 
development. 



Maness scholarship 
funded at Elon 

The W.L. and Beulah Maness 
Scholarship Fund has been 
established at Elon College to 
provide assistance for worthy and 
needy students pursuing a career in 
Christian service. The scholarship is 
in honor of the Rev. W.L. Maness, 
and in memory of Beulah McNeill 
Maness. 

W.L. Maness. 94, is a 1918 
graduate of Elon College. He 
decided to pursue a career in the 
ministry, and served in this capacity 
for 41 years before his retirement in 
1956. He served several churches 
after his retirement and is currently 
the oldest living minister in the 
North Carolina Conference. 

Both Maness and the late Beulah ) 
McNeill Maness are natives of 
Moore County. Two of their five 
children were born during the time 
they were at Elon College, and since 
then two sons and a daughter have 
attended Elon. 

"My mother and all her family 
were members of the United Church 
of Christ, which is affiliated with 
Elon College," said eldest son Dr. 
Paul F. Maness of Burlington. 
"Dad had gotten so many benefits 
from Elon College and the United 
Church of Christ, that he felt it was 
appropriate to set up a scholarship 
for future Elon students-" 



^^f^: 



Rev. W.L. Maness 



The Josh Brooks' 
legacy: help 
for other families 

Tiny Josh Brooks' struggle for life 
caught the attention of millions last 
year, and the help — emotional 
and financial — came pouring in. 
Now his parents, June Clark 
Brooks '77 and Ricky Brooks '76 
of Laurinburg, N.C., have formed 
the Josh Brooks Living Memorial 
Transplant Association to support 
other families faced with similar 
crises. 

The association's purpose is lo 
educate the public about the need 
for organ donors, to try to 
establish a national system for 



matching donors and recipients, 
and, most of all, to help families 
with children in need of 
transplants. 

The donations the Brooks 
received which were not needed to 
pay for Josh's transplant were 
transferred to the association, and 
several fund-raising activities have 
been held as well. 

The association thus far has 
given assistance to 30 families, 10 
of them from North Carolina. The 
help has included emotional 
support and funds to pay 
transportation, lodging and meals 
for families who must travel great 
distances to hospitals. 

Anyone interested in information 
about transplants or organ 
donations should write June at 
P.O. Box 2018, Laurinburg, N.C. 
28352. 




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Page 3 



elonALUMNI 



Barbara Day Bass '61 wins 
presidential award for teaching 



"I have no illusion thai i am the 
best, but I am proud to have been 
selected lo represent the best." 
Barbara Day Bass, winner of a 1984 
presidential award for excellence in 
teaching mathematics, said recently. 

A 1961 graduate of Elon College, 
Mrs. Bass teaches mathematics and 
computer science at St. Catherine's 
School in Richmond, Va. She is one 
of 104 science and mathematics 
teachers representing every state, the 
District of Columbia and Puerto 
Rico who were selected to receive 
the 1984 Presidential Awards for 
Excellence in Science and 
Mathematics Teaching. The award 
carries with it a $5000 grant from 
the National Science Foundation to 
be used to supplement or increase 
the program of each teacher's 
school. 

Mrs. Bass was nominated last year 
for the coveted award and this year 
received it. Along with the other 
recipients she traveled lo Washington 
in October to pick up the award and 
attend a five-day series of 
workshops, seminars, receptions and 
banquets. The awards were 
presented at the While House and 
the teachers had a chance to talk 
with the president. 



"It was a wonderful, stimulating 
experience," she says of the week. 
"It is gratifying to know that 
teachers are being recognized for 
what they are contributing. The 
whole week's events seem to say 
'you are important, what you're 
doing is important both for our 
country and the people.' Teachers 
work hard, and they need to hear 
that." 

Mrs. Bass plans to use a portion 
of the grant which St. Catherine's 
will receive to buy a 
spectrophotometer for the school's 
science department. Some of the 
money may also be used to bring 
women who have achieved 
prominence in their fields to speak 
at St. Catherine's, a girls' school. In 
addition, she estimates she will be 
donating to the school at least 
another $5000 worth of gifts which 
she is receiving from the public 
sector as a result of the award. She 
has already received a computer, a 
modem, several software programs, 
a set of encyclopedias and a number 
of books. 

Mrs. Bass joined St. Catherine's 
faculty in 1970 and has been 
chairman of the math department 
for about 11 years. In addition she 




Barbara Bass leacbes mathematics at St. Catberioe's School in Ricbmoad, Va. 



serves as coordinator of the 
computer program. 

After graduating from Elon in 
three years, she went straight into 
teaching. ("It was the only thing 
they were interviewing women for 
then.") She has taught at three 
other Virginia high schools during 
her 25-year teaching career and has 
earned a master's degree in math 
education from the University of 
Virginia. 

Mrs. Bass's husband, Walter, is 
also an Elon alumnus, and the two 
have been generous in their 
contributions to the school. They 
have funded the Walter H. and 
Barbara Day Bass Scholarship Fund 



which is awarded annually to 
students who have financial need 
and a record of high academic 
achievement. They have also pledged 
$100,000 lo the school through the 
Elon Life for Endowment program. 

"Waller and 1 both received 
scholarships and loans while we 
were at Elon," she says. "If it 
hadn't been for the people who 
endowed those funds, we wouldn't 
have been able to attend. We try not 
to forget that." 

"Besides," she adds, stating her 
admirable philosophy, "what you 
keep you lose. Only what you give 
away remains your own." 



Two Elon alumni 
serve on six-man 
national committee 



When John Sparks '50 was 
appomted to serve on the Insurance 
Trust Committee of the American 
Institute of Certified Public 
Accountants, he discovered that he 
was the second Elon College 
alumnus on the prestigious six-man 
national committee. 

The committee members are 
selected from among the more than 
215,000 members of the nationwide 
organization. They supervise the 
largest insurance trust in the world 
— $18 billion worth of insurance 
covering over 150,000 persons. 

George C. Taylor '36 is the other 
Elon alumnus on the committee. 
Taylor was comptroller of the 
American Institute for 16 years from 
1963 until 1979 when he retired. He 
has been an appointee to the Trust 
Committee for the past three years. 

Taylor was captain of the tennis 




John Sparks 'SO 

team at Elon, a member of Kappa 
Psi Nu, and the college's first 
Rhodes scholar nominee. Since he 
retired, he and his wife make their 
home in Columbia, Tenn. They are 
ihe parents of one daughter. 

Sparks is a CPA in Greensboro, 
N.C., where he has operated his 
own accounting firm for 25 years. 
He also served as chairman of the 
Board of Trustees of the North 
Carolina Association of Certified 



George C. Taylor '36 

Public Accountants. 

He is married, has one child and 
two grandchildren, and enjoys the 
reputation of being an authority on 
old motion pictures. 

Both Sparks and Taylor are 
looking forward lo meeting each 
other and exchanging Elon stories 
when the commiite next meets in 
New York City. 



Page 4 



Hall's new book 
tells how to get 
on the right track 



Even if I knew where I wanted to 
go, could I get there from here? 

Dr, Lacy G. Hall '58 says "Yes!" 
In his new book. Switch Track, Hall 
says you can learn how to "throw 
switches" (make choices) that will 
lake your life in the direction you 
want it to go. The secret lies in 
making life choices that will put you 
on the right track. 

Hall has developed a four-level 
model of choice-making styles: 
dependence on others, dependence 
of the facts, value/need fulfillment, 
and shaping your life with 
self-direction. "It's not one extra 
biscuit that makes you gain weight, 
it's your style of eating. Your style 
of making choices affects the choice 
you make," says Hall. 

Hall is professor of psychology at 
Winston-Salem State University and 
author of the acclaimed Hall 

Coot, on page 5 

The Magazine of Elon 




Douglas H. Cox '78 



Alums work right and left in 
recent Senate campaign 



Douglas H. Cox has a map of North 
Carolina on which he traced with a 
magic marker every highway he 
traveled during his year and three 
months with the Jim Hunt for 
Senate campaign. The map is 
practicaJly solid black. 

Since August. 1983, Cox, a 1978 
graduate of Elon, has been state 
director of the small contributors 
fund-raising program for the Hunt 
campaign. Small contributors give 
$25 or less, but make up 75^o of all 
donors. The Hunt campaign relied 
chiefly on volunteer canvassing for 
small contributions, and Cox 
criss-crossed the state many times 
helping county leaders organize 
solicitation efforts. Approximately 
one-half million dollars was raised. 

In addition to his degree from 
Elon, Cox holds a degree in political 
science from East Carolina 
University and is working on a 
master's degree in political science 
and public administration from 
N.C. State University. His goal is a 
career in politics. In January, 1983 
he began working with the North 
Carolina Campaign Fund, a 
fund-raising effort for 
Democratic candidates. When that 
organization became non functional 
in the summer of 1983, Cox 
switched lo the Hunt campaign. 
From then until the election he has 
worked 15-16 hours a day, weekdays 
and weekends — by choice. 

He loved it. "Nothing is more 
exciting than sitting across from the 
governor in an airplane. I got to 
know him well and he is a super, 
personable human being. Ii was a 
great year." 

Naturally Cox is disappointed 
with the outcome of the election. He 
will spend several more weeks 
wrapping up the campaign, writing 
thank-you letters to the hundreds of 
people he met during his travels, 

December, 1984 



and closing down the office. After 
that he plans to finish his degree. 

"I feel a little like the retiring 
Miss America, I suppose," he 
reflects. "It's been a great year, but 
now you have to turn it over to 
someone else." 

Undoubtedly, politics has not 
heard the last of Doug Cox. 

••••••••••• 

On election night, Allen Page should 
have been celebrating. After all his 
candidate for the U.S. Senate from 
North Carolina, Jesse Helms, was 
winning. But instead. Page found 
himself stuck on the phone until 
nearly 3:00 a.m. trying to monitor 
the vote count situation in several 
counties where the voting machines 
had broken down. 

The celebration came later, 
however, and it was well-earned. 
Since May, 1983, Page had worked 
diligently for the Helms campaign, 
first with special events and then as 
a field representative responsible for 
setting up campaign organizations in 
17 counties. In the process he 
traveled over 105,000 miles and went 
through three cars. Near the end of 
the campaign, he was working 15 
hour days, six days a week. 

You hear no complaints from 
Page, however. A native of Elon 
College, he has been interested in 
politics since high school. In the 
1976 presidential campaign, he was 
a volunteer for Ronald Reagan. 
While a student at Elon, he was a 
precinct chairman and vice-chairman 
of ihe Alamance County Republican 
party. In his senior year he ran for 
the North Carolina House of 
Representatives. He graduated from 
Elon in 1981 with a degree in 
political science and history. 

Page will not comment on his 
plans for the future, but it's hard to 
believe they will not include politics. 



Hall Con(. from page 5 

Occupational Orientation Inventory, 
which is widely used with people of 
all ages to measure career values. In 
his 25 years of counseling and 
testing experiences, he says, he has 
learned how surprisingly often 
people feel they are "stuck on the 
side tracks of life:" High school and 
college students feel lost and unsure 
about what career to pursue, the 
middle-aged feel they are locked into 
a life of dull, meaningless routines 
and retired people stare blankly at 
endless soap operas. Hall maintains 
it doesn't have to be thai way, and 
his new book tells the reader how to 
get on the right track 
psychologically. 

The book is available for $8.95 at 
area bookstores or may be ordered 
from Winston Press. 430 Oak 
Grove, Minneapolis. MN 55403. 




Dr. Lacy Hall 58 



ALUMNI ACTIVITIES 



Alumni Ski Trip Planned 

The Elon College Alumni 
Association has reserved a block of 
^condominiums at WINTERPLACE 
Ski Resort in Flat Top, West 
Virginia for the weekend of 
February 9-10, 1985. Interested 
parties should contact 
WINTERPLACE (304/787-3221) by 
December 14 lo make reservations. 
Call the college's Alumni Office 
(919/584-2380) for additional 
details. 

Emanons To Play For Alumni 

Elon's touring jazz band, The 
Emanons of Elon College, will 
entertain at several alumni chapter 
gatherings beginning in January. 
Tentative appearances are scheduled 
in Virginia Beach, Richmond, 
Greensboro, and Charlotte. Alumni 
and friends of the college who live 
in these areas are invited to watch 
their mail for additional details. 

Greater Atlanta Alumni Chapter 

Allen Bush '68. chapter president, is 
cunently making tentative plans to 
sponsor the chapter's second annual 
Super Bowl party on Sunday, 
Januarv 20. Call him at 
404/977-8 399<or the details. 

Triangle, N.C. Alumni Chapter 

Tim and Linda Moore, both 1978 
graduates, are currently reorganizing 
the chapter serving the 
RaJeigh-Durham-Chapel Hill area in 
hopes of sponsoring a major chapter 
function in early 1985. Local alumni 
should call them at 919/469-9376 for 
more information. 




Nice day for a stroll 

Mellnda "Mlndy" Duucan Calvin '79 and her 20-montb-old triplets Sarah, 
Maggie and Rachel crunch through the crisp autumn leaves near their 
Greensboro home. Photographer John Page captured this scene recently and It 
appeared as a feature photo In The Greenshoro Daily News & Record. 

Page 5 



Homecoming 



Homecoming '84, ihe weekend of 
October 5-6, brought a large number 
of alumni and friends of Elon 
College back lo the campus for an 
exciting weekend of activities for 
Eloniies of all ages. 

To kick off [he weekend, ihe 11th 
Annual Alumni Golf Tournament 
was held on Friday ai the Alamance 
Country Club. The 80 alumni, 
friends of the college and their 
guests enjoyed perfect golf weather. 
The division winners were Coy 
Justice (winner, men's low gross), 
Frank Webster "69 (1st runnerup, 
men's low gross), Jerry Richardson 
'71 (winner, men's callaway), Tim 
Stevenson '75 (1st runnerup, men's 
callaway), and Karen Wall Oadies' 
callaway), The winners of the 
"closest to-ihe-hole" contests on the 
par 3 holes were Richard Sneed '60, 
Mike Ray '67, Joe Lee '68 and Cal 
Michaels '54. 

Saturday's events began at 9 a.m. 
on Scott Plaza. After enjoying 
refreshments, a large and attentive 
audience filled Whitley Auditorium 
10 watch as former Elon athletes 
Glenn Ellis '74. Don Haithcox '53, 
Larry Trauiwein '73. Carroll Reid 
'53. and former head football coach 
and athletic director S.S. "Red" 
Wilson were inducted into the Elon 
College Sports Hall of Fame. 

Campus radio station WSOE-FM 
sponsored an open house in Harper 
Center on Saturday morning. 
Former station manager Bill 
Zint '79. student station manager 
Jim Cahill '85 and current faculty 
adviser Gerald Gibson organized the 
reunion. 

Following a picnic lunch held on 
the lawn in front of McEwen Dining 
Hall, the Fighting Christian football 
team met a strong Guilford College 
squad, which came away with a 
one-point victory. Although the 
Quakers won the game, the 
pageantry of the Homecoming show 
overshadowed the football score. 
The "Showband of the Carolinas," 
conducted by Jack White, 
performed at halftime just before 
U.S. Army parachutists — one 
carrying the Elon College flag — 
landed on the playing field. To 
climax the halftime ceremonies, 
Melinda Brown, a senior 
representing Sigma Pi fraternity, 
was crowned Homecoming Queen. 

The highlight of the weekend was 
the traditional Homecoming Dance 
held in Rumors Lounge at the 
Burlington Ramada Inn. All 5(X) 
tickets were sold several days prior 
lo Homecoming, making this the 
third time in as many years thai the 
dance was a sellout. 



OockwlM from upper leri: [1] l-r. Cbwrirmdcn Sbcrry Si. CUIr 
ud KsrcD Lodb; [2] l-r. Hall of Fame IndDCtfti S.S. "Red" 
WUmd. Larry Trvaiweln '^i. CvroU Held '33 and GIcdii [ 
'74; |31 Trl SIg sorority sistera Naocy Foi 'M. Susie Tlnilcy '82, 
Stacy Bragg '&3, Pam Oventreci 'S4. Kaxen Wdzaai 'SS, Belfa 
SaiiDden 'S3, Marty Haley '82. Kim Hayes 'U aod Tool 
NapoU 'SI; [4] Homecoming Qneeo Mdlnda BrowD aod escort 
Bob Moser; (5] Scott Steveuoo 'S2 GretcbcD KasUngi 'SJ and 
Kaltay Spclman 'S3. [6| Jeff Mkckeozk ai ibc Alomnl Golf 
Toamamenl. 




Page 6 



The Magazine of Elon 




Parents Weekend 



The warm days of an extended 
summer gave way to "a seasonally 
cool fall on the weekend of Parents 
Weekend. November 2-4. 

The largest lumout of families 
ever to return to campus began (heir 
Parents Weekend experience on 
Friday evening at the annual Talent 
Show, produced by the Student 
Union Board. A packed house in 
Whitley Auditorium enjoyed 11 
student-produced acts before the 
judges proclaimed senior Cathie 
Wright the winner of the grand 
prize. 

On Saturday morning the families 
congregated in the rotunda of 
Alamance Building and on Scott 
Plaza for registration and to 
purchase their tickets for the day's 
events. At 10 a.m. Dr. Fred Young, 
president, and Ronald A. Klepcyk, 
dean of student affairs, conducted a 
short program in Whitley 
Auditorium before adjourning the 
assembly lo McEwen Library where 
the faculty was assembled by 
departments. Box lunches were 
available for pickup immediately 
following "Meet The Faculty" at 
McEwen Dining Hall. 

At 2 p.m. the Elon "Fighting 
Christians" met a tough Newberry 
College squad at Burlington 
Memorial Stadium and came away 
with a 9-7 win. 

A variety of Parents Weekend 
socials were held by several Greek 
organizations. Notable occasions 
were a cocktail party ai the 
Gibsonville home of Camille Kivelte 
'41 and Florence Olga Kivette 
Childress '37 for the parents and 
members of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity 
and a full-fledged "pig-pickin" at 
the Kappa Sigma fraternity house 
made possible through the efforts of 
Dr. Roderick C. Jordan. His 
daughter, Julie, graduated from 
Elon in May. 

A dance to honor the parents 
called the "5th Quarter Social" was 
held at the Alamance Country Club 
lo conclude the day's events. More 
than 500 persons enjoyed the affair, 
which featured music by "Haven." 
The hosts for the evening were 
Student Government Association 
officers Bob Moser (president), 
Mike Nuti (vice president), Martha 
Downey '84 and King While '80, 
director of alumni and parent 
programs. 

After a worship service on Sunday 
ai Elon College Community Church 
and a brunch in McEwen Dining 
Hall, a concert featuring the 
"Emanons of Elon College" was 
performed in Whitley Auditorium. 



aockwlse rrom lop: [1] Ann Craildls '88 with putnts Mr. and 
Mn. Pcler CrmUdls at the game; [2] Col. and Mn. John G. 
Tinln. bolli '53. at ibc Sih Quarter Social. (3) Presldcnl Fred 
Young and a parenl durlaa "MmI Ihe Facullyi" [4] Mr. and 
Mn. H. Lay Phillips of Quantko, Md., wllli son Tommy; [5] 
Proreasor Robert Blake Ulking wltb a student and parent. [6] 
Sosan Tatior and dad Undy Tabor enjoying tbe music of 
Haven. 



December, 1984 



Page 7 



ATHLETICS 



Soccer season 
closes with 
playoff loss 



Although Elon's soccer season 
ended on an unhappy note, a 3-1 
playoff loss lo High Point on Ocl. 
30, consolation prizes of posi-season 
individual honors have been rolling 
in for Coach Sieve Ballard and 
several of his players. 

Ballard was named Co-Coach of 
the Year in the Carolinas 
Conference along with Catawba 
Coach Ralph Wager. Elon and 
Catawba were conference 
co-champions with 5-1-1 records in 
the league. 

Ballard, Wager and Woody 
Gibson of High Point were selected 
as Tri-Coaches of the Year in 
District 26. 

Sweeper Joe Nepay, a 5-foot-lO, 
170-pound junior from Monrovia. 
Liberia, was voted Player of the 
Year. In 18 games, Nepay scored 
seven goals and had six assists for 
20poin!sanda 1.11 per-game 
average. A first-teamer on the 
National Junior College All-America 
team in 1982. Nepay is a former 
member of the Liberian national 
team. He did not play in 1983. 

Nepay and senior forward Paul 
Lawson made both the All-District 
26 and All-Conference teams. 
Seniors Andy Schaefer, Anthony 
Shtrwood and Joe Bartlinski made 
honorable mention All-Conference. 

Reflecting on the 1984 season, 
Ballard said, "We had a lot of 
talent, probably more than High 
Point or any other team in this 
league, but if you don't play to your 
potential every time you step on the 
field, you'll get beat. That's what 
happened against High Point." 

The Fightin' Christians' 11-7-1 
mark this year followed a mark of 
12-5-2 in 1983. 



Three winter 
sports previews 

Men's Basketball 

Bill Morningsiar's cagers returned to 
the winning column last year with a 
17-11 record. And this year's 
returnees and recruits could bring 
Elon its first Carolinas Conference 
Championship since 1972. 

Three starting seniors head the list 
of returners. Robert Leak, 6-6 
forward from Charlotte, averaged 
11.3 points per game and 6.5 
rebounds per game despite missing 
12 games early in the season with an 



ankle injury. Center Mike Allen, 6-6 
230-lb.. averaged 10.1 points per 
game and 5.3 rebounds per game in 
'84. Ricky Larry. 6-0 point guard, 
averaged 10.1 points per game, and 
dished out 101 assists. 

Also returning are 6-7 swingman 
Eric Hairston and senior Jay Lee. 

Heading ihe list of signees for this 
year is junior Rafael Hernandez, 
who averaged 10.0 points per game 
and 8.5 rebounds per game with 
Davidson. Redshirt freshman Eric 
Blair and Bernard Torain will also 
join Elon. 

Freshman recruits include 6-3 
Chris Calton and 6-4 Jerry Russell. 
both of Western Guilford in 
Greensboro. Gallon was 
All-Conference, All-Metro. 
Conference All-Tournament, and 
District Tournament MVP. He 
averaged 16.2 points per game, 8.9 
rebounds per game, and shot 60 
percent from the floor. Russell was 
All-State in three sports: football, 
basketball, and baseball. He 
averaged 18 points per game, 9.2 
rebounds per game, and shot 54"7o 
from the floor, 

Vincent Richardson, 6-4 guard 
from Newport News, Va., joins 
Elon after leading Homer Ferguson 
High School to a No. 1 ranking in 
the state. He averaged 15.7 points 
per game and 4.5 assists. Donnall 
Sugars, 6-2 guard from Chollo High 
School in Tucson, Ariz, led his team 
to 20-6 and 18-8 records his senior 
and junior years, respectively. He 
also garnered AJI-Conference while 
playing for Arizona's largest prep 
school. 

EloD Women's Basketball 

The Golden Girls, under the 
direction of Mary Jackson, are 
looking to get back into the national 
playoffs. All-American candidate 



Donna Trollinger will be leading the 
way. 

Last year, Trollinger averaged 
17.9 points a game in leading Elon 
to a 17-11 record. She was 
All-Conference. CIAC Co-Player of 
the Year, and All-District 26. She 
also had a team-leading 101 assists 
and 111 steals. 

Jamie McNeeley. 5-11 forward 
from Icard, was also an 
All-Conference selection. She 
averaged almost 12 points a game 
and was third in rebounding. Cathy 
Jones, 6-0 center from Greensboro, 
returns for her senior year. She was 
an honorable mention choice for 
All-Conference. Jones hauled in 233 
rebounds a year ago while shooting 
over 50°Io from the floor. She 
averaged 12.4, 

Returning at the point will be 5-6 
sophomore guard Lisa Briggs of 
Graham. Briggs dished out 74 assists 
while getting 34 steals in averaging 
9.1 points per game. 

Heading the list of recruits is 
junior transfer Theresa Sandell. The 
5-5 guard from Charlottesville, Va. 
could push Briggs for a spot in the 
line-up. Lisa Hairston, 6-1 center 
from Eden, comes to Elon after a 
sparkling career in high school 
where she was All-Conference and 
the top rebounder in 1984. 
Greensboro's Ann Byrd, 5-5 guard, 
Marleen Jansen, a 6-3 freshman 
center from Castrlcum, The 
Netherlands, complete the list. 

"We will have excellent experience 
and some super new talent on the 
floor this year," Jackson says "I am 
looking forward to a great year. We 
could win it all!" 

EloD College Wrestling 

Elon's wrestling program begins its 
second year under the direction of 
Jim Richardson. Richardson helped 



LIONS MAUL 
CHRISTIANS 

The Mars Hill Lions upset the 
Elon Fighting Christian football 
team 17-7 on Saturday, Nov, 17 
in a game marred by seven Elon 
turnovers, many of which came 
at crucial times. The frustrating 
defeat cost the Christians a share 
of the SAC-8 crown and a chance 
to play in the NAIA playoffs. In 
the final NAIA poll, the 
Christians were ranked 13th 
nationally. 



guide last year's grapplers to a 
second place finish in the Carolinas 
Conference behind powerful 
Pembroke State, However, things 
should be Improved this year. 

Leading the way will be Jeff May 
and Johnny Travis, competitors in 
last year's NAIA National 
Championship. May, 134-pound 
junior from Burlington, was a 
runner-up in the Conference 
Championship. Travis, 190-pound 
junior from Walnut Cove, finished 
third in the District 26 
Championships. 

Also returning will be junior 
Jimmy Ambrose. The Myrtle Beach, 
S.C. native was Conference 
Champion at 118 pounds, Ron 
Budd, 150-pound sophomore from 
Woodbury, NJ was a Conference 
runner-up; Jay Gros, sophomore 
from Alexandria, Va. was 
Conference runner-up at 
177-pounds; Windy McCoy, 
158-pound senior from Cove City, 
was also a Conference runner-up. 

The list of newcomers Is 
Impressive and includes 20 
freshmen. 




Page 8' 



Fentress named player of the year 
Royce FeDtress [1], blocks Ibe ball carrier during the GuUford College game. Fentress was selected as NAIA District 26 
Player of (he Year. Sixteen players were named to the All-District team. 

The Magazine of Elon 



'13 



Aonle B. JobnsoD writes (hat she celebrated 
her 95 ih birthday on August 23. 



'20 



Kate Morfcy Henson wriles that she has three 
children. She laughi school for eight years 
and later bought and sold shoes for a 
department store. 



'33 



Barbara Key uses an active imaginatjon, 

creativity and good old-fashioned New 
England practicality in making her crafu. She 
enjoys knitting. laiting, quilting placemats 
and stuffed toys. She met her husband Cart 
'33. at Elon and they have two sons and 
several grandchildren. 



'35 



The Golden Anniversary of the Class of 1935 
will be celebrated on Aliunnj Day in May. 
Class members who would Lkc to help plan 
the reunion activities are invited to contaa 
the college's Aluomi office. 



'40 



J. B. Con^etoD, Jr. was recommended to the 
Pitt County Board of Education to fill the 
imexpired term of Jack Edward. 



'42 



Frwik A. Hayes, a wildlife specialist from 
Athens. Ga.. received a certificate from 
Secretary of Agriculture John R. Block 
appointing him as a member of the 
Secretary's Advisory Cotnmittee on foreign 
animal and poultry disease. According to 
Hayes, the committee reviewed the most 
recent report on avian influenza in 
Peimsylvania and Virginia. 

'44 

Rob^l E. Johnston was honored recently at 
the Governor's Volunteer Awards Ceremony 
in Ashcville, N.C.. an event honoring citizens 
who have made significant contributions to 
the state. He was selected by a local 
committee to represent Mecklenburg Coimly 
in the Senior Citizen Volimieer category. 
Each year North Carolina Governor and Mrs. 
James B. Hunt. Jr. honor outstanding 
volunteers and organizaiioiu from each 
county. 



'45 



J. Howird Gates has retired after serving 
more than two decades as pastor of the 
Fredericksburg (Va.) Baptist Church. He 
married Betty Jo Clark Gibson in September 
and they will reside at 201 Wilderness Lane, 
Fredericksburg. He recently published a book 
of devotionals entitled "Trials, Testing, 
Triumph." 



'49 



icannc Mcredltta Basse has been named 
supervisor of music for Albennarle County 
Schools in Charlottesville, Va. 



'52 



Hclefl Jackson Lindsay b a free-lance 
calligrapher living in Greensboro, N.C. with 
her husband. Don. She is a member of the 
Executive Comminee of the Elon College 
Alumni Assodation. 

Roger B. WUsod, in cooperation with Pilgrim 
Press, has entered The Quest (or Native 
AWUty in the United Church Board of 
Homeland Ministries book manuscript 
com potion. 



'53 



A.M. Stephens, Sr. is minister at the Church 
of God located at West 10th and Rapids 
Street in Roanoke Rapids. N.C. 



'54 



Dwlght Dillon, president of Dillon Insurance 
Agency. Inc., in Bassett, Va., was advanced 
to the office of senior vice president of the 
Independent Insurance Agents of America at 
the national association's annual convention 
in Miami Beach. 



'55 



John T. Jones, superintendent of Scotland 
County (N.C.) Schools, was selected by the 
Education Office Personnel organization as 
"Boss of the Year." 



'56 



Don L. Allen has been elected chairman of 

(he Council on Denial Education of the 
American Dental Association. 



'57 



Jeannelte Hassell, minister of music al the 
Episcopal Church of the Holy Comforier in 
Burlington, N.C, will direct the Alamance 
Chorale as it begins its IHh season. 



'60 



TTie Silver Anniversary of the Qass of 1960 
will be celebrated on Alumni Day in May. If 
you want to help plan the reunion activities, 
please contact the college's Alimini Office. 
Alfred Captiano is a principal in the Broward 
County (Florida) School system. 



'64 



Dnrward T. Stokes, ruling elder of Graham 
Presbyterian Church, was a special speaker at 
Speedwell Presbyterian Church in ReidsviUc, 
N.C. The Church is celebrating its 225th 
armiversary this year. Stokes recently 
completed "A History of the Graham 
Presbyterian Church 1850-1983." 
William C. Wllbnm has been selected vice 
president of the Alamance County Chamber 
of Conmierce. 



'66 



WUUam A. WllUams is assigned to U.S. 
Secret Service, Protection Squad in 
Waohington, D.C. 



'69 



Paul AmondscD has joined the law finn of 
McDermolt, Will and Emery at their new 
office in Tallahassee, Fla. 
George E. Martin, Jr. is presently the 
materials control manager for 
Irvington-Moore and has just earned and 
been awarded the Certified Purchasing 
Manager designation by the National 
Assodation of Purchasing Management. He 
also serves as prcsidcnl of (he Crown chapter 
of the Purchasing Management Association 
of Florida. 

Barloa C. Shaw, assistant professor of 
history at Cedar Crest College, has been 
nominated for the Frederick Jackson Turner 
Prize. The award is given by the Organization 
of American Historians for the best first 
book in the field of American history. 



'70 



Amy Thomas Hendrickson is lerrority sales 
manager with Mead Johnson, nutritional 
division, in Raleigh. 

Darryl C. JcDnos has successfully completed 
the New Jersey Real Estate Licensure course. 
He is now pursuing a part lime career in 
coimnerdal and industrial real estate sales as 
well as his full lime position as a region 
supervisor in the N.J. Department of 
Environment Protection, Division of Coastal 
Resources in Trenlon. 



'72 



Jim Poole is manager of Telephone 
Answering Service. He and his staff of about 
30 operators answer approximately 3,000 calls 



a day through offices in Greensboro and 
Burlington, N.C 

73 

Joe V. Holl has been promoted lo manager 

of Picanol and Pigonc weaving and 

warehousing in the Collins & Ajkman 

organization in Siler Cily, N.C. 

Roger L. Klnley has been promoted to 

assistant treasurer at Central Carolina Bank 

and Trust Co. He and his family live in 

Liberty, N.C. 

Stephen J. Laion has been promoted to plant 

manager of Collins & Aikman's Automotive 

Division plant in Troy, N.C. 

James W. Pollard is senior account executive 

for Seller's dining service management in 

Richmond, Va. 

Douglas D. Tennb. Jr. is corporate manager 

of human resources with Hackney Industries, 

Inc. in Washington, N.C. 



'74 



Aldridge Dechert "OS" Blevlns is a senior 
sales representative with Scott Paper 
Company. 

George E. Henley is servmg as chaplain of 
Presbyterian College, Clinton, S.C, 
Larry Johnson, Chatham County (N.C.) 
Teacher of the Year, teaches social studies 
and sdence at Silk Hope Elementary School. 
He will represent Chatham County in the 
Stale compettlLon for Teacher of the Year, 
Woody Lamm recently joined ihe staff of 
Campus Crusade for Chnsi International, an 
interdenominaiional Christian organization in 
Burlington, N.C. He will be available lo 
speak with church and civic groups. 
Barbara Lilcalhal was promoted lo adult 
homes specialist by the Alamance County 
Department of Social Services. 
Bob May is director of rehabilitation 
(industrial) with Carle Clinic Associaiion, a 
private medical group praciice, in 
Carbondalc. 111. He recently graduated 
Doctor of Rehabihtation from Southern 
Illinob University. 



'75 



Raymond L. Beck attended the 44th annual 
meeting of the American Associaiion for 
Stale and Local History (AASLH) held in 
Loubviile, Ky, At Ihe meeting he was 
appointed to the Annual Meeting Site 
Selection Committee by Robert W, 
Richmond, director of Ihe Kansas Stale 
Hblorical Society and Ihe newly-ins tailed 
president of the AASLH. The Site Selection 
Committee will assist in developing plans for 
the Assodation's 50th Anniversary 
Celebration. The AASLH is a 15,000 member 
professional organization for historians, 
administrators, museum curators, archivists, 
scholars, and others concerned vrith 
preserving our heritage. 

David H. BlevlDS recdved his B.S. in civil 
engineering from North Carolina Slate 
University and is working as an engineer with 
Priest-Craven & Assodaies in Raleigh. 
Alex Jones is manager of railroad 
abandoimienis for Midwest Steel Corp. in 
Laurinburg, N.C. 



'76 



Bob Hurst, Jr. b vice president of Hurst 
Annaho Supply Company, Inc. in 
Fayetteville, N.C. 



'77 



Craig Stanley is a pharmaceutical salesman 
with Beccham Laboratories and resides in 
Lexington, N.C. 



'78 



A postcard arrived recently from Steve 
Lcacfa, who has been working in Paris for a 
coffee importer. 

Bonnie Prycc Mahone is a section-head in the 
RIA Department of Roche Biomedical 
Laboratories in Burlington, N.C. 



79 



Frederick E. "Kinky" Black is employed as a 
rehabilitation specialist for MediCare Supply 
Company in Durham. N.C. 



'80 



Charles G. Anthony, Jr. has been selected as 

an Outstanding Young Man of America for 

1984, He is serving as a director of the 

Collinsville (Va.) Jaycecs chapter and is an 

assistant vice president of Anthony Brothers 

Lumber and Supply Co. in Bassett. Va. 

"Rtjsty" CUty and his brother, Robert, 

funeral directors and embalmers at Cilly 

Funeral Home, are co-chairing the 

commercial division for the United Way of 

the Reidsvjile, N.C, area campaign. 

Ken Gould, Jr. is director of operations for 

Gould Restaurants in Silver Springs. Md, 

Bev Gray has accepted a position ai Crum & 

Forster corporate headquarters in 

Morrisiown. N.J. as an applications II 

programmer, 

Beth Griswolit lives in Greensboro, N.C, and 

is working as a credit assistant for First 

Factors Corp, in High Point. 

Bob Henriize is marketing representative for 

Health Care Technology Corp. in Allania. 

Ga- 

Wllllam Mahone. V received a master's 

degree in hospital administration from Duke 

University in May. He is doing a one-year 

residency at Memorial Hospital of Alamance 

County in Buriingion, N.C, 

Robin Marley is director of Christian 

education at St Luke United Methodist 

Church in Sanford, N.C. 

Tommy Moose was promoted to field 

engineer III, Nuclear Energy Services at River 

Bend Nuclear Plant in Baton Rouge, La. 

Larry Sondhaus is studying in Vienna. 

Auslna for a year of research in connection 

*ith his doctorate. He received a ^ilbrighl 

Scholarship for his research while studying at 

the University of Virginia in Charlottesville, 

Va. 

James Benjamin Stephenson. II oJ' 

Henderson, N.C. graduated from the 

Campbell University School of Law in May 

and was admitted to the N.C. Slate Bar 

Associaiion in September. 



'81 



Sue Bias is leaching and coaching in 

Orangeburg, S.C. 

Karen Gould is an elementary school teacher 

in St. Mary's County, Md. 

Jerry L. Hooker has been appointed to the 

Radiation Oncology Research Staff at 

Bowman-Gray School of Medicine of Wake 

Forest University, where he is studying 

immunology and microbiology, 

Carl Lewis is associate productions manager 

with John H. Harland Co, in Richmond. Va. 

Ton! Napall is employed by C. P. Dean 

Company, Inc., a supplier of sporting goods 

based in Richmond, Va. 

Paul F. Stewart is vice president of 

DuBose-Sluckey-Stewart Insurance Agency in 

Columbia, S,C. 

Parker Ward is associated with Dutch Miller 

Chevrolet, Inc. in Huntington, W. Va. 



'82 



Bill and Martha Cagle Grlsnold recently 

moved into a house they built in Mt. Airy, 

N.C. 

Mary Beth Hughes Roach is 

advertising/promotions director at 

2001/V.1,P, in Myrtle Beach, S.C. 

Robin WsJdrep is a sales/ personal consultant 

for Temporary Solutions, Inc, a temporary 

(in-office) placement service for clerical and 

secretarial positions. She lives in Manassas, 

Va. 

Keith Wells is a field marketing manager with 

Zimmer Patient Systems in Charlotte, N.C, 

where he recently bought a house. 



'83 



Robert H. Deford 111 has been promoted to 
vice president of Holly Development, in 



CoDt. on Bext page 



December, 1984 



Page9 



class Notes continued from page 9 

Virginia Beach, Va, 

Martha Frye is employed ai an admissions 

counselor for Lees-McRae College in Banner 

Elk, N,C. 

Jobn C. Hasly, Jr. has joined ihe Hasty 

Insurance and Really firm in LaurinbuTB, 

N.C. He has been associated with 

Pace-Henderson of Ma^iton, an insurance 

premium finance company, for ihe past year. 

Lucille A. Flnnegan works in the personnel 

department at ihe New Jersey Memorial 

Home in Vineland, N.J, 

Roy Michael Sykes is serving Rock Creek 

United Methodist Church in Snow Camp. 

N-C. while working on a masters of divinity 

degree at Duke University. 

Ashley Taylor is a sales represeniaiive for 

ArtCarved Class Rings, Inc. and lives in 

Cary, N.C, 

Kyle Tyner is (raining as a technical 

representative for E,l. DuPont Phoiosysiems 

and Electronic Products Deparimenl, X-Ray 

Marketing Division, After Phase I and II 

training in Delaware, she will return to 

California in December to work in the Big 

Bear. Lake Arrowhead and Palm Springs 

area. 

Cabell Young, is assistant director of the Best 

Friends program of Rockingham County, The 

program matches adult volunteers with 

children from single-parent homes. 



'84 



Donna Cates is executive director of Suicide 

Cnsis of Alamance County in Burlington, 

N,C. 

Darryl Peoningion is an accountant with 

Apple. Bell and Johnson Accounting firm in 

Burlington, N,C. 

Donna Phillips is working on a master's 

degree in mathematics at Wake Forest 

University in Winston-Salem. N.C, 

Ann Shelton is enrolled in the MBA. 

program at UNC-Greensboro, 

"Trey" Walton is a claims representative for 

State Farm in Kinsion. 

Penny Gall Wbltrield has been promoted to 

rating specialist in the Durham office of Blue 

Cross and Blue Shield of N.C. 

Julia A, Worst is teaching in the Norfolk, 

Va, public school system. 



MARRIAGES 



Tammy Danneite Bowers '84 and William 

Cole Andrew '84 
Amy Deiuse Compton '84 and James Robert 

Burton '84 
John Russell Scott '64 and Geraldine Raye 

Bradley 
Janet Lee Combs '81 and Kenneth Kelly 

Cameron 
Teresa Nadine Anderson '84 and Larry 

Steven Hedrick '84 
Pame'a Jewel Enz '80 and Donald Keith 

Hoover 
Patricia Ann Dodson '80 and Glenn Norris 

Williams 
Mark Joseph Reardon '83 and Sharon Dawn 

Apple 
Billy Ray Kirby. Jr, '83 and Susan Margaret 

Moore 
Hugh Allen Oibbs "72 and Mary Jo Berry 
Jonathan David Avretie '82 and Cynthia 

Mane Woodall 
Robert H. Deford III '83 and Leslie Bruesile 
Susan Gray Love '82 and David Kenneth 

Dimock '82 
Lisa Dawn Clapp '64 and Randolph Bray 

Phelps. Jr. 
Mary Beth Hughes '82 and Mark A. Roach 
Tina Diane Citty '82 and Bobby Daniel 

Moore 
Charles Lee Richardson '82 and Doris Jeanne 

Butler 
Janine Graham Meding '83 and Ronnie 

Howard Osborne '77 
Katherine Blair Kennedy '86 and Kevin 

Lawrence Allen 
Marguerite Yvcite Love '84 and James 

Anthony Roystcr 
Jeanne Elaine Hamilton '64 and Ronald 

Eugene Blevins '83 
Lantz Ray Holland '84 and Susan Janine 

Whin 
Frank Terry Manship, Jr, '84 and Barbara 

Lynnc Hollingswonh 
Don Willard Chandler '79 and Betsy Jane 

Brown 
Dewey Vann Marshall, Jr. '82 and Margaret 

Ann Barton 
Roben Wayne Dodd '82 and Debbie 

Sctierstrum 
Jeffrey Wayne Long '85 and Lori Ann Jarrell 
Brenda Kay Lasley '78 and James Ray 

McGhee 
Margaret Anne Wall '63 and Victor Lee Pope 
Donna Lee Leshock '86 and Larry Wayne 



Gilbert '87 
Al Capuano '60 and Mjrcla Pann 
Kelley Maureen Laughlin '82 and Morgan M, 

France, Jr. '83 
Amy Carolyn Ashburn '84 and Steven 

Bennett Lindsey 
Michcle Ward Blanchard '84 and Jeffrey 

Alien Ray 
Sandra Dawn Sell '84 and Timothy Allen 

Swaim 
Daniel Joe Stone "76 and Sallie Foster 
Janet Lynn Haywood '81 and Lewis Shelton 

Woodson, 111 '82 
Tammy Sue Floyd '84 and Billy Wayne 

Knight '84 
Melody Kim Lewis '82 and Edward Wayne 

Honeycuti 
James Allen Lancaster, Jr, '84 and Susan 

Brian Worsley 
Larry Ray Avery '73 and Susanne Byrd 

Sitterson 
Jerry Wilton Lennon.Jr. '86 and Patti Rence 

Roney 
Patricia Kay Arehart '80 and Julius Richard 

Hartmann 
Phyllis Diane Bozeman '85 and Danny Ray 

Royster 
Sandra Kay Hoffner '84 and Richard Layne 

Magee 
Tony Bryant Lewis '80 and Mary Sebastian 
Peter R, W, Roughton, Jr, '80 and Angela 

Carneal 



LITTLi: 
CHRISTIANS 



1969 

Mr. and Mn, Robert J, Monacelll. 13 

Rjvercrest Drive, Portsmouth, Va, 23701, 

announce the birth of a daughter. Jessica 

Claire, on September 6. 

1972 

Mr. and Mrs. R. Wayne Bowery, 1905 

Somers Avenue, Burlington. N.C. 27215, 

announce the birth of a son. George Tyler. 

on September 15. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark Stout. Route 3, 

Randleman, N.C. 27317. announce the binh 

of a son, Taylor Grayson, on September 13, 

Mrs, Slout is the former Lynda Dickenman 

■72. 

1913 

Mr. and Mrs. Tim M. Fowler. 810 Dalrymple 

Road, Sunderland, Md. 20689, announce the 

birth of a daughter, Kimberly Jean, on May 

20. Mrs, Fowler is the former Nancy Denton 

■75. 

Mr. and Mr^. MIcbael MalUngly. 2213 Nees 

Lane, Silver Spring, Md, 20904, announce the 

birth of a daughter, Kathleen Anne, on April 

26, Mrs, Mattingly is the former Joan 

HanloD '73, 

1974 

Mr. and Mrs. Trent M. Kemodle. 120 

Clearview Drive, Dank'ille Va, 24541, 

announce the birth of a daughter, Anne 

Crute, on October 25. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred R. MldUff. Route 1, Box 

38-D14, Tifion, Ga. 31794, announce the 

birth of a son, Ramsey Durden, on 

November 8, 1983, 

1975 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Dangel, 128 Rygate 

Couri. Depiford, N.J. 08096, announce the 

birth of a son, Jared Scott, on June 26, Mrs. 

Dangel is the former Lynne Cavansugh '75 

Mr. and Mrs. Melvla L, Davis. Jr., 1824 S, 

Sycamore Street, Petersburg, Va, 23805, 

armounce the binh of a daughter, Austin 

Lee, on August 19. Mrs. Davis is the former 

Susan Love '77, 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Kinney, 906 Colony 

Drive, New Bern, N.C, 28560, announce the 

binh of a daughter, Laura Elizabeth, on 

September 8, 

1976 

Mr. and Mn. 3. Fabln Covington, 1825 

Fairview Street. Burlington, N.C, 27215, 

announce the birth of twins, Jordan Fabin 

and Ashley Elizabeth, on June 20 

Mr. and Mr^. Douglas T, Story. 200 

Staffordshire Road, Greenville, N.C. 27834. 

announce the birth of a daughter. Amber 

Brittany, on September 5, Mrs. Story is the 

former Cindy Sllnson '76, 

1977 

Mr. and Mn. Jack Craig Stanley. Route 15. 

Box 43, Lexington, N.C, 27292, announce the 

binh of a son, Jonathan Craig, on October 

II. 

1979 

Mr. and Mrs. An L. Bowling, 1455 

Woodside Drive, Winston-Salem, N.C, 

27106, announce the birth of a son, L, 

Joshua, on November 22, 1983, Mrs, Bowling 

is the former Kalhy A, Foster '79, 

1982. 

Mr. and Mn. Ernest L. To'oto'o. 5822 

Kirkstone Lane, Richmond, Va, 23227, 

announce the birth of a son, Ernie Laulu, on 

August 31. Mrs. To'oto'o is the former 

Karen Benne '82. 



1983 

Mr. and Mr^. Charles L. Alexander, 11, 

Route 2, Box 246-1-A. Snow Camp, N.C, 
27349, announce the birih of a son. Charles 
Brandon, on August 25. Mrs, Alexander is 
the former Gail Durham '83. 
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey S. Bowen. 206 
Seminole Trail. Danville, Va, 24541, 
announce the birth of a son, Steven Joseph, 
on October 10. 



IN MEMORIAM 



Marion Newman Campbell. 4221 Black Tree 

Lane, Charlotte, N.C, Word was received of 

her death in the Alumni Office on October 

26. 

1929 

Abram Clements Stephenson, 709 S. Main 

Street, Red Springs. N.C, died on January 1, 

1933 

Marjohe Jamouneau Tultle. 12 Pigeon 

Court. Whiting. N.J,, died on September 20, 

1935 

Ruth Gamble Bnyd. Route 2, Davidson. N.C, 

died in March, 

Scoil Boyd, Route 2, Davidson, N.C, died 

on September 9, Dr, Boyd was a coach and 

teacher in North Carolina high schools from 

1935 to 1942 and was dean of men and a 

coach at Louisburg College in Louisburg, 

N.C, from 1947 to 1951. He was a professor 

and head of the depanmeni of health and 

physical education at Elon from 1954 to 1957 

and also at the University of Arkansas at 

Monticello from 1957 to 1976. 

1937 

Leon E, Smilb, Jr., 117 Knollwood Terrace, 

Danville, Va. Word was received of his death 

on September 11, 



1945 

A. Glenn Holt. Jr.. 420 BilLingham Drive. 

Burlington, N,C. 27215, died in September. 

1946 

Jean Brower, 426 S, Fayetteville Street, 

Liberty. N.C, died on September 14, A 

retired schoolteacher, she was a native of 

Randolph County. 

1947 

Ruby Hensley Crenshaw. Route 3, Box 181. 

Poweriine Road. Elon College. N.C, died on 

September 22, A native of Alamance County, 

she was retired from Mast and Garrison 

Insurance Co. and was a member of the early 

American Garden Club. Front Street United 

Methodist Church and the Builder's Sunday 

School Class, 

1970 

Howard Sterling Janke died on September 8 

at Georgia Baptist Hospital in Atlanta, Ga. 

He was a biology teacher and dean of 

residence life at Woodward Academy in 

College Park, Ga, 

1973 

Beverly Brendle Jones. 409 Ridgecrest Road. 

Bluefield, WV, died on September 27. 



1959 

Thomas C Amico. Jr 
Sarah Ellen Bar ringer 
James Carlton Davis 
Jane Hawkins Fletcher 
Helen Louise Garner Forrest 
Alf Sleveren Gunnersen, Jr, 
William S. Jackson 
William T, Joyner 
Robert Lee Lowe 
Hanford Jeffcry Melvin 
Don O. Kimrey 
Nancy Harrison Sprinkle 
Leslie T. Starr 
Richard J Stdwell 
James F, Umberger 
Bobby G, Wilkins 



NOMINATIONS SOUGHT FOR 1985 ALUMNI AWARDS 



The AJumni Awards Commiiiee of the Elon College AJumni Association 
invites you lo nominate alumni and friends of the College who deserve 
consideration for one of the three Alumni Awards presented annually; 

YOUNG ALUMNUS OF THE YEAR 
The award is presented to a maximum of two alumni who have been 
graduated for a period not to exceed fifteen years and have distinguished 
themselves in their professions and communities. (Alumni who graduated 
in 1970 or later are eligible in 1985.) 

DISTINGUISHED ALUMNUS AWARD 
The award is presented to a maximum of two alumni who have dis- 
tinguished themselves in their professions or communities and thereby 
brought honor to their Alma Mater. 

CITIZEN'S SERVICE AWARD 
The award is presented to a maximum of two individuals (normally not 
alumni) who have been instrumental in the advancement of the College 
through the giving of their time and energy. 

SERVICE AWARD 
The award is presented to one organization that has been instrumental in 
the advancement of the college through the giving of time and energy. 

Alumni who have gained prominence in business, education, the ministry, 
science, social service, the arts, law or politics might be nominated, but 
qualified nominees from other fields are also eligible for consideration. To 
make a nomination, complete this form and return it to: 

Alnnmi Awards Committee 
C/O Office of Alamnl & Parent Programs 
Campus Box 2107 
Elon CoUege, NC 27244 



Name of Nominee 



Elon Oass Year 



Type of Award: 

YoDDg Alumnus of the Year 
DlstlDgulshed Alumnus Award 
Citizen's Service Award 

Nominated by: 

Name 



Service AwardD 



ary 



Zip 



Telephone 



Nominatioas must be received In the office of Alumni and Parent 
Programs by January 18. 1985. 



Page 10 



The Magazine of Elon 



Writing Cont. from page 1 

professors and students, Dr. 
Vanderwerff allows. "Students are 
doing more writing than they have 
ever done before, and professors, 
who are already loaded with work, 
are being asked to try new ideas, to 
shift occasionally from the lecture 
mode to a more active, participatory 
classroom atmosphere." 

Vanderwerff reports that response 
has been good, however. Nearly all 
the faculty members who attended 
the fall workshop are experimenting 
with new writing techniques in their 
classes, and many are elated with 
the results. Vanderwerff keeps in 
close contact with all participating 
faculty, works with anyone who 
needs help, and tries to keep 
participants informed about what 
others are doing. Her future plans 
for the program include other 
workshops by nationally known 
experts, a spring writing fair in 
which participating faculty describe 
their successful writing assignments, 
and a broadenmg of the network to 
include other faculty members. She 
will also be encouraging faculty 
members who develop "writing as a 
means of learning" techniques to 
deliver papers at national 
conferences and submit them to 
appropriate journals. 

The Elon writing across the 
curriculum program has already 
attracted the attention of other 
colleges. The Piedmont Independent 
Colleges Association of North 
Carolina, of which Elon is a 
member, has adopted writing across 
the curriculum as a project for the 
year. Dr. Vanderwerff will 
spearhead the effort. In November 
she held an initial workshop for the 
writing directors of the other five 



colleges. In January Elon will host a 
workshop for the directors and 30 
key faculty members from their 
institutions. 

Vanderwerff is enthusiastic about 
writing across the curriculum and its 
future. "Many of the critics of our 
educational process today say that 
increasing student involvement in 
learning is essential. Students have 
been just sitting in class, listening to 
the lecture and playing it back on 
the exams, quickly forgetting 
anything they have learned. 

"Writing across the curriculum 
gets students involved. It forces 
them to think and they become 
better writers in the process. What 
we're really talking about here is 
creative teaching, creative learning 
and students respond to that." 



WOULD A GIFT OF CLOSELY HELD STOCK 
BE RIGHT FOR YOU? 



LOST ALUMNI 



1946 

Gene Anderson Wicker 
Carol Lynn Page Hise 
1957 

James Ralph Badgetl 
Richard Banks Bradsher 
Lesier G, Grady 
Joyce Perry Clark 
Rictiard Paul Crawford 
James H Daniel, Jr. 
Rcita Goodwyn Martin 
Earl Cleon Gram 
Waller B. Harding 
Thomas Wendell Hawthorne 
Jerry Cecil Holt 
Suk-Goo Lee 
Gertrude MacEwen 
William Thomas Oakes 
Emma Sharpe Mackley 
Joseph H, Smith 
Phillip Wilber Sumner 
David Terrence Thomas 
Geraldine Wenzel McEwen 
1958 

William Vogler Carier, III 
Sherman Lee Earles 
James Edward Faircloih 
Benha Ziglar Hancock 



We are proud of our graduates in all walks of life but we want to call 
attention to the increasing number who are successful in their own 
businesses. 

If you are one of these, you may find that GIVING CLOSELY HELD 

STOCK is one of the best ways lo help Elon. 

If the gift is properly transacted, the donor obtains a tax deduction for 
fair market value of stock without realizing either taxable income or 
capital gain. 



Gift Of Stock 



M ELON 



Cash payment 

for stock 
goes to Elon ■' 



\ 

I 

Stock purchased 
by corporation 

I 



CORPORATION 



We will be glad to give you information about this charitable giving 
concept. Write today to: 



Brank Prafnit 
Director of Planned Giving 
Elon College, Campus Box 2116 
Elon College, N.C. 27244 



Please send me free information on how to make a tax deductible gift 
of closely held stock. I understand that there is no obligation. 



NAME 



TEL ( ) 



ADDRESS 
CITV 



GIFT IDEA! 



THE ELON COLLEGE 
COLLECTION 




A limited edition set of 
three full color 12" x 16" 
prints by artists Vic Gillispie 
Lorry Johnson and 
John Wade 

ORDER TODAY 



The Elon College Collection 

ORDER FORM 



CITY, STATED ZIP 

Please enter my order for The Elon College Collection- 1 unders- 
tand chat the Elon Prims are limited to only 1001} siened-and- 
numbered reproductions, 50 Artist Proofs and 50 RemarqueJ 
Arrist Proofs printed on Art Print Limited Edition Cover, 'tO 
lb. If the supply of Elon College fine an reproducrions has been 
depleted when mv order is received, my check will be promptly 
rerurned- 1 also understand that if I am not totally satisfied with 
my purchase, I may return my copy (or copies) seithin .tO day, 
and receive a full refund. 
Qu.,n 

Dcicriptiun 



Ordered 



Signtd &i numbered 
reproductioii<. (Sci of 3) (^ 

Signed & numbered 
AriistProofs(Sctof3)@ 

Signed &. numbered 
Remarqued Arrist 
Proofs (Set of 3) @ 



S90.00 



Total 



4% Sales Tax w.c. ,^,j. ,m 

Postage. Packing and Insurance il 

NET TOTAL ENCLOSED 

Make check payable to The Campus Shop 
Charge my: D Master Charge D Visa 

Expiration Date 

Account Number 

Authoi 



ltd Signal 



THE CAMPUS SHOP 

ik^^2l'JI 

EI.>i,(.tilli-BL-,NC272-}-) 



December, 1984 



Page 1 1 



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Holland Family 
Makes $100,000 
Gift to Elon 



Members of rhe family of the late 
Shirley Thomas Holland of" Windsor. Va., 
have pledged $100,000 to Elon College in 
memory of their husband and father who 
served for more than 30 years on the col- 
lege's board of trustees. 

The gift comes as part o( the col- 
lege's *5.7 million PRIDE II campaign. 
In recognition of the gift, the Elon 
Board of Trustees executive committee 
has voted to name the president's 
home "Holland House." 

Those of the Holland family par- 
ticipating in the memorial gift are Mrs. 
Holland and sons, Dr. Clarence A. 
Holland of Virginia Beach, Va.; Dr. 
William E. Holland of Midlothian, 
Va., and Sen. Richard J. Holland of 
Windsor. The funds will be used for 
capital unrestricted expenditures as a 
part of the PRIDE II campaign. 




Shirley T. Holland 

hunds raised in the campaign will go 
CO the college's endowment scholar- 
ships and physical plant improvements 
including a new fine arts classroom 
building. 

The late Mr. Holland served as a 
trustee emeritus of the college from 
1946 until the time of his death in 
May 1983. He was a student at the 
college prior to World War I. Mr. 
Holland was a leading businessman in 
Windsor. He helped organize the 
Farmers Bank of Windsor in 1919 and 
served as chief executive until 1968 
when his son. Richard J. Holland, was 
elected president. The elder Holland 
then continued to serve as chairman of 
the bank's board of directors. He also 
was president of the Shirley T. 
Holland Insurance Agency and served 
on the Windsor Town Council. 

Mr. Holland was veteran of two 
decades of service in the Virginia 
House of Delegates, representing Isle of 
Wight and Nanscmond counties and 



Suffolk in the legislature. He was 
chairman of the House Insurance and 
Banking Committee and sponsored a 
number of major banking bills during 
his tenure. 

He also introduced the bill that 
created the Virginia Industrial 
Development Corp. and served as 
secretary and director of the corpora- 
tion. Another of his bills enables state 
employees, including teachers, to retire 
at age 60. 

After leaving the legislature in 1966. 
Mr. Holland was appointed by Gov, 
Mills E. Godwin, Jr. to do legislative 
liaison work during the General 
Assembly sessions. He was credited by 
Governor Godwin with being in- 
strumental in upgrading public educa- 
tion, creating the community college 
system and in getting the state retail 
sales tax bill passed,. 

"Few persons have given more of 
themselves to Elon College than 
Shirley Holland," said President Fred 
Young. "In addition to his leadership, 
he had the longest record of annual 
giving to the college, having con- 
tributed every year since records were 
kept. We are pleased to have this visi- 
ble tribute to Shirley Holland on the 
Elon Campus." 

Elon Tuition 
Remains Low 



While the cost of a private college 
education continues to increase in 
North Carolina, Elon College has 
managed to keep tuition low. A recent 
comparison among 18 similar colleges 
and universities in N.C. shows Elon to 
be third from the bottom in tuition 
and fees. 

The figures come from a recent issue 
of "The Chronicle of Higher Educa- 
tion" and were collected by the Col- 
lege Board for a survey, " The College 
Cost Book, 1984-85." Most colleges 
and universities in the state par- 
ticipated in the survey. 

Elon's tuition and fees of $3,290 for 
the 1984-85 school year ranked just 
above those of two other N.C. colleges 
when compared with private, coeduca- 
tional, four-year, predominantly white 
institutions. Fifteen similar colleges and 
universities in the state charged higher 
tuition and fees than Elon. 

The 6gures range from a low of 
$2,800 to a high of $7,681. Elon's cost 
of $3,290 is well below the average 
cost of $4,442. All North Carolina 
residents receive a $750 legislative tui- 
tion grant, reducing Elon's tuition for 
in-state students to $2,540. 

Elon College President Fred Young 
said the college maintains a low tuition 
through two primary programs - a cost 
consciousness on the part of all Elon 
employees and an aggressive fund- rais- 
ing plan. 

"First, and most important, Elon 
College has maintained a balanced 
budget for over 20 years," Young said, 
"by making a conscientious effort to 
keep expenses as low as possible. Our 
faculty and staff work hard to make 
Elon affordable. 




Smile when you say Elon! The 1985 Elon Phonathon was a success as 
alumni, parents and friends made pledges in record numbers. Alumni respond- 
ed enthusiastically to the "Let's Beat Davidson and Wake Forest Challenge." 
and, if all pledges are paid. Elon may well become the leader among the 
state's private colleges in alumni participation. Pledges are due May i, 1985. 



"Second, Elon's Development Office 
raises over $3 million a year, about a 
fourth of the $12 million budget at the 
college. These outside funds, from 
alumni, businesses and other groups, 
allow students to receive a college 
education for about three-fourths of 
the actual cost," Young noted- 
Contributions to the college have 
made possible several improvements in 
the beautification of the 150-acre cam- 
pus m the past few years. Most of 
these projeas have been completed 
through the generosity of individuals 
in the Elon College community and 
alumni from throughout the nation. 
"We have found that an environ- 
ment conducive to learning attracts 
students and builds pride in the in- 
stitution," Young said. 

Elon's successes have not been 
without problems. With 2,800 
students, the coeducational college has 
the third largest private undergraduate 
enrollment in the state. The growth 
has created overcrowding, and six new 
residence halls have been constructed 
in the past three years, a time when 
other colleges are struggling to main- 
tain enrollments. 

Even with the new dorms, the col- 
lege began the year with dozens of 
students in a local motel, although 
most overcrowding in rooms was 
eliminated. 

As word of Elon's academic reputa- 
tion and low tuition spreads, the 
number of applications increases. In 
Virginia, for instance, where Elon's 
academic reputation and low costs are 
well known among high school 



students, more students who left the 
state attended Elon than any other 
college in the nation. 

Earlier this year, the admission re- 
quirements were increased for the first 
time in several years, and already ap- 
plications for next year are ahead at 
the college, which has rejected more 
students for next year than it had this 
time last year. 

"We're not complaining," Young 
pointed out. "These are problems 
many schools would like to have. But 
they are not without a cost." 

A part of that cost is a faculty that 
is overburdened and some classes 
larger than school officials would like. 

"Still, we find on surveys that 9? 
percent of our graduates list a close 
mentor relationship with a faculty 
member as the thing they like best 
about Elon College. We're very proud 
of that, and we want to continue offer- 
ing personalized attention at a 
reasonable price." 



Duncans Endow 
Scholarship 



William H. and fCathryn M. Dun- 
can, of Greensboro. N.C, have 
established an endowed scholarship at 
Elon College to aid visually-impaired 
students. The Duncan Scholarship 
Fund will be restricted to deserving 
students who are legally blind or are 
low vision patients. 

Duncan, a native of Long Island, 

Cominmrd on Page 15 



The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 1 



Inside: 



Departments: 

CoHeee Calendar 2 

News 3 

Sports 10 

Alumni 11 

People 12 

Features: 

Thad Eure 4 

Ch/i'mwn (i/ ihe Elon Board of Tru-necs 

Wiltna Parrish '57 6 

Principal par ixcclUuio: 

John Sparks '50 7 

CPA u,nf» n mind /it wovici 

In Pursuit of Trivia? 8 

Tesi >oui Elm J-Q 



About our new look... 

This issue of the Magazine of Eion 

.sports a number of changes; a new 
typeface (Goudy Oldstyie), new 
masthead and department headings, 
and a page design that we hope will 
enhance teadability. Enjoy! 

N.P. &. G,F. 



ELeN 

Editor: N:m Perkins 

Art Director: Caytc Fishcl '78 

Contributors: 

Tjm McDwclI •16 

Director of Community Relations 
]- King Wlike -SO 

Ditecior of Alumni &. Pareni 
Programs 
Stephen Ballard 

Sports lr\)armarion Dicoctor 
Dr- Jerry Tolley 

Dir<^:ti3r of Annual Giving 
Assistants 



Shirley Crawford 
Chris Quad '85 

Elon College Alumni Associa- 
tion 1984-86 
Executive Committee 

Officers 

President, Zac T. Walker, [11 '60; Fir^t VicL- 
PrtsidtPt, Noel L. Allen ■6''; 
Second Vicc.Ptesideni, Ronald P. Butler '75; 
Immcdmic P.i't President, Sally A. O'Neill 
■70, Executive Secretary, J. King White '80 

Alumni Chapter leaders 

Ahmaiice County, N.C.. Thomas L. Bass, 
Jr. '71; Greater Atlanta. Ga., B. Alien Bush, 
Jr. -68; Greater Charlotte, N.C., Stanley E- 
Butler '7S; Forsyth County. N.C., Jack P. 
Locicero "SI; Guilford County, N.C-, 
Ashburn L. Kirby '57; Greater Richmond, 
Va., Linda M. Shield-. '67; Sanfotd/Let 
County, N.C., Donald E. Dollar 70; Suffolk, 
Va,. Betty Jean Criggcr '76; Triangle Area, 
N.C. Timothy M. Moore ^S-, Vitgini,! 
Beach, Va.. Henry F. Pitiman '72, Grc^itcr 
Washington, D,C., Robert H- P.ife '7 5. 

Membcrs-at-Largc 

Bryant M- C(.!«.n 'SO, Irene H. Covington 
■-)!. Siymund S. Duvid-son 'dZ, James S. Den- 
ton '7). Daniel B. Harrell. Jr ■4». Victor H, 
Huffman '61, L. Donald Johnson '65, Darden 
W Jones '27. Mn:hael A, Lej^ett '77, Helen 
J. Lindsay "52. Philip R. Mann 'S-l, John Z. 
McBraver -38, Nina M. McConntH '70, 
Calvin A. Michaels '5-1, John P, Paislcv, Jr 
'70, Nancy R. Penick 'SO, Lynn M. Stewart 
'S:. C. Grayson Whict '79. Ann M. Wilkin; 
'53, W, Woodrow Wilson '38, William C. 
Zint. Ill -79. 

The Magaiinc of Elon (USPS 174-560) is 
published quarterly with an extra iisuc duriin; 
the fourth quarter. Second clues pusiafi': paid at 
Elon CoUcst. N.C. 272+1. Postmasler: Send 
addrtit chanBcs to Elon College Office of 
Development, Campus Box 2116, Elon College, 
N.C. 27244-2010. 



College Calendar 



THE ARTS 



March 

T Elliot Engel, Dickens Yoo Say! 

Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 
Come along for a lively visit to the 
exuberant world of Charles Dickens. 
Dr- Engel, asstKiate professor of 
English at N.C. State University, is a 
captivating entertainer who presents a 
curiosity shop of rate items about 
the pteai novelist's life and times. 

7 Darla Bray, soprano, 

Senior Recital 
Whitley Auditonora, 8 p.m. 

I 1 Elon College Community 

Orchestra, Dr. MaJvin Arclcy 
Whiiiev Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

i4 Cindv Matkins, soprano. 

Senior Recital 
Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 




Tonva Childress, pi.ino. 

Senior Recital 

Whitley Auditorium, 3 p.m. 

Harley E. JoUey, "The Bcittic of 
Grandfather Mountain, 
1952-1%9" 

Mooney Theater, 7:30 p.m. 
Dr. Jolley, professor of history at Mars 
Hill Colleee, will describe the heated 
battle between the National Parks Ser- 
vice and local politicians over the 
right-of-way for the Blue Ridge 
Parkway. Phi Alpha Theta lecture 

Edward Jackman, comedian- 
Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 
Watch jackman, a "Real People" per- 
former, juggle three balls while bahinc- 
jng a 10-speed bicycle on his head. 
SUB sponsored. 

Donna EuUss, 'soprano. 
Sophomore Recital 
Whitley Auditorium. 8 p.m. 

Burlington Boys Choir 

Concert 

Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

Rurlington's world-traveled choir will 

perform works by Mozart, Bach and 

Haydn. For ticket information, call 

227-6007 ■ 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Spring Worship Service 

Whitley Auditorium. 7:30 p.m. 

Douglas J. Culver, "The Living 
Relation of Religion and 

Whitley Auditotium, 8 p.m. 
Dr. Culver is president of the Na- 
tional Foundation for the Study of 
Religion and Economics, a non-profit 
foundation committed to the belief 
that people of commerce and theology 
need lo work together. A question 
and answer period will follow the lec- 
ture. Sponsored by religion and 
business departments. 




James Glenn, tenor, and 
Paulette Glenn, piano. 
Faculty Recital 
Whitley Auditorium, 4 p.m. 



April 



Chamber Music Concert 

Faculty members of the Elon Col- 
lege Department of Fine Arts 
Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

Godspell! 

Ralph Kerns, director 
Whitley Auditorium. S p.m. 
The gospel of Sr. Matthew set to 
music - youthful exuberance and op- 
timism in a love-thy-neighbor mood! 
Presented by the Department of Fine 
Arts 

Kav Yow. "The Olympic 
. Experience" 

Moonev Theater, 7:30 p.m. 



Construction Company Dar 
Concert 

Pat Gray, director 

Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

Elon College Community 
Orchestra 

Dr. Malvin Artlcy. director 
Whitley Auditorium. 8 p.m. 

Lee Covington, saxophone, a 
Kathv Shobcr, flute, 
Student Recital 
Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 



Mtiy 



Elon College Concert band. 

Dr. Jack White, director 
Whitley Auditorium. 8 p.m. 

Barbara Dinger Jacobson, 

flute. Faculty Recital 

Whitley Auditorium, 8:00 p.m. 

Elon College Choir and 
Chamber Singers 

Dr. James Glenn, director 
Whiclcv Auditorium, 8 p.m. 



ACADEMIC 
CALENDAR 

April O-H Spring vacation 

May 10 Classes end 

May 11-15 E.\aminations 

(^jay 1'^ C-^mmcncemenr 

ATHLETICS 



PleiKer 


H-200 


Wingaie 


A-2 00 


Avereil 


H-2.0D 


West Liberiy Siaie 


HI 00 


Leniot-Rliyne 


A-200 


Slippery fiock U-PA 


H2.00 


Belmoni Abbey 


A-2;00 


Guilford 




Greensboro College 


A-2:00 


High Poinl 


H-2,00 


East Slioudsburg 


H-a;0O 


Wingate 


H-2:00 


Lenoir-Rhyne 


H-11 00 


UNC-W liming ton 


A.9 00 


Pleirtet 








High Polnl 


A-2:00 


Allanilc Christian 




Distticl 26 Tournamenl 




Guiltord 





1985 Baseball Schedule 

1 

Virginia Tech OH-H-l 00 

Ml Union College DHH-l 00 

Wake Foiesi A-2 00 

Wesietn Carolina OHH-rOO 



Circumstances beyond our coniro 


sometime- 


force us 


cancel events. Please c 


nl^rm bv 


calling ^B-i-HS?. 




10 


North Caioirna Charioite 


A-200 


1A 


Allanlic Chrislian 


DH-H-1 00 


16 


Shaw University 


OH-A-1 00 


17 


Concord College 


OH-H-1 00 


i9 


Lenoir-Rhyne 


DHH-l :00 


21 


Pembroke Slaie 


H-3.00 


23 


Duke Universilv 


OH-A-1 00 


2i 


Norih Cafolina-A&T 


DH-A-1 00 


28 


High Poinl College 


A-3:00 


30 


Pteifer College 




31 


Caiawba College 


H-2;00 


April 








Guillord College 






North Caiolina-Asheville 


DH-A-1 00 


6 


Wingaie College 


H-2:00 




Caiawba College 


A-2:00 


9 


Guillord College 


A-300 


13 


Mars Hill 


OH-A-1 :00 


15 


High Poinl 


H-3:00 


16 


North Carolina AST 


OH-H-1, 00 


19 


Pembroke Siaie 


A-7:00 


20 


Pfeiiler College 


A2-30 


22 


Wingaie College 


A-3:00 


25 


Gardner-Webb College 


DH-H-1 ;00 


27 


Si. Augusline's College 


DH-H-1 00 


May 


Oistricl 26 




3-5 


Tournament-Greensboro 




10-li 


Area 7 
Tournamenl-Bluelield 





Rick Jones. Head Coach 




19BS Women's Tennis 




Havertord College-PA 


H-1.30 


High Point 




A-2:30 


Lenoir-Rhyne 




H-2:30 


Allanlic Chnslian 




H.2:30 


Campbell 




H-2:30 


Guilford 




A-3:00 


Caiawba 




A-2:30 


Long wood 




H-1.00 


Pleiifer 




A-2:30 


Mars Hill 




A-3:00 


UNC-Asheville 




H-3:00 


Gardnec-Webb 




H-3:00 


AST Stale 




H-2:30 


UNC'Wilminglon 




A-2 00 


Pembroke 




A-2:00 


CIAC Toumamenl-Salisbury 




SI. Andrews 




H-2:30 


Disuici 26 Tournament 




Greensboro 






Karen Garden 


Head Co 


ach 



^V:::\, 



The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 



New Majors Added 



Elon Enters Television Age 



A new major in Ma<s Communica- 
tion, which will prepare studenrs for 
careers in radio and television, has 
been added to the Elon College cur- 
riculum. The faculty approved the new 
program in February and at the same 
time approved a major in Journalism 
to replace the existing English/Jour- 
nalism major. 

The new Mass Communication ma- 
jor is made possible by the recent ad- 
dition of a television production studio 
on the first floor of Mooney Building 
and the purchase of television equip- 
ment. The college already has a cam- 
pus radio station, WSOE-FM, which 
was increased to 500 watts last year. 

According to Dr. Chris White, vice 
president for academic and student af- 
fairs, Elon first began building a televi- 
sion program in the summer of 1984 
after Cablevision of Alamance ap- 
proached the college with a proposal 
to lay cable for an interna! campus 
television channel and asking the col- 
lege to provide programming for the 
local access cablevision channel. At 
that time \V. Ray Johnson was hired 
as coordinator of television services 
and communication, and basic televi- 
sion equipment was acquired. 

Beginning in the fall semester 
Johnson and a group of interested 



Meiselman Gives 
Land .To Elon 



A Charlotte businessman has con- 
tributed a gift of real estate appraised 
at 5255,000 to the Elon College PRIDE 
11 campaign. The donation came as a 
result of a suggestion by an alumnus 
li\'ing in Jacksonville, Fla. 

The businessman who made the gift, 
one of the major donations to the 
Elon PRIDE II campaign, is Ira S. 
Meiselman, 42-vear-old president of 
Eastern Federal Corp. Eastern Federal 
operates approximately 100 theaters in 
the southeastern United States. 
The Elon alumnus who influenced 
Mr. Meiselman to make the gift is 
\X'illiam H. Maness, class of 1938. and 
an attorney and partner in the firm of 
Maness and Kachergus of Jacksonville, 
Fla, 

"We have identified a number of 
land parcels over the last few years 
that we felt would make suitable gifts," 
Mr. Meiselman explained. "One of 
these was the site in Jacksonville. Our 
firm has been represented by Bill 
Maness over a period of years. When 
discussion arose concerning several 
parcels of land, including the one in 
Jacksonville, and possible recipients 
were mentioned, including the City of 
Jacksonville. Bill Maness lobbied for 
Elon in a friendly but persistent man- 
ner. We arc pleased to make the dona- 
tion to Elon." 



students produced a weekly cablcvison 
show entitled "Elon in Review" which 
is shown over the Alamance and 
Guilford county local access channels. 
In January, more equipment was pur- 
chased and the Mooney videotaping 
classroom was converted into a televi- 
sion production studio. Johnson and 
Gerald Gibson, assistant professor of 
communications, are currently using 
the studio to teach Elon's first produc- 
tion course. 

"Elon now has video facilities 
equivalent to that of most small televi- 
sion studios and many larger institu- 
tions," said Johnson. "And we have 
some added advantages. 

"At most larger universities the 
students never get to touch the 
sophisticated equipment. That privilege 
IS reserved for graduate students and 
professors only. Our students will get 
to use everything. 

"Also, in most other schools, even in 
graduate programs, the tapes that are 
created arc never seen by anyone 
other than the class and the professor. 
We will have the ability to cablecast 
live fi-om the studio, Whitley 
Auditorium, Alumni Gymnasium and 
the new fine arts center, and our pro- 
grams will actually be seen by an au- 
dience either over the campus channel 
or the local access channel." 



Mr. Meiselman. a native of Fayette- 
viile who has lived in Charlotte most 
of his life, is a graduate of the Whar- 
ton School of Business of the Universi- 
ty of Pennsylvania. His wife Jenny is a 
graduate of Duke University with a 




Ira S. Meiselman 

master's degree and a doctorate trom 
the University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill. She is a licensed practic- 
ing psychologist. The couple has two 
children. 

"Loyal alumni like Bill Maness and 
generous benefactors like Ira 
Meiselman arc two of the chief reasons 
Ekan can continually upgrade the 
quality of its program," said President 
Fred Young. "We are grateful to both 
these men for this gift." 




Three alumni for Elon: Dr. Jo Wan, \V,lham, 'xi, na- p,„,dc„, 
(or dciflof)mt™ at Elon, uccepts a Nonhuesieni Bank gifc of $10 000 for iIr- 
neu' fme arts center from Walt Jcnnette '66, left, senior uce president, tmst 
division, and Boh Skinner '60, e-Ten(fit'e rice president 



Francis Named 
To Dean's Post 

Dr. Gerald L. Francis, former pro- 
fessor of mathematics, has been named 
dean of academic affairs at Eton 
College. 

Dr. Francis has served as associate 
dean of academic affairs since June, 
1983. As dean he will be responsible 
to the vice president for academic and 
student affairs for the supervision and 
development of the academic program 
of the college. 

"Dr. Francis has done an excellent 
job as professor, department chairman, 
and associate dean," said Vice Presi- 
dent Chris White. "He has tremendous 
support from the faculty and [ am con- 
vinced that this appointment will be a 
positive step for Elon College." 

Dr. Francis, a native of the 
Washington. D.C. area, graduated 
from Appalachian State University. He 
received his master's degree from ASU 
and his Ph.D. degree from Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute and State 
University. 

Before joining the Elon faculty in 
l'^74, Dr. Francis taught in the 
Virginia public school system and at 
ASU. From 1978-84 he served as 
chairman of the Elon Math Depart- 
ment and was instrumental in the for- 
mation of the Computer Information 
Science Program. 



BI Foundation 
Gives To PRIDE 

Burlington Industries Foundation has 
pledged $50,000 to the Elon College 
PRIDE 11 Campaign, college officials 
have announced. The funds will be 
used toward the construction of the 
proposed fine arts center. 

"We arc cognizant of the fine work 
being done at Elon and the large 
number of employees' children who 



have benefited from the college and its 
services over recent years," said Park 
R. Davidson, executive director of the 
foundation. 

The fine arts center will be con- 
structed on Williamson Avenue near 
the site of the present track. A new- 
all-weather track and soccer field have 
been built on the northern end of the 
campus near the Koury Field House. 

"This grant from the Burlington 
Industries Foundation will go a long 
way towards helping Elon College pro- 
vide this needed addition to our fine 
arts program," Elon College President 
Fred Young said. "We are grateful for 
the sense of community needs the 
Burlington Industries Foundation has 
recognized in making this substantial 
gift." 



Cytotechnology 
Gift Received 

Hoffmann-La Roche, a major 
research-oriented health care company, 
has given $3,500 to Elon College. 
which will go directly toward the 
Cytotechnology Program. 

The Cytotechnology Program at 
Elon offers both bachelor and associate 
degrees in cooperation with Roche 
Biomedical Laboratories, Inc. of Burl 
ington, a subsidiary of Hoffmann-La 
Roche. The program is designed to 
meet the needs of students preparing 
for positions as cytoiechnologists in 
hospitals, clinics, commercial 
laboratories, and private physicians' 
laboratories. The work of seniors in 
the program is done primarily at 
Roche Biomedical Laboratories in 
Burlington. 

"On behalf of all of us associated 
with Elon College. I would like to 
thank Hoffmann-La Roche for their 
generous gift," said Dr. Jo Watts 
Williams, vice president for develop- 
ment at Elon. 



J 



The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 3 



CONFIDENCE 
OF THE 
PEOPLE 

The 

Jewel 

in His 

CroAvn 

From mayor of Winton, N.C. to 

Secretary of State, Thad Eure, 

chairman of Elon Board of 

Trustees, has been in elective office 

for 62 years - a U.S. record 



Story and Photo 
By Mary Ellen Priestley 




Thdd Eurc fuis been chairman o/ che Ei"n LUh 



The young boy walked with his 
lather through the corridors of 
the state capitol in Raleigh. If 
memory is correct, the year was about 
1913, and the pair had come by train 
from Gates County to see the sights, 
the first glimpse of the city for the 
boy. The highlight of the tour was the 
capitol. for the father admired and 
respected the elected government of- 
ficials. He was showing his eldest child 
where these great men worked for the 
people of Nofth Carolina. 

In those days state officials, from the 
governor down, received their consti- 
tuents, heard their problems or sugges- 
tions, and talked with them. As the 
boy and his father walked along the 
halls of the capitol, the boy saw 
"Governor" on one door, "Lt. Gover- 
nor" on the next, "Secretary of State" 
on another, but all the doors were 
closed. He longed to see inside, to see 
these respected persons, but his father 
had no reason to knock on the doors, 
and they walked on, This experience 
impressed the boy. Why were the 
doors shut? What went on behind 
them? 

At the end of the day, a foot-weary 
Tazewell Eure and his son Thad 
returned to the Gates County farm in 
eastern North Carolina, not far from 
the Virginia line. Tazewell Eure, an 
only child, had inherited the farm 



from his father, ownership by the fami- 
ly going back to an original land 
grant. 

Thad had gone to a one-room, one- 
teacher school, trudging through all 
kinds of weather for the six-month 
school terms. He carried a tin lunch 
bucket holding a piece of side-meat, a 
sweet potato and a cold biscuit. Dur- 
ing his six month vacations, he work- 
ed on his father's farm. For high 
school, he walked three miles to and 
from Gatesville, the county seat, for 
four years, 1913-1917. Here he studied, 
played football and thought about 
what he was going to do. 

"1 never thought of anything but 
practicing law," Thad Eure says. "So 
my father said 1 should go to the 
University in Chapel Hill where there 
was a law school. I'm satisfied that if 
Elon College had had one law book, 
he would have sent me there, for Elon 
College was a part of our family's life 
always. My grandfathers on both sides 
were devoted to Elon. An aunt of 
mine went there, and later my sister 
and two brothers, and four of my 
grandchildren." 

Thad Eure attended the University 
of North Carolina two years for 
general studies and pre-law and two 
years for law. He traveled back and 



The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 



"For 48 years. ..no person has seen my 
door closed during office hours." 

"Elon College was a part of our family's life always.' 



(orch from home to university by 
rrnin. One day as he returned to 
Chapel Hill, he met pretty Minta 
Banks, on her way back co St. Mary's 
College in Raleigh. 

"No, I didn't visit her at St. Mary's," 
he recalls wirh a chuckle. "A man 
couldn't get inside the door at a girl's 
school in those days, but we did write 
letters. And I saw her in Winton, her 
home in Hertford County about nine 
miles from our farm." 

After graduation from law school, 
Eute remembers he did not wish to go 
too far from his father's garden and 
smokehouse, for these were hard times 
in the early I920's. He happened to 
find space for a desk at a law office in 
Winton, however, and set out by mule 
cart for Winton with a desk, some 
books and clothing. When he reached 
the bank of the Chowan River, he had 
to pull the raft-type ferry across the 
river. Then he made his way to the 
office. 

"For the little things I did in my 
practice that first year, I was most 
often paid in hams, meat, vegetables 
from gardens or fish from the river," 
Eure says. "You may find this hard to 
believe now, but for the first year my 
cash receipts totaled less than $100. 
But I stuck it out." 

A friendly, tall young lawyer who 
liked to talk with the residents of his 
new hometown, Eure decided to enter 
the 1923 race for mayor of Winton. 
He won. He was also chosen Hertford 
County attorney and was given an of- 
fice in the courthouse. 

Eure was seeing Minta Banks, and 
he knew that he wanted to marry her. 
But he had vowed that he would not 
marry until he was 25 years of age. 
"Minta says I am stubborn," he adds, 
but did agree co the first possible day. 
November 15, 1924, his 25th birthday! 
They were married in Winton. 



Eure served as mayor of Win- 
ton until 1928 and county at- 
torney until 1931. In the 
meantime, in 1929 he was elected to 
the N.C. House of Representatives.- He 
was named principal clerk of the house 
for sessions of 1931, 1933, 1935 and 
the extra session in 1936. Already ac- 
tive in the Democratic Party, he was 
chosen Presidential elector for the First 
District, North Carolina, in 1932. 

In 1936 Eure threw his hat into the 
ring for the office of secretary of state. 
He won and has won in every election 
since, through November 1984, for 
four-year terms. And so he is into his 
49th year as secretary of state and his 
62nd year of continuous elective office. 
According to the Council of State 
Governments, Secretary Eure's record 
tops all national records for longevity 
in elective office. 

What is this man's secret for suc- 
cessful re-election? There are no 
secrets, he says, but he adds that cer- 
tain events and persons taught him 
valuable lessons. 

"I'll remember always that first trip 
to the capitol with my father when I 
never saw an open door. It made an 
impression on me. So when I was 
elected secretary of state, I took the 
nameplate off my office door and at- 
tached it to the Inside and left the 
door open. With the door open, a per- 
son entering can see whose office this 
is and can see into the office. For 48 



years-now into the 49th-no person 
has seen my door closed during office 
hours. 

"I have served with 13 consecutive 
governors of North Carolina. I recall 
one governor's visit to my office. He 
came in, walked to a chair and started 
to sit. Just before hitting the bottom of 
the chair, he stood and walked to the 
door, took the doorknob, and I said, 
'I've been here several years and that 
door has stayed open. Please, let's not 
close it now. If we must talk behind 
closed doors, could we go to your of- 
fice?' " The governor left the door 
open and came back to talk. 

"Don't think others don't know 
about that open door," Eure con- 
tinues. "This policy led to a related 
one. No secretary of mine ever asks. 
'Who's calling?' when a telephone 
caller does not identify himself or 
herself. [ will not permit that. You 
know the main purpose of asking is so 
you can decide whether you'll talk or 
not. I will talk to them. And no 
secretary brings me a calling card from 
a visitor. If a person wants to see me, 
and I am in my office. I see him 
regardless of his station in life. This 
policy has stood me in good stead 
through the years. 

"A person who gave me valuable in- 
formation was Governor Clyde R. 
Hoey. He was elected governor the 
same year I became secretary of state. 
This man looked the part of a 
statesman; he dressed the part, and he 
knew how to handle people and ad- 
dress the issues. In those days people 
came to see the governor and they saw 
him." 

Eure recalls a revealing incident 
when a group of Gates County citizens 
thought they had an answer to a pro- 
blem. They made appointment to see 
Governor Hoey. Before they visited 
the governor that day. they came by 
to ■^ee Eure and tell him why they had 
come to Raleigh. As they left for their 
appointment. Eure suggested they drop 
in before they left for home co let him 
know how the governor had taken 
their ideas. 

"They did come by and all sat 
down," Eure says. "I asked them how 
things went. One person looked 
around at the rest, and then he said, 
'Governor Hoey is one of the finest 
men we ever saw. He's a good man, 
coo. You know, he has a lot of prob- 
lems, and he's doing the best he can.' 
So they had not even mentioned why 
they had come. They all looked 
satisfied. They smiled, and they left. 
"Now Governor Hoey knew what 
they were coming to see him about. 
He also knew he couldn't do anything. 
But he was a man who could play 
quarterback, call the plays, and run 
the ball. He understood people," Eure 
concluded. 

Another policy that has helped 
maintain Eure's popular support, he 
believes, has been his attitude toward 
school children. When so many public 
officials do not wane co be bothered 
with noisy, questioning, nosey 
children, Eure has always welcomed 
them. He invites them into his office, 
shakes their hands, asks about cheir 
visit to Raleigh and their hometowns. 
Then the last thing he says to them is 
"Remember me to your papas and 



mamas," and he says, "They've been 
doing that through the years." 

Does the secretary spend much time 
campaigning for re-election? "Oh. yes," 
he says. "One friend said I start before 
sunrise the morning after election and 
never stop! I've never spent much 
money on getting elected though." 



Today Eure presides over the 
Department of the Secretary 
of State with five divisions 
for its multitude of responsibilities. 
When he was elected in 1936, he head- 
ed a Department of State with seven 
members. In the first full year. 1937. 
for example, they issued charters to 
about 700 business corporations. In 
1984. with 53 employees, the depart- 
ment issued more than 12,000 charters. 

When he began as secretary, the 
department served as custodian of the 
state constitution and all the laws 
enacted. He was a member of the 
Council of State, he attested 
documents signed by the governor and 
the use of the great seal of the state, as 
well as issuing charters to businesses. 
The divisions of the department today 
are Publications, Corporations, 
Securities, Uniform Commercial Code 
and General Administration. 

"It is interesting the way I found my 
deputy in the Uniform Commercial 
Code Division," says Eure. "I was at 
the Elon College graduation in 1970, 
sitting on the platform when a young 
man graduate attracted my attention. 
His name was Charles Moore. After 
the ceremony I tried to find him in 
the crowd but couldn't, and so I 
telephoned him and offered him a job. 
He accepted. That young man had no 
vacation after graduation. Today he is 
in charge of the UCC Division." 

Eure likes best those parts of his 
work that bring him into contact with 
people. Administering the oath of of- 
fice, as for highway patrolmen and 
members of the general assembly, give 
him opportunities co meet a wide 
range of North Carolina people. 
Recently, he swore in the new com- 
mander of the highway patrol, and at 
the ceremony he noted that he had 
administered the oath of office to this 
officer at every promotion in his 
career. The same was true of the se- 
cond officer in command. 

Added to Thad Eure's numerous ac- 
tivities has been his service as a 
member of the Elon College Board of 
Trustees for 43 years and its chairman 
for 30. He has served during the 
presidencies of L.E.Smith, Earl 
Danieley. and Fred Young, With ex- 
tensive family ties to the college and 
his own long and devoted service, he 
thinks now of its future. 

"One thing worrying to all indepen- 
dent college or university adminiscra- 
cions is financing. The cuts in federal 
funds to students and institutions as 
well as the coming strain on state 
budgets makes financing more difficult. 
States are receiving added respon- 
sibilities under the Reagan administra- 
tion and less funding to help carry out 
these responsibilities." 

Eure thinks that Elon College is for- 
tunate to have Fred Young as presi- 
dent of the North Carolina Associa- 
tion of Independent Colleges and 
Universities. "He enjoys a fine position 
among the state's institutions of higher 



learning, and he has given a lot co the 
association. North Carolina owes 
much to its independent colleges, and 
the state couldn't make it without 
them, couldn't pay for all the 
buildings, equipment, services and 
faculties they represent in order to 
educate qualified people. That's what 
the state would be required by law to 
do if we didn't have these independent 
schools." 



As an active Democrat, Thad 
Eure was keynote speaker at 
the 1950 Democratic state 
convention. He served as its perma- 
nent chairman for the 1962, 1978 and 
1982 state conventions. He still votes 
in Winton whose district named him 
Presidential elector in 1932. 

Is the Democratic Party in North 
Carolina in disarray? No, he says, 
although It did suffer the biggest blow 
in his lifetime last fall, losing races for 
the U.S. Senate, governor, and two 
Congressmen. "The Democratic Party 
has always bounced back, and it -will 
again. The party will be renewed 
rapidly, and the results will be seen in 
the next election," Eure says with the 
assurance of an elder statesman. 

Thad Eure has come to be known 
by two personal crademarks-his red 
bow tie and his green ink pen. "I can't 
remember ever wearing a four-in-one 
tie," he says. "Well, maybe once. 
When I was at the Sir Walter Raleigh 
Hotel one day before the election, a 
man from Scotland County came up 
and said, 'Eure, my conscituencs won't 
vote for you if you wear that fool tie. 
Here, put this one on!' And he held a 
four-in-one tie around my neck while 
his friend cook a picture of me. 

"The trouble is chat I can't find 
these bow ties in shops. My daughter 
Armecia (Mrs. Norman Black) has a 
friend who makes them and Armecia 
gives me a supply at Christmas." 

Using green ink to sign his name on 
documents also began back when 
everyone used a fountain pen filled 
from a botde of ink. One governor's 
secretary estimated then that, given a 
governor in four years executes about 
50.000 official documents and all are 
attested by the secretary of state, Eure 
would have used more than five 
gallons of the green liquid just in sign- 
ing his name! 

Secretary Eure wears a hat while 
most of America goes hatless. He tops 
off his attire in the cold months with a 
felt hat. In the spring he dons a straw- 
hat. "My father always started wearing 
his hard-straw sailor on April 5th. 
his birthday, as he went into the 
village of Eure or Eure's Station where 
my father's uncle had a store and the 
Atlantic Coast freight trains went 
through." 

Last summer Thad and Minta Eure 
moved from their Raleigh home of 39 
years to a pleasant one-story house 
with solarium and deck facing che 
woods. "We hated to give up our 
home, but Mrs. Eure has arthritis, 
Eure says, "and we needed to have a 
one-story house. Here on this quiet 
road we are close to Thad jr.'s home," 
Thad Eure has been given numerous 
awards, citations, and accolades for his 
distinguished public service, but he 
takes greatest pride in the confidence 
people have shown him through re- 
elections for 62 years. This is the jewel 
in his crown. 



The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 5 



BOUND TO BE THE BEST 



Everybody's talking about educational excellence, but principal 
Wilma Parrish, Elon '57, is doing something about it. In 
a recent study, her middle school was named one of the top 
four in the nation. 



By Mary Owens Fitzgerald 



Amid squeals of delight the 
master of ceremonies at 
Western Middle School 
fervently announces, "Our next contes- 
tant is that lovely songbird, our very 
own principal, Mrs. Wilma Btown Par- 
rish. bringing you'The Flivver Song." 

Will yoit love me when my spark 

plugi they have msced 

And ni\ inner tubes have lost their 

self -respect 

When m\ radiator is leaking and 

my fenders are squeaking 

Will you love me when my flivver 

is a wreck?" 

intones Wilma Parrish to the au- 
dience's delight. 

Bedecked in her bright flapper 
costume, comfortable and at ease as a 
leading contestant on the Faculcv 
Gong Show, Mrs. Parrish is an en- 
thusiastic educator who knows that 
learning can and should be fun. 
Laughter, rewards, individual attention 
and mutual respect are a few of the 
components that make learning at 
Western Middle School m Alamance 
County, North Carolina, vital and na- 
tionally recognized. The creative force 
shaping this school yito an extraor- 
dinary environment for learning is 
Wilma Brown Parrish, Elon '57. 

The selection of Western Middle 
School in 1980 as one of the four 
outstanding schools in the nation for 
Jo.3n Lipsici's study, Success/ul Schools 
for Young Adolescents, is perhaps the 
most significant recognition of Mrs. 
Parrish's achievements. Mrs. Lipsitz, 
director of the Center for Early 
Adolescence at the University of 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill ex- 
amines four effective and successful 
middle schools chat foster healthy 
social development and academic 
achievement. Western Middle appears 
in Lipsitz's study as "Proud Country." 

Born in 1922 to Olivia and Billy 
Brown, Wilma Brown finished Burl- 
ington High School in 1941 and mar- 
ried William E. Parrish in 1942. Short- 
ly [hereafter, the young couple bought 
a small home and invited her mother 
to live with them. A son, Lewis, and a 
daughter, Betty, were born and the 
years passed for Mrs. Parrish in the 
role of the traditional homemaker. 

Fourteen years after finishing high 
school, Mrs. Parrish was asked to 
substitute for Betty's first grade teacher 
at Elon Elementary School. She 
delighted the children with a 
Christmas tea, stories and songs woven 
into their academic work. The prin- 
cipal, Dr. Hill, was so impressed with 
this natural born teacher he offered a 
job without hesitation, only to 



discover that her formal education 
ended with high school. 

Determined to see her in the 
classroom. Dr. Hill pressured Mrs. Par- 
rish to keep an appointment with thf 
registrar at Elon College. She left the 
office slightly dazed, for she found 
herself enrolled to begin classes im- 
mediately. 



Mrs, Parrish's determination 
took her soaring through 
classes at Elon, and she 
completed the course work in three 
years. "Elon was good to me," she 
reminisces. She played the piano and 
worked in the student store to help 
with expenses. Her husband worked a 
second job. She majored in English 
and gravitated toward drama, art and 
music courses that complemented her 
natural talents and interests. Though a 
wife and mother, she was active on 
campus as a dav student, served her 
sorority as president (wears her sorori- 
ty pen in her lapel to this day) and 
participated in Drama Club activities. 
At graduation. Mrs. Parrish lacked 
only two drama courses for a double 
major. She plays the piano for pleasure 
and entertainment and readily admits, 
"I'm a ham." Coupled with her gift to 
make each student realize how special 
he is, the talents inherited from her 
mother provided the raw materials 
necessary for a superb teacher. 

After eleven years as a teacher at 
Elon Elementary School, Mrs. Parrish 
was offered principalship at South 
Mebane Elementary School. Two and 
a half years later, she became principal 
at Alcamahaw-Ossipee Elementary 
School. One of the most remarkable 
incidents in the Parrish's life occurred 
during this period. Grandparents 
themselves, they "adopted" a son. 

Jimmy first appeared in Mrs. Par- 
rish's life at Altamahaw-Ossipee the 
day Social Services enrolled a curly- 
headed little fellow shrinking down in- 
to the scruffy fur collar on his worn 
grey coat. Fear and anxiety filled his 
clear blue eyes. Mrs. Parrish's gentle 
but firm hug dispelled his fears. Warm- 
ed and relaxed, Jimmy eased into her 
heart and life. The bond between 
them grew. 

However, in November 1972, Social 
Services planned to place jimmy in a 
home out-of-state. Aware that he had 
been in eight foster homes in his brief 
nine years, Mrs. Parrish and her hus- 
band went to court, challenged Social 
Services and on April 27, 1973, 
won the custody battle for Jimmy. 



In 1978 Elon Elementary and 
Altamahaw-Ossipee merged 
into Western Middle School 
and Mrs. Parrish was appointed prin- 




Wilma Parrish began college 15 years after high school. She has since become 
one of the most successful principals in the nation. 



cipal. She participated in the original 
planning, worked with architects, the 
School Board and educational commit- 
tees to achieve a setting that would 
stimulate and invite learning. Today, 
six years later, the building is spotless, 
with only gentle signs of wear. 

Nestled among the landscaped beds 
of azaleas and hollies is the plaque 
denoting Western Middle as the reci- 
pient of the Alamance Beautification 
Special Schools Pride Award. How are 
such extras funded? "Money is not a 
problem," comments Mrs. Parrish. Her 
willingness to solve a problem with her 
own energy and elbow grease as well 
as personal funds is inspirational to 
those around her. The entire com- . 
muntty has been infused with a spirit 
of pride for Western Middle School- 
As one colleague noted, "Mrs. Parrish 
takes her resources and makes gold 
when others only make tin." 

Though Mrs. Parrish is completely in 
charge of her school, each of her 
teachers knows she is approachable, 
that they have freedom to function in 
the style best suited to them. 

The curriculum is interdisciplinary 
and built around varied themes. Staff 
development is a priority. Developmen- 
tal activities are a priority. Field trips 
include fascinating workbooks that in- 
corporate fun into the academic re- 
quirements. Above all, basics are a 
priority: "Don't interrupt the basics!" 
Two block periods provide uninter- 
rupted time for academic basics daily. 

Undergirding all Mrs. Parrish's 
natural talent is a sound philosophy of 
education developed during her years 
at Elon and the University of North 
Carolina at Greensboro where she 
earned her Master's Degree in educa- 
tion in 1963, Deeply etched into her 
philosophy are these key words:Goa£s, 
organization and flexibility. 



How does one account for 
Western Middle's success? 
Lipsitz quotes Mrs. Parrish as 
saying. "Anyone can do what we did 
with a united faculty, complete 
readiness on day one, and constant 
questioning: "How can we be the best? 
How can we make it inviting?" 

Since the publication of Successful 
Scfiooli /or Yoitng Adolescents, requests 
CO speak have come steadily into Mrs. 
Parrish's office. Though she en- 
thusiastically shares her concepts about 
adolescent education, she misses the 
time with her students and faculty. 
That is where her heart is, and chat is 
what she loves; the interaction with 
her scudents. She knows them all by 
name. She loves them each for who 
they are. She taught James Turner at 
Eton Elementary. His son Rick is now 
at Western Middle. James says Mrs, 
Parrish is the "finest woman I've ever 
known. She likes her kids and takes 
time with them." Rick echoes his dad's 
remarks with "she's always your 
friend." 

The greacest reward for Mrs. Parrish 
is the confidence and trust of her 
students. "Seeing the children build a 
good self-image and succeed" is her 
way of knowing that she has done her 
job, and done it well. 

Mrs. Parrish cites lack of time as the 
most serious problem. "There just 
isn't time to do everything," she mus- 
ed. "Maybe in retirement there will be 
time. ..time to do some writing, to edit 
my late mother's poetry." 

For someone as vital and vigorous as 
Wilma Brown Parrish, retirement 
seems remote. It is inconceivable that 
her sparks plugs would ever rust if her 
windshield wipers shed bitter tears. But 
from those whose lives she has touch- 
ed, there is a resounding "YES" when 
she asks, "Will you still love me when 
my flivver is a wreck?" 



6 The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 



mise en scene 



By Jim Schlosser 

If you like movies, you'll love 
John Sparks. 
His name doesn't appear on a 
movie marquee, only on a small direc- 
tory in the lobby of the Green Valley 
Office Building. 

He's a certified public accountant, 
age 60, a grandfather. In one corner of 
his ofice is a bookcase filled with such 
tomes as "Federal Taxes Affecting Real 
Estate," "Federal Income Gift: and 
Estate Taxation" and "Tax Planning 
for Executive Compensation." 

Sparks walks over to the bookcase, 
fishes around and pulls out "Dic- 
tionary of Film." 

He was having trouble tememhering 
I969's movie of the year. He thought.it 
was "The Graduate," but, no. the 
Dustin Hoffman classic was released in 
196? and was passed over for the cop 
award that year by Rod Steiger's "In 
the Heat of the Night," 



Ah, "Midnight Cowboy" - that's 
what won in 1969. 

Such slipups are rare for Sparks. 
Name any movie and he ticks off the 
year it was made, who starred, how 
many, if any. Academy Awards it 
won, and lots of other facts, figures 
and fascinating details. 

Who is the only actor to win two 
Academy Awards back-to-back? 
Stumped? Stumped? Sparks isn't. 

Not only does Sparks know his 
movies, but he can even tell the 
theaters he munched popcorn in while 
watching them. 

Some examples: 
"Mutiny on the Bounty" — "I caught 
that one at the Paramount in Burl- 
ington in 1935. It was voted the best 
movie in 1935. Three actors - Clark 
Gable, Charles Laughton and Fran- 
chot Tone - all were nominated for the 
Academy Award. Victor McLaglen got 
it instead for "The informer." 
"Gone With The Wind" — "It open- 
ed in Greensboro on Feb. 12, 1940, at 




John Sparks 

a man who knows movies 



John Sparks '50 not only remembers moi'ics. he re 



the National Theatre. I remember that 
because my brother and 1 got confused 
and came over from Burlington a week 
early to see the movie. So we went 
back to Burlington and saw a film 
there." 
Which one? 

"It was 'Arizona' with William 
Holden and Jean Arthur. We saw it ar 
the State Theatre. I liked it, my 
brother didn't. I finally saw 'Gone 
With The Wind' later, at the State." 
"Manhattan Melodrama" — "I saw 
that in 1935 at the National in 
Greensboro. That was the movie John 
Dillinger had just left in Chicago when 
he was shot by the FBI. The movie 
starred Clark Gable, Myrna Loy and 
William Powell." 

Sparks' favorite year for movies was 
1939. 

"1 can sit right here and name 10 
classics made that year." he says. 

He winds up naming 12: "Destry 
Rides Again," "Gone With The 
Wind," "Gunga Din," "Stanley &, Liv- 
ingstone," "Jesse James." "Goodbye, 
Mr. Chips," "Union Pacific," "The 
Hound of the Baskervilles," "The 
Oklahoma Kid," ("one of the few 
westerns that James Cagney ever 
made"). "Dodge City," "The Wizard of 
Oz" and "Wuthering Heights." 
By 1939, the talkies had been 
perfected. The big movie studios were 
in keen competition to make 
blockbusters. "And it's possible that 
1939 was the last year chat didn't feel 
the influence of World War II," Sparks 
says. 

"World War II changed everything. 
That's why I chink 'Gone With The 
Wind' was so popular. It depicted an 
era that was gone forever. And its ap- 
pearance coincided wich an era that 
was gone forever." 



Before World War II, Sparks 
lived an idyllic life in Burl- 
ington, watching every shoot- 
'cm-up western that played at the city's 
four movie houses: the Paramount. 
Alamance. State and Carolina, plus 
che Graham, where he remembers see- 
ing "Trail of che Lonesome Pine" in 
1936. 

"I would get the dime from 
somewhere," he says of the admission 
price. "When the newspaper came I 
remember I always turned to the 
movie section first." 

Psychologists surely would diagnose 
Sparks as having a deep-seated desire 
to be a glamorous movie star. Not so. 
He says he just loves the movies. He 
doesn't think he's really any different 
from most Americans. 

"This country is very movie- 
minded," he says. "What we wear is 
influenced by the movies. Our presi- 
dent is a former movie star. For a long 
time, actors have been in politics; Jane 
Fonda and Paul Newman. A long time 
ago, an actor named Edward Arnold 
was close to Eleanor Roosevelt." 

Sparks has deep affection for old 



movies, but he doesn't turn his nose 
up at what's on che screen today, 

"1 think the movies now are just as 
good as any ever made." he says. He 
was enchanted with Barbra Streisand 
in "The Way We Were." He thinks 
"Ghandi" will become a classic. He 
thought Robert Redford's "The 
Natural" was outstanding. He loved 
"The World According to Garp." He 
liked the fast pace of "Raiders of che 
Lost Ark." 

While he thinks older movies are 
charming because they leave something 
to the imagination regarding sex, he's 
not always offended by today's nudity 
or graphic language. "If it's handled 
right, it doesn't detract from the 
movie." he says. 

He was, however, startled by the 
profanity in "On Golden Pond." 
although he liked the film. "1 just 
wasn't used to Henry Fonda using that 
kind of language." 

He prefers to remember Fonda in 
"My Darling Clemencine," which 
Sparks rates as che top western ever. 
He says the best detective movie ever 
made was "The Maltese Falcon"; che 
best musicals, "My Fair Lady" and 
"Cabarec"; the best movies with social 
impact, "The Grapes of Wrath" and 
"From Here to Ecernicy"; and the besc 
adventure movie, "The Bridge on che 
River Kwai." 

"Gone Wich the Wind" is the besc 
overall film, he says. 

At his home Sparks has a 
library containing 80 movie 
books. He has 50 films on cassette. He 
does most of the movie watching these 
days in front of the television. "I really 
don't go CO the movies much anymore, 
maybe twice a year," he says. 

He doesn't play "Trivial Pursuit," 
but he'd be unbeatable if he did. 

Incidentally, the only actor co win 
back-co-back Academy Awards was 
Spencer Tracy for "Captains 
Courageous" in 1937 and "Boys 
Town" in 1938. 

"I didn't see 'Courageous' until years 
later — on television," he says. "I saw 
'Boys Town' the year it came out - in 
Mebanc at "The Mebane." 



Rt.'Prin(e(i wUh permission jrom The Grttini 
iVftus and Record 



The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 7 



In Pursuit of Trivia 



Do you know more than you need to know about 
Elon? Or not as much? Test your knowledge with 
these trivia questions. 



Categories: 




H 


History-The Early Years 




W 


From War to War 
The 20's, 30's, & 40's 




G 


Growing Pains 

The 50's, 60's & 70's 




A 


Athletics 




RE 


Real Estate - The Campus 


- 




and Grounds 






H 


Who was the first president? 






W 


When was the last of the debt 
for buildings built after the 
1923 fire paid off? 




3 


G 


What was Bill's Blue Room 
before it became a campus 
tavern? 






A 


Where did the nickname 
Fighting Christians originate? 






RE 


For whom is Whitley 
Auditorium named? 





ii an 




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■5061 -AJOlllUJOa 153;^ gy 


ft p3J0M ii3ctJ03 esMue/\ y 


59, uo^iinig a«.if y 


;96| 'uosu^of g uopuAT 


b9t\ -^oN ■ 89bl "'^ 


qjuAT H "oioq^Z M 


tS6I M 


eZ6l H 


jadiBH VM H 


01 PJEO 


epj^D 



8 The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 




Which of the presidents was 
youngest when he took office? 

n what year was required 
church and Sunday School at- 
tendance dropped? 

When was Veritas published? 

What basketball player holds 
the record for most points 
scored in a single game, season 
and career? 

oldest existing 
building on campus and vvnen 
was it built? 



What were the names of the 
three early literary societies? 

Who taught the Civil 
Aeronautics course offered at 
Elon during World War 11? 

Who was the first black to 
serve as president of the S.G.A.? 

What is the record for the most 

§oints scored by an Elon foot- 
all team in a game and what 
was the game? 

How- did Virginia Dorm get its 

name? 



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lieqaseq pue neqjooj 
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The Magazine of Elon March. 1985 9 



sports 



Morrison to 
Leave Elon 

Danny Morrison, assistant basketball 
coach, tennis coach and assistant 
athletic director at Elon, will become 
athletic director at Wofford College, 
Spartanburg, S.C., at the end of the 
1Q85 basketball season. 

Morrison, 31, is a 1975 honors 
graduate of Wofford and was a star 
guard on the Terriers' basketball team. 
He \\'ill take over the athletic director's 
duties from Billy Parker, who resigned 
last Dec. 20 as AD and head football 
coach. 

Morrison, who attended Walter 
Williams High School in Burlington, 
began his coaching career at Williams 
after graduating from Wofford. He 
joined the Elon staff in 1979 as tennis 
coach and assistant to head basketball 
coach Bill Morningstar. Three years 
ago Morrison began working as an 
assistant to athletic director Alan 
White. 

Saying that he regretted leaving 
Elon, Morrison stated, "I look at my 
new job at Wofford as a challenge and 
an opportunity. As athletic director at 
Wofford, I look forward to a conti- 
nuance of good relations with Elon 
College." 

"I think Wofford made an excellent 
choice in picking Danny to help 
restructure their athletic program," 
said Elon AD White. 

"Danny has done an outstanding job 
for us as an assistant basketball coach 
and recruiter. He was just as efficient 
with the tennis team, which he has 
turned into a winner. We hate to lose 
a man of his caliber, but we wish him 
well." 

"Danny is one of the finest people 
I've been associated with, not only as a 
co-worker but as a friend," Morn- 
ingstar said. "He's been very loyal to 
our basketball program at Elon, very 
dedicated in every respect. He's not a 
person you can really replace because 
of his many tine qualities." 



Kelly Retires 
After 17 Years 



An era in Elon College athletics 
ended on December 31, 1984 \vhen 
Coach Don Kelly retired after 17 
years. 

Kelly was the last of former Coach 
"Red" Wilson's assistants to leave the 
college. Wilson and his staff are 
credited with first bringing national 
recognition to the Elon football 
program. 

Kelly came to Elon in 1967 from 
Fayetteville (N.C.) High School as 
chairman of the physical education 
department and assistant football 
coach. He had previously coached at 
Winston-Salem Reynolds High School 
where his team earned two state titles. 

Kelly began his Elon coaching career 
tutoring defensive and offensive end 



linebackers. As the coaching staff grew 
he became more specialized and drop- 
ped offensive ends. Since Wright 
Anderson's tenure he has coached in- 
side linebackers only. 

Kelly always maintained a heavy 
teaching load. One of his proudest 
acomplishments is the establishment of 
the aquatics program. 

Under Kelly's guidance the program 
expanded greatly and now includes, 
among other courses, Water Safety In- 
struction and Scuba. Kelly has logged 
more than 2000 hours teaching these 
Red Cross programs. He has also been 
the coordinator of the skiing program. 




Coach Don Kelly 

Kelly will carry some great memories 
with him. "There have been so many," 
he says. "The playoff game with 
Hillsdale, Michigan at the stadium 
here was something. We won easily, 
the game was played in a cold 
downpour. 1 remember we spent lots of 
time on the sidelines cleaning mud out 
of the players' noses and ear^." 

Elon faculty and students will have 
their share of Kelly memories too. 
Seniors from the football team will 
recall hot days during summer ball 
when Kelly would appear with a swim 
cap full of ice on his head, socks rolled 
down and shirt sleeves and shorts roll- 
ed up! 

"Next to the word individual in the 
dictionary it says Don Kelly," athletic 
trainer Marty Baker often jokes. 

After his retirement, Kelly plans to 
continue teaching part-time in 
Winston-Salem where his home is. He 
is also interested in developing his skill 
playing the organ and in travel. 

"Lots of people will never know how 
much Don Kelly has meant to the 
Elon football program." said head 
coach Macky Garden, "And more 
than that he is one of the nicest per- 
sons you'll find anywhere." 

"It will be difficult to find a person 
with the variety of abilities and the 
dedication of Coach Kelly," added Dr. 
Jante Brown, head of the Department 
of Physical Education. 



Winter Sports 
Report 

By Alan Wooten, Student SID 

Men's Basketball 

As of this writing the Elon men's 
basketball team stood at 17-6 overall 
and was leading the NAIA District 26 
competition with four games remain- 
ing. Pembroke State University was a 
close second in the district competi- 
tion, however, and the finish promised 
to be exciting. 

The front line of Robert Leak, Eric 
Hairston, and Rafael Hernandez and 
the backcourt of Vince Richardson 
and Ricky Larry have led the way for 
the Christians this season. 

Women's Basketball 

The Elon Golden Girls have con- 
tmued to have a few problems this 
year. Through Feb. 11, the team stood 
5-15 overall and 3-12 in the district. 
They last won on Januaty 21 when 
they defeated High Point in Alumni 
Gym by a 66-61 count. 

Jamie McNeelyleads the Elon scor- 
ing. The 5-11 junior forward from 
Icard, N.C, has blazed the nets for an 
18.7 scoring average. 



Wrestling 

Elon College recently finished in se- 
cond place in the Washington 6t Lee 
Wrestling Invitational in Lexington, 
Va. The Christians were spearheaded 
by the top performance of Bobby 
Brown in the 150 weight class. 

Elon finished with 78 points, second 
to the host Generals 109'/2. In third 
was Hampden-Sydney with 48'/2, 
followed by Davidson 35, Pfeiffer 30. 
Washington &. Lee "B" team 23V4, and 
Lynchburg 4'/t. 

Other top performances were turned 
in by Mike Fitzgerald at 118 where he 
took second place. Also taking second 
place was Scott Crater at 142, and 
Fred McMannus in the heavyweight 
division. 

A week earlier, Elon hosted its own 
Southern Invitational in East Gym. 
The Christians finished third behind 
Pembroke State and Livingstone. PSU 
and Livingstone are ranked m the na- 
tion's top 20 for NCAA Division 11. 
Top performances were turned in by 
Brown in the 142 class where he took 
first place. McMannus took second in 
the heavyweight division. 

To start the year, Elon visited the 
prestigious Clemson Tiger 8 Invita- 
tional at Clemson, S.C. Elon finished 
in sixth place of the six teams but 
gained valuable knowledge because of 
the stiff competition. 



Would you like to give more to 
Elon, but you are not sure you 
can spare the money? 



There are some things you can do without caiising a future risk for 
yourself. 

D Set up joint accounts giving Elon College the right of survivorship 
when you establish savings accounts, money market accounts, cer- 
tificates of deposits and IRA's. 

• Receiie the income yountll, 

• Dtiignau iht mcoiTii' for wmeone •;!<£. or 

• Cwi^ di! or pan oj ihc mcomc :o Hi>ii as tok can «//W i:. 

D Set up a revocable living trust. 

• Monr.', scimritiCi, ot olfiin- ptofXTty u piaaJ n.ich a inurct /or eke hcnefii (ij Elon College. 

• The lutstue mi-esu. (h^ inisi ossi^rs anj 5011 <o> a ri-dfjcnH 0/ siiiii choice) gtf (he income 
/rum the trux. 

• You con t^nninaw or changv the tnur lirnfimi; joi< uunt or ntcd (o, bin. if you nevt-i 
7Ci'olie it, (fit tndttf mm piinapal (or u'fi(it(n,-cr portion you lun-e (d'i/sruitt'tJj Ijccothw a gift 
JTom jou to Elon College when yoM die. 

Advantages 0/ a Revocable Living Trust 

I. It f< pnidfni - tluii is, you continue U- conird it through the nj/u to efuinge or revoke it in 

aiic 0/ iltne!! ot oihi;r tmeistfiiC). 
2- You can niJ-c the gift to E(on ithen your mterejr u fiigd, tnouing ym hnfe not (osr the nbili- 

ly to lake carv oj yoursdf. 
J. The revxable living rnui is i^a^'to establuh: some hanh and mojt sai-ingi and loam auiviu- 

tions ctni handle the ivlide tmnsacdon for you. 

Let us help you if you arc interested in following up on these ideas. 
Write for further information to: 

Dr. Brank Proffitt 

Director of Deferred Giving and Estate Planning 

Box 2116 

Elon College, N.C. 27244-2010 



10 The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 



Recent Alumni 
Activities 

Virginia Beach and Suffolk 
Chapters 

On Friday evening, January 11, over 
175 Tidewater Virginia alumni and 
other friends of Elon College, the 
largest turnout for a local chapter 
event, enjoyed a party at the Cavalier 
Golf and Yacht Club in Virginia 
Beach, Music was provided by The 
Emanons. Members of the college staff 
attending included Dr. Fred Young, 
president, and his wife Phyllis; j. King 
White '80, director of alumni and 
parent programs; and Barry Bradberrv 
'75, associate dean of admissions and 
financial planning. Bob '52 and Faye 
'52 Smithwick hosted the social, which 
was organized by Suffolk Alumni 
Chapter President Betty jean Crigger 
'76 and Virginia Beach Alumni 
Chapter President Henry Pittman '72. 

Greater Richmond Chapter 

Following a delicious dinner served at 
The Downtown Club, about 80 
members of the Richmond chapter 
were entertained by The Emanons 
while admiring the view of the capital 
ciiy high atop the Ross Building. At- 
tending from the college with President 
.md Mrs. Young, King White and 
Barry Bradberry were Vice President 
for Development Dr. Jo Watts 
Williams '55, PRIDE 11 Campaign 
Coordinator Dr. Jerry Tolley, and 
Assistant Director of Admissions Scott 
Stevenson '82. Joe and Nancy Redd 
Penick '80, who hosted the gathering, 
were assisted by several local alumni, 
including Chapter President Linda 
Shields '67 and her husband. Bill. 

Greater Atlanta Chapter 

On January 20, the Greater Atlanta 
Alumni Chapter sponsored their se- 
cond annual gathering at the Foxfire 
Food and Spirits Lounge in northeast 
Atlanta to coincide with Super Bowl 
XIX. A snowstorm earlier in the day. 
coupled with subzero temperatures and 
a wind-chill factor of minus 45 degrees 
at kickoff time kept many Atlantans 
.iway; nevertheless, an enthusiastic 
group of primarily 49ers fans watched 
on a big screen TV as San Francisco 
defeated the Miami Dolphins. Director 
of Alumni and Parent Programs J. 
King White '80 represented the college. 
Chapter President Allen Bush '68 and 
a local comminee of alumni promoted 
the event. 

Elon Alumni Ski Weekend 

The first "Elon Alumni Ski Weekend" 
at WinterPlace Ski Area in West 
Virginia was hailed as an outstanding 
success by over 40 alumni and 
friends who participated during the 
weekend of February 9-10. The event 
involved alumni from as far away as 
Raleigh, Charlotte, the District of Col- 
umbia, and Ohio. Director of Alumni 
.ind Parent programs J. King White led 
the group with assistance from Jack 
Locicero '81 and Tim Moore '78, who 
serve on the Alumni Association's 
Executive Committee 



Alamance County Chapter 

To celebrate their return from another 
successful tour of the East Coast, the 
Emanons performed their annual 
"Welcome Back Concert" in Whitley 
Auditorium on the Elon campus for 
the Alamance County Alumni 
Chapter on Valentine's Day, February 
14- The band performed an hour long- 
show to a packed house. A reception 
followed in West Dorm Parlor. Tom 
Bass '71 is president of the chapter. 

Guilford and Forsyth County 
Chapters 

For the second time in as many years, 
a highly successful chapter function 
was held at the Greensboro Country 
Club in Greensboro, N.C. The 
Guilford and Forsyth County chapters, 
presided over by Ashburn Kirby '57 
and Jack Locicero '81, respectively, 
cosponsored this event featuring music 
by The Emanons. Several members of 
the Executive Committee of the Elon 
College Alumni Association, who met 
in Greensboro on the following day, 
were among those present. 

Triangle Area Chapter 

The newly organized chapter serving 
Raleigh-Durham-Chapel Hill and the 
surrounding communities cordially in- 
vites local alumni and friends to enjoy 
an elegant evening at the exclusive 
Capital City Club, located high atop 
the Center Plaza Building on the 
Fayettcville Street Mall in Raleigh on 
Saturday evening, March 16. The 
Emanons will provide dance music as 
guests enjoy the skyline while sampling 
a delicious assortment of heavy hors 
d'oeuvres and socializing with local 
Elonites. Local dignitaries are expected 
to join in the fun at this gala event. 
For more details contact Chapter Presi- 
dent Tim Moore 78 at 919/469-9376. 

Alumni Football Game 

Plans are in the works for a football 
game between Elon's varsity football 
team and the football alumni at Burl- 
ington Memorial Stadium on Satur- 
day, March 16. Alumni who want to 
suit up should contact Jeff MacKenzie 
■78 (Home: 919/449-6031; Work: 
919/227-2979) or John Muir '76 
(Home: 919/282-4599; Work: 
704/782-4135) as soon as possible. 

Greater Charlotte Chapter 

The Myers Park Country Club in 
Charlotte will again be the site of a 
dance on Saturday, March 23 featur- 
ing The Emanons. Sandy and Fred '67 
Bright will host the social. Chapter 
President Stan Butler '78, assisted by 
Jeanne '45 and Ace '48 Harrell and a 
local committee of fellow alumni, are 
making the arrangements. Call Stan at 
704/523-0078 for more details. 

Fayettcville Chapter 

Cooper Mattocks '79 and a group of 
local alumni are making plans to 
organize a new alumni chapter to serve 
the Fayettcville (N.C.) area. Those 
who are interested in becoming involv- 
ed should contact him by calling 
919/822-2888. 

Alumni Day 

May 4 is Alumni Day on the Elon 
College campus. Reunions of the 
classes of 1935, the Golden Alumni 



Alumni 





Top: Pam BTeedlove '84 and Nigel Carta 
at the Atlanta Super Bowl party. Left: 
Sttve '82 and Marcia Alderman Hum- 
phrey '80 at the Virginia Beach/Suffolk 
parly. 

Below left: Dot and Zac Walker '60, 
alumni association president, at the 
Guilford and Forsyth County dance. 
Below right: Wanda Watson Hall 11 
and Lcs Hall '77 at the Virginia 
Beach/Suffolk gathering. 





At tfie Elon Ski Weekend. LR. P.). Straios '80. King White '80, 
Robin Moser 79, Alex Biles '83, Wally Vinson 79, Ken Wheeler 
'83, Barbara Qumn Wheeler '84, Jack Locicero '81, Fil Stidham 
'81, Angela Ellis and Chris Holthusen. 



Club and a "cluster" reunion of the 
classes of 1959-60-61 are planned. The 
highlight of the weekend will be a 
presentation of the Alumni Associa- 



tion's 1985 Awards during a special 
luncheon. All alumni will receive 
details by mail prior to the weekend. 



The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 11 



CLASS NOTES 



'38 

Victor Murchison writes: "I moved to 
Pleasant Garden, N.C. in lace June, whtrc 
my wife and I built a new home. I serve as 
pastor of Forsv'li Friends Church in 
Winscon'Salem and commute two or three. 
times per week. I keep up with Elon ac- 
tivities and am proud and grateful for the 
progress being made." 

'40 

Alma Coneby Wells recently return- 
ed from an extensive crip chrough 
Czechoslovakia, Poland and East 
Berlin. 

'42 

Emory and Minniebell Sellars '43 have 
just returned from Scotland on the Queen 
Eli:abeth II. 

Isaac Terrell, a former development of- 
ficer with Baptist Children's Homos of 
N.C, Inc., plans to share his money-rai^ng 
knowledge with child caring agencies across 
the country by establishing his own 
development consulting firm. Terrell's 
Thomasville-based firm. Planned Giving 
Consultants, Inc., opened on Jan. I, i'JyS. 



*47 



Roger H. Staley has been elected to 
board of governors of the Florida Bar 
Association. He is one of 38 lawyers w 
oversee the operation of the associatmf 
which includes 36,000 members. 



the 



'48 



Elizabeth Bateman writes that she en 
joyed being the chairman of the Reagan- 
Bush re-election campaign for her parish in 
La. 



'50 



Frank Hope retired at the end of January 
after 29 years as city engineer of Burl- 
ington, N.C. 

C. Baxter Twiddy, who teaches the 
ninth grade at Heritage High School in 
Lynchburg, Va. was awarded first place for 
his senior high school level economic 
education project entitled "THE f?OAD 
TO VR." His project was among 252 
economic education programs submitted in 
the 1983-84 nationwide competition. The 
entry was also selected as an award- winner 
in the state program administered by the 
Virginia Council on Economic Education. 
Ellis Swain has bought Sands Realty in 
Emerald Isle, N.C. He invites friends to 
stop and sec him when they are in the 



'51 



Maxine A, Claar is science demonstra- 
tion teacher science coordinator grades 
K-IZ for Alamance County Schools and 
biology teacher at Graham High School. 
She has been selected 1984-85 Teacher of 
the Year for the Alamance County school 
system. 

William R. Kivctt has been named assis- 
tant chief of the acquisition division at 
NASA's Langley Research Center in 
Hampton, Va. He shares with the division 
chief responsibility for organizing, planning 
and directing the center procurement and 
contracting functions and is the center's 
deputy procurement officer. 
Carl Woods is president of C.C. Woods 
Construction Co., Inc. in Durham, N.C. 
The company is in its 51st year of 
operation. 

Rosser Clapp, pastor of Pilgrim United 
Church of Christ in Lexington, N.C, is 
servmg on the Commission of Evangelism 



A Great 
Comeback 



In I%7, during his senior year 
at Elon, Randy Warren and 
several friends attended. what 
began as a norma! college party. 
As they were "pranking around" 
on the host's porch, Warren mis- 
judged the depth of an eight-inch 
step to the ground, lost his 
balance and went sprawling- 
He knew immediat*;ly 
something was wrong, but it was 
24 hours later before he 
discovered the worst: his neck 
was broken and he was paraly:ed 
firom the neck down. 

A star athlete in high school 
and at Elon, Warren had dream- 
ed of playing professionally in 
the Canadian Football League 
after graduation. The accident 
put an end to those dreams. But 
-mce that time lie ha.-^ worked 
toward other goals with the same 
determination that made him a 
success on the playing fields. 
Warren spent two years in 
hospitals following his irvjury. 
During that time he surprised his 
Elon coach, George Tucker, with 
11 portrait of Tucker-an amazing 
likcnc-is-rhat he had drawn by 
holding a paint hru^h in his 
teeth. 

Within 18 months, Warren had 
regained some use of his arms 
and hands. He returned to col- 
lege and completed his degree m 
1968. Today he says, "1 can do 
just about anything except walk 
and climb a rree--and I could 
probably climb a tree if a hear 
got after me." 

Having worked in a variety of 
positions, Warren is now n self- 




Since his tragic accident m 1967, Ran- 
dy Warren, above, has become skilled 
u-i'th mocyd'bwning ciafts. One of his 
works is pictured above. 



employed income-tax consultant 
in his home town of Selma, N.C. 
Since last year, his artistic talents 
have brought bim a measure of 
local fame. Working with wood- 
burning crafts, he has produced a 
number of outdoor and natural 
■scenes noted for their fine detail. 

The Smithfield (N.C.) Herald 
recently featured Warren and hi', 
works.. 



of the Western North Carolina Association 
and as ministerial advisor to the 
Churchmen's fellowship of the Davidson- 
Forsyth District. 

David Frank Ingram, Jr. has been 
named vice president of the council for the 
National Beta Association for the United 
States and is the chairman for the National 
Beta Association for the state of Virginia. 

'53 

Michael H. Moffo is owner of Connec- 
ticut Gymnastic School in Watertown, Ct. 



'54 



Joseph M. Parker, Jr., is associated with 
the General Counsel Lawyers Title of 
N.C, Inc; N.C, and Va. and American 
Bar Associations; and the Counsel for Real 
Estate Section of N.C. Bar Association. He 
is president of the N.C Land Title 
Association and retired lieutenant colonel 
in the U.S. Marine Corps Reserve. 



'57 



Richard K. Pugh of Asheboro was 
presented the Will Parker Memorial 
Award, the top petroleum industry award 
in North Carolina, for his outstanding ser- 
vice and success in the petroleum industry. 
The annual award memorializes the 
organization's first full-time executive 
director. 



Richard B. Simpson was elected to the 
executive board of the Ohio Chapter of 
The Academy of Pediatrics. He is engaged 
in the practice of pediatrics at Holzer 
Clinic LTD, in Gallipolis. Oh. 

'58 

H. Clyde Johnson has been promoted 
by the Surry Community College Board of 
Trustees to vice president for business af- 
fairs of the college. 

'60 

Llovd 'Gilliam has been promoted to 
senior programmer at IBM's Communica- 
tion Products Division facility in Raleigh, 
Ravmond L. Thomas is now connected 
with the sales department of Southern 
Hosiery Mills in Hickory, N.C. 

'61 

Clifford "Tick" Hanford, former golf 
professional at Forest Oaks Country Club 
in Greensboro, N.C, now operates Tick's 
Golf Center at Huffman Mill Village in 
Burlington, N.C, 

'62 

Bill Ray, controller and chief financial of- 
ficer at Binning's Building Products in Lex- 
ington, N.C, has been promoted to vice 



president for manufacturing. Ray will be 
responsible for all manufacturing and pur- 
chasing functions at Binning's three opera- 
tions located in Lexington, Houston and 
Miami. 



'64 



Jane C. Jenkins and her husband and 
d.iughter have moved to Columbus, 

Georgia. 

K. Wayne Pruitt, associate professor of 
(.ducation at Francis Marion College in 
Florence, S.C., is the co-author of a recent- 
ly published book, Provitiing far Differences 
■n \tiider\t Learning: A Mascery Learning 
A|)firoacfi. 

Durward T. Stokes has received a medal 
hv the regent of the Battle of Alamance 
C h.ipter, Daughters of the American 
Revolution, recognizing his contributions tc 
rh:; community through the publication of 
rhree books promoting the study of 
American history. 



'65 



Jerry W. Faulkner has been promoted to 

vKu president-finance of Tietex Corp. in 

Spartanburg, S.C. 

'66 

John E. Burtsche was promoted to senior 
lubrication sfjecialist for the South Atlantic 
Division of Mobile Oil Corp. in Adanta. 
William J. Ruth, senior personal benefits 
representative with the Travelers Corp., 
hiis earned the Chartered Life Underwriter 
diploma and professional designation from 
tiie American College at Bryn Mawr, Pa. 
John Sellars is director of financial aid at 
l.ime? Madison University in Harrisonburg. 
V,,. 



'67 



John C Nelson is sales manager for 
Saudi Industrial Supply Co. in El-Koar 
and Jcddah, Saudi Arabia. He travels 
throughout the country setting up 
distributors for the product lines 
represented by SISCO. His wife, Vicky, 
plans to join him soon in Saudi Arabia. 
Tom Pearse is North and South Carolina 
vjle> manager for Gemini Optics. In his 
spare time he builds muzzle loader rifles 
.md en(oy5 hunting and fishing. 
Samuel P, Troy was recently appointed 
sales manager, special markets, for Gravely 
Furniture/Ridgeway Clocks in Ridgeway, 
Va. 

Alex W. Oliver, a Suffolk, Va. church 
leader and teacher, has been named ex- 
ecutive director of the Chesapeake Council 
of the Hampton Roads Chamber of 
Commerce. 

'68 

Bill Herbert has been promoted to 
associate professor, department of 
obstetrics/gynccology, at UNC School of 
Medicine, Chapel Hilt. 
Dempsey Herring of Lake Waccamaw 
became president-elect of the North 
Carolina Parks Society after his recent elec- 
tion at the organization's state convention 
in Greensboro. Herring serves as Region VI 
vice-chairman of the state's City and 
County Recreation Directors, a ten-county 



•69 



Barbara Hudson Harrell has been 
elected to the Elkin City Board of Educa- 
tion. 

Dace A. Lewis, Jr., minister of Beverly 
Hills United Church of Christ in Burl- 
ington. N.C, has received the doctor of 
ministry degree from Drew University in 
Madison, N.J. 

John Papa has been promoted to super- 
visor of mathematics (K-12) in Palisades 
Park School district, N.]. 



L 



12 The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 



Kav Thomas Papa is tmployed as a 
bookkeeper for Owens Agency in 
Englewood Cliffs. N.J. 
Paul Martin Schultz, Jr. has been pro- 
moted to staff associate in the service and 
systems department at State Farm Mutual 
Automobile Insurance Company's home of- 
fice in Bloomington, 111. 
Wayne Seymour, a well-known North 
Carolina practitioner of folk songs, will 
teach a course this winter in "The History 
of American Folk Music" for Rockingham 
Community College. 

Russet] WatUngton, a Yanceyville, N.C. 
artist, has exhibited in art festivals, group 
shows and several one-man shows. He en- 
joys exhibiting his work and enters as 
many exhibits and shows as possible. While 
most of his works are done in pen and ink, 
he occasionally works in pencil, charcoal, 
and watercolors. His original drawings, 
paintings and limited edition prints may 
also be viewed at his home studio in 
Yanceyville. 

Joan Dickerson Wilson and her hus- 
band, Tony, have two sons named Derek 
and Paul. 



'70 



Ronald E. Geanes is the new ad- 
ministrator at Beaufort County Hospital, a 
l^J-bed facility in Washington, N.C. The 
hospital is managed by Sun Health, a 
hospital and health services organization. 
Lawrence Sage received MFA in theater 
from UNC-Greensboro in 1984- He is 
president of S.T.A.G.E., Inc. a non-profit 
theater company, and recently formed an 
experimental theater group. 
Wade Williamson has been elected vice 
president of Wachovia Bank and Trust 
Company. N.A. in Burlington, N.C. 

'71 

Ray Bailey is store manager of Camera 
Corner in Burlington, N.C. Camera 
Corner was featured recently in a Daily 
Times-News article in which part-owner 
Dick Thomas praised Bailey for building 
the business into the success it is today. 
The company, which is celebrating its 35th 
year of operation this year, now employs 
72 part-time workers. The chain owns 
three stores and has reached beyond the 
strict camera business into audio-visual 
equipment, telescopes and binoculars, 
photo processing, commercial darkroom in- 
stallation, framing, appliances, televisions 
and stereo equipment, and car radios. 
John Marshall Carter, assistant professor 
of history at East Carolina University, has 
written a book entitled Rape in Medieval 
England- An Historical and Sociological Study. 
Also. Dr. Carter has received a grant from 
the Deutscher Akademischer Austausch- 
dienst for a study visit to Germany in the 
summer of 1985. Professor Carter will be 
spending most of his research time in Got- 
tingen and Cologne, where he will work 
with German colleagues in sport history 
and deliver lectures. 

Jack B. Hanel has returned to the Skippy 
Peanut Butter Plant in Ponsmouth, VA. 
after being in Minneapolis and Chicago for 
13 years. 

Tim James, principal of the Essex Elemen- 
tary School in Centcrbrook, Ct., has been 
invited to address the 1985 National 
Association of Elementary School Prin- 
cipals National Convention in Denver. 
Colo. The topic for his presentation will be 
"Learning to Listen and Lead: A Model for 
Principal Renewal." The theme of the ad- 
dress will focus on the need to strengthen 
the leadership and organizational skills of 
school administrators. Special attention will 
be given to the area of instruction leader- 
ship. The program proposal he wrote and 
submitted was one of only ten selected na- 
tionally for presentation. 



A Priestley 
Press-Break 

Several of her former jour- 
nalism/English students and 
Pendulum staff members held a 
mini-reunion at the home of Dr. 
Mary Ellen Priestley near 
Hillsborough recently. The talk 
wasn't all deadlines and scoops - 
there was a lot of catching up to 
do. Dr. Priestley provides this up- 
date on those who were present. 

Robin Adams Cheeley 'SI is 
now assistant editor of the 
W'liisttm-Safcm Chronicle, twice 
named best weekly newspaper in 
die state. Robin won three 
North Carolina Press Association 
.Twards this year: a first place in 
news or feature secies category 
for a four-part article on housing 
in Winston-Salem; a second place 
award in feature wTiting for a 
first person account of the first 
day of the lClan-Na3i trial in 
Greensboro; and a first place 
award for news wtiting- In ail, 
the Wmscon-Salcm Chronicle won 
I 5 awards. 

Nancy Crutchfield Damron 
'81 is a news staff writer for the 
Moi(7i[ Airy Neus, Mount Airv, 
N.C. She writes lead news 
stories, features, and occasionally 
the column, The Bottom Line. 
Her four-part story on battered 
wives won second place for in- 
vestigative reporting in the 1'584 
N.C. Press Association Awards. 

Joy Hamilton '82 is currenrlv 
secretary for the Medical Sciences 
Teaching Laboratories at UNC, 
Chapel Hill. She has worked as a 
reporter for new'spapcrs in 
Reidsville and New Bern, N.C. 

Mildred Lynch of Elon Col- 
lege is the receptionist for the 



law firm of Smith Moore Smith 
Schell and Hunter in 
Greensboro. This law firm is the 
third largest in the state with of- 
fices also in Raleigh and Cary. 

Susan Troxler '82 of Burl- 
ington is now working in sales 
and design for the Holt Manufac- 
turing Co. in Burlington. She 
works with major national ac- 
counts in atiitetic wear, children's 
sicepwear and in engineered 
designs fot* heat transfer printing. 
For several years Susan worked 
for the City-Cniinty I^ev-npaper, 
Burlington, where she was editor 
and designer of the advertising 
supplement. Outlet Outlook, 
distributed in several states. 

Teresa Warren '83 of Burl- 
ington works at the N.C. 
Memorial Hospital in Chapel Hill 
after teaching one year at 
Williams High. Teresa will enter 
graduate schm'>l in the fall. Her 
address is Old Well Apt.. Apt. 
0-9, 501 Jones Ferry Road, Carr- 
boro. N.C. 27510. 

Mari Behrend '82 is feature 
and news writer for the Living 
section of the Daily Time.': Ne«'5 
in Burlington. Mari has some- 
times been responsible for the en- 
tire section when the editor has 
had to be away. 

Dr. Priestley is doing 
freelance writing and editing. She 
writes lead articles for the Insight 
(editorial) section of the Chapel 
Hill Newspaper on national and 
international issues that have a 
local tie-in. She does volunteer 
editing and writing for Planned 
Parenthood of Orange County. 
Orange County Volunteers for 
Youth, the Comniunity Church 
of Chapel Hill, and the National 
Organization for Women. She 
usually has an article m each 
Magucinc oj Elon. 



Jackie W. Jones is working as the 
Elementary Facilitator for the Demonstra- 
tion Program for Effective Teaching in the 
High Point, N.C, city schools. 
Frank R. Lyon III is executive vice presi- 
dent for Coilyn Enterprises, Inc., a real 
estate development firm in Stamford. Ct. 
Ted Nelson has been promoted to manag- 
ing editor at the Reidsville Revieu.' in 
Reidsville, N.C. 

Myra Rothwell Wallace, a ninth grade 
English and creative writing teacher in 
Smithfield, N.C, was selected Johnston 
County Teacher of the Year, 



'72 



Phil Davis is co-owner of B&iD Comic 
Shop, a retail comic book shop in 
Roanoke, Va. 

Christopher Hanna 

has been named res- 
ort operations con- 
troller for the Kiawah 
land Company. The 
company is develop- 
ing a series of private 
residential neighbor- 
hoods and resort 
villages on Kiawah, a 10,000-acre island 

located approximately 20 miles south of 

historic Charleston, S.C. 




Maj. Mark S. Jones has been selected to 
become the executive officer, 24th Combat 
Aviation Battalion at Hunter Army Air- 
field, Ga. He has served in numerous avia- 
tion assignments in the U.S. and has had 
overseas assignments as an advisor in Iran 
and East Africa. He is a graduate of the 
U.S. Marine Corps Command and Staff 
College and is a senior army aviator. He 
has authored several articles on aviation 
logistics and a brief history of the U.S. Ar- 
my Transportation Corp. 
John N. Michelotti has joined the Cen- 
tury 21 Miller-Shaw realty firm in Winston- 
Salem, N.C. His concentration will be on 
marketing and development. He was 
formerly with Westminster Company's sales 
office in Greensboro. 

Henry Pittman is employed in the claims 
division of the Crawford 6i Company as a 
casualty general adjuster and serves on the 
Executive Committee of the Elon College 
Alumni Association as president of the 
Virginia Beach chapter, He and his wife, 
the former Mopsi Eudy '75, and their 
son. Andrew, live in Virginia Beach. 
Ctaryce H. Sinclair is teaching at Sedalia 
Elementary School in Guilford County. 
N.C, 



Lorraine Wilkerson is field hockey 
iioach-iit Monacan High School in Rich- 
mond. Va. 

Ken Ellington has been appointed 
cultural arts supervisor for Cumberland 
County Schools in Fayetteville, N.C, 
Charles D. Melvin has retired from 
General Motors Corp. after 30 years of 
service. 

'73 

Joel A. Smith is vice president of 
Homemakers Furniture and Interiors in 
Fayetteville, N.C. 

'74 

Robert E. Bray is working on a Ph.D. in 
animal science at The University of 
Maryland and is manager of Larkins Hun- 
dred, a breeder and importer of Sweden 
warm-blood horses in Annapolis, Md. 
Fred Caudle is associated with Fourteen 
West Realty in the Morningside 
neighborhood of Atlanta. He specializes in 
close-in residential, commercial and invest- 




ment properties. 

Jim Collins has been named assistant 
coach of the Duke University football 
ream. He previously served as coordinator 
,ind linebacker coach at Jacksonville State 
L'niversity, 

Rick Samuels has been appointed to the 
Lexington, N.C. Board of Education. 
James F. Staunton has been named a col- 
onel for this year's Sanford, N.C, United 
Fund campaign. 

Barry Baucom has been promoted to 
district manager for Lever Brothers Com- 
pany in Charlotte, N.C, 

'75 

Angie Ingram Hodnett is now employed 
hy the Campbell County, Va., school 
sv'stom. 

Sharon Lee Perdue has joined the 
English Insurance Agency in Salisbury, 
lines agent. 
Francis G. and 
Bonnie Lunsford 
Smith 74 were 
among 43 people 
named missionaries 
by the Southern Bap- 
tist Foreign Mission 
Board, Richmond, 
Va. The Smiths will 
work in Chile, where he will be a general 
evangelist and she will be a church and 
home worker. Currently he is pastor of 
Rocky River Baptist Church in Siler City, 
N.C. 

Garry P. Spence is operations manager 
for Carolina Quality Block and Concrete 
Company in Greensboro, N.C. 
Janet L. Stewart is a legal secretary for 
Dickstein, Shapiro and Morin in 
Washington, D.C. 

'76 

David J. Addy has been placed on special 
assignment in the patient care products 
division of the Procter and Gamble 
Distributing Co, with responsibility for the 
northeastern United States. 
H. Neal Day has been promoted to assis- 
tant vice president at Joshua L. Bailey in 
New York City, He still serves as merchan- 
diser for Washington Mfg. Co. and assis- 
tant merchandiser for Dacotah Mills, Inc. 
of Lexington, N.C, 

Nancy Fletcher Duggins is personnel 
coordinator at Hants Knitwear in Winston- 
Salem. N.C. 

Aiah Gbakima recently represented Sierra 
Leone in a World Health Organization 
course titled "Immuneology and Im- 
muneopathology of Infectious Diseases" in 
Lausanne, Switierland, Dr. Gbakima also 
received a grant to study the epidemiology 
Conrmiitti on Page !■) 



The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 13 



People 



i>t' onchocerciasis in Sierra Leone. 
William W. Snotherly, Jr. is minister of 
Lakewood United Methodise Church in 
Durham, N.C. 

Randy Overby has just completed his se- 
Lond year of doing the play-byplav for 
Reidsville. N.C. High School football on 
Radio WRNC. 

'77 

Steve Blume is with Blue Supply, Inc., a 
family business which celebrated its 11 th 
vcar in February by moving into a new 
20,000 square foot building. He lives in 
Charlotte, N.C. with his wife, Pat, and 
rheir two children. 

Kim Kiger Bresnahan is a flight atten- 
d,int for Piedmont Airlines. She and her 
husband. Chris '80, live in Kernersville, 
NC. 

Capt. Dosie O. Comer, is currently 
assigned to the U.S. Marines Amphibious 
Warfare School in Quantico, Va. He and 
his wife will move to Hawaii in the spring. 
Doug Durante is a partner in the public 
.iffairs and public communications com- 
pany, McMahon &. Harris, in Washington, 
D.C. 

Andy Kirkman has been promoted to 
assistant vice president in the metropolitan 
banking division with the First National 
Bank of Adanta in Marietta, Ga. 
"Bill" McKinstry has been promoted to 
sales manager of Exercise and Home Med- 
Quip Inc., in Wilmington, Del. 
Reginald F. White is currently stationed 
at Camp Pendleton, Calif. His billet is as 
company commander of Alpha Company, 
3rd Assault Amphibian Battalion, and his 
responsibilities include the direction and 
tactical control of 200 men and 47 tracked 
vehicles- Recently he was involved in 
operation Gallant Eagle, which took place 
in the Mojave Desert, and his company 
was heavily involved in the support of 5th 
Marine regiment. 

Perry Warren is employed as a district 
sales manager for American-Maize Products 
of Hammond, Indiana. He resides in 
Graham, N.C. 

Jane Jeffress Wrenn, public relations 
coordinator at Chatham Hospital in Pitt- 
sboro, N.C. has been honored bv The 
Carolinas Hospital Public Relations Society. 
She received second place in the annual 
reports category at the organization's an- 
nual meeting. 



James Robert 
Williams has been 
promoted to assistant 
loan officer for the 
Southern National 
Bank branch in 
Asheboro, N.C, 
Kyle Wills and his wife, the former Lin- 
da Lloyd '83, re-'ently bought a house in 
Burlington, N.C. 

'78 

Molly Burgwyn is serving a two-year 

term as commissioner for the Town of 

Woodland,. N.C. 

Garry Fitchctt is area supervisor for 

Domino's' Piiia in the Hampton-Newport 

Nevi-s-Williamsburg, Va. area. 

Kent Scott Ingram is employed by the 

Babcoci< Wilcox Naval Nuclear Plant in 

Lynchburg, Va. 

L.W. Waldrup is employed by Volvo of 

America in Chesapeake, Va. He and his 

wife, Bonnie, live in Virginia Beach, Va. 

'79 

Christine J. Anderson is teaching health 
and physical eduiation to grades seven and 




The Zoo Crew 

By Johnnie Allen Renick '78 

One of the most precious memories 
of Eloii for me is a group of girls oil 
second floor of Sraiev Dorm. We tailed 
ourselves the "Zoo Crew" which was a 
name well chosen. We were devoted to 
each other and enjoyed ourselves cotal- 
Iv- We did wild things like organizing 
'■jpck raids," touring the campus par- 
ties, and creating a slogan for 
telephone use (not printable). 

Once in the middle of December, 
before our Christmas break, we dress- 
ed up for Halloween and ran frantical- 
ly through the boys' dorms. I'l! never 
forget the Halloween we charged 
freshmen IOg to view our eternally 
dead sleeper, Beth, During the night 
she slept with her eyes opened on her 
back with her hands clasped on her 
chest. We helped the effect with 
flowers stuffed in her hands. 

Our group had tee-shirts made with 
our nick-names on the back. We even 
had our picture taken for the year 
book. This July we have planned for 
our ten year reunion. We met 10 years 
ago this fall. The love and friendship 
we had may never come again. With 
each year, we remember our times 
tocether. 



eight at Bayside Junior High in Virginia 
Beach, Va. She also coaches the girl's gym- 
nastic team. 

Rhonda Apple is on active duty with the 
U.S. Navy. 

Brenda Brantley Herndon is ad- 
ministrative supervisor with responsibilities 
for data processing, payroll and produc- 
tions reporting for Kayser-Roth Hosiery in 
Harriman, Tenn. 

Jodie Luke is a legal assistant for Sanford, 
Adams, McCullough St Beard, attorneys at 
law in Raleigh, N.C. 

Cooper Mattocks is owner and chief ex- 
ecutive officer of HomeChek Services, a 
Fayetteville, N.C, firm specialising in the 
evaluation of the structural/mechanical 
systems of homes. He is coordinating the 
organization of a new alumni chapter to 
serve the Fayetteville area. 
David Robert Mundy has joined the 
Houck &. Harrison Advertising agency in 
Roanoke, Va. as an account executive. 
Norma Escalante Stratchko was married 
to Frank George Stratchko in 1982. The 
couple and their twin sons live in Waldorf. 
Md. 

Neil C. Wilson, Jr. has been promoted 
to captain in the U.S Air Force. He is 
undcrcome pilot training in Phoeni);, A;. 



'80 



Andrea L. "Andy" Anderson recently 
spent two weeks vacationing in the Orient. 
Valerie Breeden has been promoted to 
word processor for the new Court of Ap- 
peals in the Supreme Court of Virginia in 
Richmond. 

Dave Crafton, formerly of Spring, Texas, 
returned to Elon College for the Winter 
Term, He is scheduled to receive his degree 
in Public Administration at the completion 
of the spring session. He is residing in the 
Kappa Sigma house, where he may be 
reached at 919/584-2417. 
Michael S. Kilgariff is an executive of- 
ficer and pilot in the 82nd Airborne Divi- 
sion at Fort Bragg, N.C. 
Nancy Leonard is working at Brigman 



14 The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 



Nk'dicil Emergency Clinic as an X-ra\ 
technician and recently bought a con- 
dominium in High Point, N.C. 
Chris Rosenthal is employed by Perdue 
Farms, Inc. as a financial analyst. He lives 
in Ocean City, Md. 

James F. Smith, Jr. has been named per- 
sonnel manager at Cone Mills' Edna plant 
m Reidsville. 

Les Turlington has joined the marketing 
department of Miller Building Co. of Wilm- 
ington, N.C. 

John F. Watts has opened Watts Realty 
in Gcrmanton, N.C. 

'81 

Kevin R. Wilson is employed by the U.S 
Postal Service in Washington, D.C. and is 
enrolled in the graduate program at the 
University of Maryland, He also works as a 
freelance sportswriter for The Washingion 
Provider and The Washington hformcr. 
Linda Lewis Richmond is an instructor 
m the business and accounting departments 
at the Technical College of Alamance. She 
passed all parts of the CPA exam and will 
be certified upon fulfilling experience re- 
quirements. 

Isaac Murdock is a hospital represen- 
tative with Janssen Pharmaceuticals in 
Raleigh. N.C. 

Cindy Krider Standen is employed by 
the Darden Graduate School of Business in 
Charlottesville, Va., where she resides with 
her husband, Jeff. 

Lynn Moore Stewart and her husband, 
Carl, recently moved to a house on 
Kenleigh Circle in Winston-Salem, N.C. 

'82 

Dorothy Mattox Baxley and her hus- 
band. Carlvle. live m Raleigh, NC. 
Cindy Miller King is data processing 
director for LaLoren, Inc., in Brockton, 
Mass, She and her husband, Kenneth, live 
in Taunton, Mass, 

Anne Saleeby Murdock is a programmer 
analyst with Computer Task Group in 
Raleigh, N.C. 

'83 

Rob Boles has been appointed director of 
admissions for Rutledge College in 
Greensboro, N.C. 

Tom "Boston" Greeley has been pro- 
moted to accounting department supervisor 
with Diversified Business Services, Inc. in 
Boston, Mass. 

Jeff Michel has been promoted to core 
account manager for the Charlotte, N.C. 
territory of International Playcex. 
Deedee Saunders is working as a travel 
agent in Richmond, Va. 
Carl Smith is an educational specialist for 
Alamance/Caswell Area, (N.C.) Mental 
Health and Substance Abuse Program. 
Kyle Tyner writes. "Hello! I have joined 
E.I. DuPont de Nemours &, Co., Inc. as a 
technical representative for the X-ray 
marketing division of photosystems and 
electronic products. Working in the 
Western Region, my assigned territory in- 
cludes Orange County and San Diego, Ca. ■ 
My new home is Laguna Niguel, which is 
very close to the famed San Juan 
Capistrano Mission, The beach is a one 
and one-half mile bike ride away. Anxious 
to meet West Coast Elon alumni! Hope all 
East Coast friends are doing well. Thanks 
for keeping up with me in all my recent 
travels and changes - do so enjoy reading 
about my alma mater." 
Ken Wheeler is enrolled in the pre- 
pharmacy program at the University of 
Cincinnati in Ohio. 
Thornton Wooding is a purchasing 
agent for Rego Company, Elon College, 
N.C. 

'84 

Cheryl Bowling is employed by the 



Department ot Social Services as a protec- 
tive services social worker in the child 
welfare unit in Pittsylvania Co., Va, 
Patti Brammer is studying at Applachian 
State University and lives in Blowing Rock, 
N.C. 

Mark Brelsford is assistant director of ad- 
missions at Chowan College in Mur- 
Treesboro, N.C. He wishes his friends in 
Sigma Phi Epsilon "a rewarding and suc- 
cessful year." 

Dave Christianson is field underwriter 
for Mutual of New York in Norfolk, Va. 
Ginger Gravitte Ernst is a high school 
science teacher at Flora MacDonald 
Academy in Red Springs, N.C. 
Gregory S. Hart is working for Pat Ryan 
Insurance in Clinton, Iowa. 
Nina L. Herrmann is guest services coor- 
dinator at Sheraton University Center in 
Durham, N.C. 

Terri Horner is an administrator assistant 
to the manager of financial planning and 
reporting of Glaxo, Inc. at the Research 
Triangle Park, N.C. 

Kin Mitta and Dan Nastoff have moved 
to Hawaii and have opened a Ferrari 
dealership in Waikiki. 



MARRIAGES 



Steven Brent Holbrook '81 and Janet Kay 

Willard 
Peter Roughton, Jr. '79 and Angela 

Carneal 
Gina Lee Pitrone '82 and David Russell 

Carter '81 
Diane Dunker '76 and Charles Roe 
Dale Thompson Harris '80 and Karen Sue 

Grissett 
Betty Ann Brantley '83 and Sandy David 

Griffin, HI 
Myra Lynn Page '81 and Anthony Fletcher 

Cathey 
Henry B. white '80 and Constance Lynn 

McLellon 
Frederick Jackson McKee "77 and Linda 

Ingold Lawrence 
Richard Edward Terrell '81 and Gina 

Lorraine Stone 
Carmen Dawn Hill '82 and Yates Marshall 

Hussey 
Laura Lee Powers '82 and Edward Lee 

Ancherico 
Samuel Adamson Burgess. HI '78 and Jimi 

Ann Cotrle 
Christopher Steven Bowen "82 and Mvra 

Annette Laughter 
David Fostct Shoe '85 and Teresa Jo 

Mitchell 
Jody Lvnn Robbins '84 and Robett Tyson 

Smart '84 
Robert E. Bray '74 and Pamela Sue 

Lambert 
John Bennett Williams '80 and Connie 

Lvnettte Medlev 
Jay Scot Wilhoit '81 and Donna Leigh 

Slaughter 
William Buie Mclver, Jr. '76 and Helen 

Elizabeth Badgett 
Gus Beverly Shelton, III '74 and Linda 

Long Morrow 
Sandra Watson Lynn '76 and Jeffrey Allen 

Porterfield '77 
Cindy Jean Krider '81 and Jeffrey Standen 
Brian Glenn Thurston "85 and Catherine 

Michelle Fink 
Rudolph Douglas Hayes, Jr. '81 and Gail 

LaMond McClain 
Pamela Denise Ingram '75 and Ricky Aron 

Hod net t 
Barbara Jean Quinn '84 and Kenneth 

Berrian Wheeler '83 
Ginger F. Gravitte '84 and Jim Ernst 
Dorothy Rhodes Mattox '82 and Daniel 

Carlyle Baxley. Jr. 
John Williams Coleman, ill '83 and 

Suzanne Wy'v Boney 
Mark Russel Hartis '80 and Barbara Denise 
Jones 



William Glenwood Baker '82 and Beverly 

Gayle Parker 
Mark Alvis Rumley "84 and Martha Moore 

Cobb '85 
Michael Robert King '84 and Lisa Carol 

Burge 
Randy Nachan Wimberly '82 and Karen 

Ann Tester 
John Barry Meacham, Jr. '84 and Karen 

Denise Pritchard 
Harris Demar Faulk '83 and Janice Lorecta 

Watlington '82 
Mclany Jones '85 and Stephen Donald 

Raborn 
Roger Edward Taylor '81 and Carrie Lynn 

Gilherr 



BIRTHS 



1966 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Williams. 40 

Cameron Glen Dr.. Atlanta, Ga. 30328, 
announce the birth of a son, Charles Ed- 
ward, on May 22. 
1969 

Mr. and Mrs. Noel Allen, 4913 Liles 
Road, Raleigh, N.C. 27606 announce the 
birth of a son, Jeremy Noel, on June 20. 
Mrs. Allen is the former Sandra Robinson 
'72- 
1971 

Mr. and Mrs. James Lyali Brown, Jr., 
P-0. Box 183. Elon College, N.C. 27244, 
announce the birth of a son, David Lyall, 
on June 29. Mrs. Brown is the former 
Susan Ellis '70. 
1974 

Mr. and Mrs. Keith W. Boyd. 2130 
First St., Middletown, Va. 23645, an- 
nourice the birch of a daughter, Ashley 
Vaughn, on September 16. Mrs. Boyd is 
the former Gretchen Newcome '74. 
Mr. and Mrs. Danny E. Poole, Route 
10. Box 465, Burlington, N.C. 27215, an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Louis Edward 
Harrington, on July 12. Mrs. Poole is the 
former Roberta Harrington '74, 
1975 

Dr. and Mrs. Donald V. Covington, 
103 Woodland Road. Rockingham, N.C. 
2S379, announce the birth of a son, John 
Martin, on June 3. Mrs, Covington is the 
former Ellen Rhodes '73. 
Dr. and Mrs. Paul G. Moreschell, III 
^01 Pine Level Lane. Chesapeake, Va. 
23320, announce the birth of a son, Ross 
LcBron, on August 12. 
Mr. and Mrs. Mack L. Scott, Box 3302, 
?14 Church Street. Gibsonville, N.C. 
2724'^, announce the birth of a son, 
Cameron Hargrove, on December 4. Mrs. 
Scoti is the former Beverly Hargrove '75. 
1976 

Mr. and Mrs. Steve Duggins, 2911 Bir- 
chwood Drive, Winston-Salem, N.C. 
27103, announce the birth of twin boys, 
Matthew Stephen and Christopher Alan, 
on July 28. Mrs. Duggins is the former 
Nancy Fletcher '76. 

Mr. and Mrs. William W. Snotberly, 
Jr. 2211 Elmwood Avenue, Durham, N.C. 
27707, announce the birth of a son, Joshua 
Glenn, on November 4. 
Maj, and Mrs. C. Robinson Porter, 
3549 Silver Maple Court, New Orleans. La. 
70114. announce the birth of a son, Adam 
Robinson, on July 20. Mrs. Porter is the 
former Betsy Wcaton '76. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Von Napp, Jr. 
94U North Hollybrook Building #101, 
Pembroke Pines, Fla. 330025, announce the 
birth of a son, Derek Walter, on December 
9. Mrs, Von Napp is the former Vicki 
Haithcock '76. 
1977 

Mr. and Mrs. Ricky E. Bisc, 4827 Har- 
rell Circle. Knoxvillc. Tenn. 37918, an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter, Lincisey 
trin, on November 18. Mrs. Bise is the 
former Deborah Jones 75. 



Mr, and Mrs. Stephen S. Blume, Jr. 

5220 Milford Road, Charlotte, N.C. 28210, 
announce the binh of a daughter, Kclci 
Page, on July 10. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Johanningmeier, 
401 Vance Street, Sanford, NC 27330. 
announce the birth of a daughter, Emily 
Kelly, on December 4- Mrs. Johanningmeir 
is the former Sherry Kelly '77 . 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Barry Smith, 
601 Fleurie Dr., Kenner, La, 70065. an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter, Nicole 
Christine, on October 5. 
1978 

Mr. and Mrs. Craig Harrell. 1515 Hud- 
son Boulevard, Gastonia, N.C. 28054, an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Andrew Robert, 
on November 16. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Scott, 2740 Arm- 
field Ave., Burlington, N.C, 27215, an- 
nounce the birth of daughter. Stefani 
Leigh, on January 2. Mrs. Scott is the 
former Penny Smith '79, 
1979 

Mr, and Mrs. Chris W. Anton, 400 
Ridgeway Drive, Greensboro, N.C. 27403, 
announce the birth of a daughter, Mary 
Lindsey, Mrs. Anton is rhe former Lceanne 
Sutton '79. 

Mr.and Mrs, Russell Wayne Herndon, 
67 Bowman Bend Drive, Harnman, Tenn. 
^7748. announce the birth of a son. An- 
drew "Drew" Wayne, on July 3. Mrs. 
Herndon is the former Brenda Brantley "79. 
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. Knight, 111, 
4508 Greyedge Drive, Virginia Beach, Va. 
23462, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Kinsey Elizabeth, on December 29. Mrs. 
Knight is the former Betsy Kinsey '79. 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank George Stratchko, 
Box 183-1 Mill Road, Waldorf, Md. 20601, 
announce the birth of twins, Bernard 
Frank and Thomas George, on November 
1. Mrs. Stratchko is rhe former Norma 
Escalantc '79, 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hall Wilson, 111. 
729 Clement Ave., Charlotte, N.C. 28204. 
announce the birth of a daughter, Mitchell 
Renee, on April 6. Mrs. Wilson is the 
former Pamela Fallon '79. 
1980 

Mr- and Mrs. George Allen, RD 
8 Oak Lane, Tabernacle, N.J. 08088, an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter, Kelly 
Susan, on November 29, Mrs. Allen is the 
foimer Susan Wood '79. 
Mr. and Mrs. David Wayne King, 4621 
Westavia Drive, Raleigh. N.C. 27612. an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Shephard 
O'Brien, on November 28. 
Mrs. King is the former Lynne Smith '79, 

Mr. and Mrs. Steve Sykes, Route 6, 
Windmere Drive, Laurinburg.N.C. 
28352, announce the birth of a daughter. 
Christen Leigh, on December 14, Mrs. 
Sykes is the former Janice Johnson '80. 

1981 

Mr. and M^s. Stephen J. Tozour, 1250 
Dune Drive, Avalon, N.J. 08202, announce 
the birth of a daughter. Stephanie Anne, 
on November 9. Mrs. Tozour is the former 
Sue Cromnion "81. 

1982 

Mr. and Mrs. T. Lamie Haga, 304 

Forestdale Drive, Forest, Va. 24551, an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Dennis Braxton, 
on August 6. Mrs. Haga is the former 
Pamela Beavers '82. 

Mr. and Mrs. Keith Pegg, Route 1, Box 
270-A. Haw River, N.C. 27258, announce 
the birth of a daughter, Kristyn Dawn, on 
December 7. Mrs. Pegg is the former Susan 
Kepley '82, 

1984 

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Randall Price, 

Rt. 6, Box I85B, Hendersonvillc, N.C, 
28739, announce the birth of a son, 
Douglas Randall 11. on June 18, 1984. Mrs, 
Price is the former Jane Tucker '84. 



IN MEMORIAM 

1913 

Walton Staley Wicker of Liburn, Ga,. 
died on November 26. Until retiring in 
1964 from Railroad Underwriters of 
Philadelphia, he maintained a residence in 
Atlanta, Ga. and travelled extensively to 
inspect railroad properties throughout the 
U,S, and Canada, 
1922 

Nannie D. Rcitzel, 113 S. Williamson 
Avenue, Elon College. N.C. died on 
January 14, She was a native of Elon Col- 
lege and 3 retired teacher for Alamance 
County Schools. 

1923 

Etheleen R. Speight, 320 Florida Avenue 
Portsmouth, Va., died on May 9, 
1926 

Margaret Jo Ballentine Lane, 305 
Sunset Drive, Fuquay-Varina, N.C. Word 
was received of her death on January 18. 
1927 

Howard Robertson Richardson, 208-B 
Wade Coble Drive, Twin Lakes, Burl- 
ington, N.C. died on January 10. A native 
of Waverly, Va., he was a professor at 
Elon College from 1962-72 and active in 
the Elon College Community Church, 
where he was a deacon and church school 
teacher. 
1932 

H.F. "Hickey" Mitchell, Jr.. 2455 
Edgewood Ave,, Burlington, N.C. died on 
December 27. A native of Abmance Coun- 
ty, he was a former member of the Burl- 
ington Rotary Club, the Home Builders of 
Burlington, and a former director of the 
Community YMCA 
1933 

Robert W. Boyles, Dixie Road. 
Charlotte, N.C, died on October 27. Mr. 
Boyes was supervisor for Sealtest, retiring 
after 25 y^ars. He was a lifelong member of 
Steele Creek Presbyterian Church, where 
he served for many years as an elder and a 
Sunday school superintendent. 
1935 

John C. Griffin, 423 Cliff Road, 
Asheboro, N.C died on November 22. 
1937 

Maedell Lambeth Rice, 105 North Glen 
Wood. Columbia. Mo., died on December 
16. Mrs. Rice taught in both Tennessee 
and North Carolina schools before going 
to Columbia, where she worked in the 
area schools as a reading specialist until her 
retirement. Mrs. Rice was a frc-e-Iance 
writer and poet and an award-winning 
author of magazine articles and children's 
stories and poetry. 
1948 

Alfred W. Burlingame, 206 W. Ma- 
quoketa, Iowa, died on November 18. 
1950 

James Maxwell Home, 1407 Garfield 
Road, Burlington, N.C, died on January 6. 
A member of Hocutt Memorial Baptist 
Church, he was an ordained Baptist 
minister, a Sunday school teacher and a 
World War II veteran. 
Walter Jack Ketner, 1521 Hanover 
Road, Burlington, N.C, died on December 
I. Before retiring, he was an engineering 
associate with Western Electric for 28 
years. He was a member of the Burlington 
Auxiliary Police for several years. He serv- 
ed on the church council of Messiah 
Lutheran Church where he was a member. 
1952 

John F. Broger, 14411 Meridan Drive, 
Woodbridge, Va,, died on October 30. He 
W.1S a retired minister of the Concord 
Presbytery. 



People 



FACULTY AND STAFF 

Charles Gilbert Latham, retired faculty 
member of Elon College, died on 
November 4. He was a native of Tennessee 
and a member of First Presbyterian Church 
of Burlington. 

Zebulon H, Lynch, 83, of 306 W. 

Lebanon Ave,, Elon College, N.C. died 
Tuesday Feb. 5. at Skilled Nursing Division 
of Memorial Hospital of Alamance. Funeral 
was held Friday, Feb. 10, at Beverly Hills 
Umted Church of Christ. Mr. Lyn^h. 
father of alumnus Dr. Betty Bowman '44 of 
Burlington, will be remembered by^lon 
grads of the early 1940s as the first 
superintendent of an experiment in college 
farming instituted by then president Dr. 
L.E. Smith, Mr. Lynch oversaw the opera- 
tions on three tracts of land totaling 290. 1 1 
acres. He cleared a profit on the project 
which was established in 1941 to furnish 
food for the college's dining halls. 
However, because of the scarcity of help 
during the war years, he left the project in 
1943 to become a rural mail carrier. Faced 
with mounting costs, the farm was aban- 
doned in 1954 but much of the land has 
been used to advantage by the college since 
that lime. 



LOST ALUMNI 



If you know the whereabouts of these members 
of the Class of 1960. please inform the Alum- 
ni Office, Box 2107, Elon College, NC 27244. 
Telephone: (919) 584-2380 
Class of 1960 
Bernice Coleman Barber 
Patricia Mintz Crawford 
Jean Bullard Elkins 
Rebecca Rice Guthrie 
Mary Booth Lynn 
Betty A. Raper McDonald 
Dwight 1. Riley 
Thomas Frederick Shreve 
Randolph Lee Smith 
James J. Walsh 
James Willard Agnes, Jr. 
Harold Austin 
Charles Ford Barber 
William B. Brantley 
James Morris Burge 
Edward K. Cook 
Randy J. Drum 
Carolyn Singleton Dunn 
Walter Vance Frost 
Jesse Ray Frost 
Henry Howard Furr 
J. Gordon Gregory 
Paul E. Hale 
Harold Gene Hood 
Glenn Malcolm McDonald 
Thomas E. Reid 
Arnold Charles Sharpe 
Ruth Surgeont Bew 
Sue B. Walters 

Duncan 

Com td from i'uge i 

New York, Is a 1948 graduate of Elon 
College. He is currently president of 
Southern Business Systems, Inc. of 
Greensboro. Mrs. Duncan is a native 
of Florence, S.C., and graduated from 
the University of South Carolina at 
Columbia. 

"This generous gift will aid Elon 
College students with vision problems 
and special needs for years to come," 
said Dr, Jo Watts Williams, vice presi- 
dent for development at Elon College. 
"Kitty and Bill Duncan have long 
been among Elon's closest friends, and 
we are grateful for their support." 



The Magazine of Elon March, 1985 15 















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VoL47,No.2 




May 1985 



A placement office 
that works 

Elon*s Career Planning and Placement 
offices prepare undergrads for 
life after college 



by Carol Nix 



Elon College now has a Placement 
Office— and a new sec of goals for 
helping students and alumni finds jobs. 
Whereas before, the Elon career plan- 
ing and placement services were com- 
bined, they are now separate offices. 
This will allow each office to concen- 
trate on specific goals and plans in 
preparing Elon students for seeking 
employment. The Career Planning Of- 
fice works with students early in their 
academic lives at Elon by helping them 
decide on a major and on general 
career plans. As they become more 
specific about educational and career 
goals, they can begin to take advan- 
tage of placement services, 

Karen Thompson, Director of Place- 
ment, is planning to extend these ser- 
vices by expanding on-campus inter- 
viewing and by teaching students inter- 
viewing skills. "By the time a student 
comes to me. he should have a good 
idea of what he wants to do." she said. 
"I can give them the tools, but unless 
they sell themselves in an interview, 
they won't get the job." 



Thompson stresses the importance 
of being prepared for an interview. 
"Employers have different techni- 
ques. They want to see how you 
react in different situations." She 
suggests that students schedule a 
meeting with her before making con- 
tacts with employers through the 
Placement Office so that she can get 
to know them and know their per- 
sonal needs as well as the company's 
specifications for the job. "I want a 
company to look at me as if I were 
their personal recruiter," Thompson 
said. "I want their respect as well as 
Elon College's having their respect." 

Thompson seeks to instill profes- 
sionalism in every student she sends 
to an interview. "I mean business, 
and 1 don't lee our students inter- 
view unless chey mean business." On- 
campus interviews are a reflection of 
Elon College, and Thompson sees 
that each student is well-dressed and 
well-prepared. The Placement Office 
holds workshops to improve students' 
skills in interviewing and to make 
them aware of the importance of the 
impressions they make on employers. 




Alums Return to Elon 



Rmh Kimbdll Milling '28 salltes forth on a lour of the campus during Alumni 
Day 1985. The chauffeur is Chris Quad '85. More photos on page 2. 




Karen Thompson. Elon's new director of placement, is charged with helping 
Elon graduates find good jobs in their fields. She has a variety of plans 
underuay. 



Not only is it imperative that 
students look professional, but the 
Placement Office must also reflect an 
air of corporate style. Renovations 
such as the addition of an interview 
room are planned. This will make it 
possible for more than one student to 
interview at a time. Computer hard- 
ware wiJI be added so that Elon 
students and alumni records can be 
kept on file. This will also make it 
possible for students to find job listings 
in their field and current job openings. 
Tlie Placement Office plans to make 
"constant contact" with employers as 
well as alumni who may be able to 
hire Elon studenrs."Because Elon is 
small, we have to go to greater lengths 
to create an air of professionalism and 
offer things that other major univer- 
sities do not," TTiompson said. "We 
have to look like we mean business." 
Thompson added that they intend to 
have the Placement Office "look as 
professional as it would be at any com- 
pany." 

Dean of Academic Affairs, Dr. 
Gerald Francis, also explained the 
changes being made in the Placement 
Office, "We want to take the concept 
of a standard placement office at a 
university and the concept of a profes- 
sional placement office in a business 
community and come up with an 
aggressive, professional placement office 
at Elon." Francis said that Elon does 
not want to forget about its students 
after they graduate. "We aggressively 
recruit students and we want to ag- 
gressively help students find positions." 

The Placement Office also plans to 
utilize the efforts of parents, friends, 
■indjilumni who may own their own 
i-ompany or are affiliated with a com- 
pany to help a student get a position. 
This may also give the office some 



contacts with these companies as well 
as with the people "who have a special 
place in their heart for Elon." Further- 
more, these contacts hopefully will 
advertise the mientions and capabil- 
ities of Elon's Placement Office Co 
those who share an interest in the 
future of Elon and the continued im- 
provements in Its programs in all 
areas. By exercising all possible entries 
into the professional community. Elon 
sets itself apart from ocher college 
placemenc programs. Thompson feels 
chat these contacts, as well as those 
on-campus interviews, make the dif- 
ference by preparing students for inter- 
view situations. "I think you not only 
have to be concerned with how many 
get jobs, but how to go about getting a 
job," she said. "It's very competitive." 
Elon is a small college, but its new 
placement program is a unique one. 
Many schools still have combined ca- 
reer planning and placement services. 
Elon's concentration in the direction 
of job preparacion and placemenc for 
students is part of its continued efforts 
to have a good percentage of its 
graduates employed. This primary goal 
has launched a quest for the combina- 
tion of education and professionalism. 
"Employers will see thac our students 
are well prepared, that they want the 
jobs, that they have a focus on what 
they want to do— and they ate 
serious," Thompson said. "If we stay 
along those lines, we should be suc- 
cessfijl." Elon is prepared to "give 
students the tools" as chey seek che 
trade. 



// you are willing to help Elon students 
find jobi, clip and return the form on 
page 2. 



Inside: 



Departments: 

News 3 

Alumni 4 

Sports 8 

People 9 

Features: 

W.B.Terrell 'IS 6 

Emma Lewis 7 

Cover: 

Will the ri^al Panama jack please, -er, 
sit down? Photographer Bernard 
Carpenter captured this double-take of 
Professor William Migniuolo and a stu- 
dent on a recent spring day. 




ELeN 



Editor: Nan Perkins 

Art D ire c ton Gaylc Fuhcl '78 

Contributors: 

Tim McDowell '76 

Director ol" Communir\' Relations 
J. King White '80 

Director of Alumni 6*. Parent 

Progranu 
Stephen Ballard 

Spnrts Information Director 
Dr. Ji-rrv Tollev 

Director oi Annua! Giving 
Assistants 
Emma Lewis 
Shirley Crawford 
ClirisQuad'85 

Elon College Alumni Associa- 
tion 1984-86 
Executive Committee 

Officers 

Pctsjdent, Zac T. W;dker, 11K'«); First Vice- 
PfMident, Noel L Allen '6^; 
Setond Vice-President, Ronald P. Butler '75; 
Immediate Past President, Sallv A, O'Neill 
■70; Executive Secrerarv. J. King White '80 

Alumni Chapter leaders 

Alamance County, N.C., Tliom.!s L. Bass, 
Jr- '71; Greater Atlanta, Ga., B. Allen Bush. 
Jr. '68; Greater Chatlotte. N.C, Stanley E. 
Builer 78; Forsyth Counry. N.C, Jack P. 
Locicero "81; Guilford County, N.C., 
AshKirn L. Kirby '57; Greater Richmond, 
Va.. Lmdii M- Shields '67; Sanford/Lee 
County, N.C, Donald E. Dollar '70; Suffolk. 
Va., Betty Jean Crif^er '76; Triangle Area, 
N.C. Timothy M, Moore '76; Virginia 
Beach. Va., Henry F. Pitiman '72; Greater 
Washington. D.C, Robert H. Pafe '75. 

Members-al-Large 

Bryant U. Coison '80, Irene H- Covington 
'41, Sigmond S. Davidson '62, James S. Den- 
ton '73. Daniel B. Harrell. Jr. '-18. Victor H. 
Hoffman '61. L Donald Johnson '65, Darden 
W. Jones -ll. Kiichae! A. Leggett '77. Helen 
J. Undscy '52, Philip R. Mann '54, John Z. 
McBrayer '38, Nina M. McConncU '70, 
Calvin A. Michaels '54. John P. Paisley. Jr. 
'70, Nancy R. Penick '80, Lynn M. Stewart 
•8i. C Grayson Whitt '79, Ann M. Wilkins 
'53. W. Woodrow Wilson '58. William C 
Zint, HI -n. 



The Magaiinc of Elon (USPS 174-5601 is 
published quarterly with an extra issue durinj! 
(he fourth quarter. Second class pottage paid at 
Elon College, N.C. 27214. Postmaster: Send 
address changis to Elon College Office of 
Devclopmem. Campus Box 21 16. Eton College, 
N.C. Z7244-2010, 



HOMECOMING - October 4-6 
PARENTS WEEKEND - November 1-3 



Scenes from 
Alumni Day '85 



Mary Sue Rawls '33 and Carl 
Sasnett '35 creating some Elon cheers 
in front of West Dorm. ..Brothers 
"Lefty" '30 and Mike '37 Briggs 
recalling the years they set the career 
pitching records they shared until John 
Driscoll broke it in the 1985 district 
playoffs... Alton Williams '35 of 
Hillsborough and John Phillips '35 
of New York making their first visit to 
the campus in 50 years. ..Clyde Rudd 
beginning to plan the Class of '37 fif- 
tieth reunion... 

"Foots" Fesmire '24 being elected 
president of the Golden Alumni— and 
-hating a good baseball joke. ..Dr. Bet- 
ty Lynch Bowman '44 recalling ser- 
ving at Mrs. Smith's teas.. .groups of 
jlumni touring the campus in the 
"TDurmobiIe"...Jim '60 and Faye 
Gordon '61 Humphrey and Don 
•60 and Glenda Isley '61 Blalock 
dancing to the Castaways. ..Vice chair- 
man of the hoard Royall Spence, )r. 
'42 and wife Luvene '43 and Jimmy 
'43 and Virginia Jeffreys Darden 
'44 and others trying to fit one era's 
steps to another era's music. ..Former 
May Queen "Johnny" Sharpe 
Rountree. '31 sharing this 
"Consolation"; 

So it no longer stands 

The Senior Oak tree 

Guarding secrets 

For you and me 

At the end of the path 

Where lovers walk. 

Weep not, my friend, 

That tree was old 
enough to tjlk! 



Le/f; Mary Site Raiv/s Parker ^H and 
Carl So-snett 'iS recreate an Elon cheer. 

'/om: Debh'xt Yoii' '74, center, sfmres her 
au'urd with, .stsrers Susan '76, (e/t, and 
K'av. 




The C(as5 o/ '}>'!>: Standing, i-r. Di- Darden Jone.s '27, president of tht Oi '[>((.:. ,-\iU!;i 
ni, Alton R. Wiliianu; Ben T. Holden. Seated, l-r, Carl P. Sasnett. Dr. John Robert 
Kemodk. Dr. japheth E. Rau'ls, Jr.. and Rei-. William }. Andes. 



Job Assistance Program for Volunteers 



Please complete and return to: 
Karen S. Thompson, Director 
Placement Office 
Campus Box 2223 - Elon College 
Elon College, NC 27244 
(919) 584-2538 



Name 

Home Address 



Zip. 



Home Phone 
Name of Company 
Kind of Business 



I would be willing to help Elon students by 



Sending job openings I hear about to the Placement Office, 

Allowing interested students to call me and discuss my career field. 

Allowing interested students to visit me at my work place. 

Trying to establish a co-op experience for Elon students at my place of work. 

Helping a student actually to find a job in my career field. 

Other (specify) 



Please send me information about 

Please call me I'll call you 



2 The Magazine of Elon May, 1985 



Robb Speaks 
at 1985 Elon 
Commencement 



Governor Charles S. Robb of 
Virginia delivered the commence- 
ment address at Elon College on May 
19 when approximately 427 seniors 
received their diplomas. 

Commencement exercises began 
at 10:30 a.m. in Alumni Memorial 
Gymnasium and were open to tiie 1 
public. 

Governor Robb also received the 
honorary doctor of laws degree. 

Robb, a lawyer, was elected lieute- 
nant governor in 1977 and in 1981 
was chosen governor, receiving more 
voces than any candidate for state of- 
fice in Virginia's history. 

Robb was born in Phoenix, Arii. He 
was graduated from Mount Vernon 
High School in Fairfax, Va., in 1957. 
He attended Cornell University on a 
regional scholarship and the University 
of Wisconsin on an NROTC scholar- 
ship. He received his bachelor of 
business administration degree at 
Wisconsin in 1961 and his law degree 
from the University of Virginia in 
1973. He holds honorary degrees from 
a number of colleges. 

Governor Robb has been affliated 
with the military since 1957. He was 
student commander of all ROTC units 
on campus as an undergraduate and 
began active duty with the U.S 
Marine Corps in 1961. He served as 
commander of an infantry company in 
combat in Vietnam, where he received 
10 decorations. He remains a lieute- 
nant colonel in the U.S. Marine Corps 
Reserve. 



Thad Eure 
Recognized by 
Elon Board 



Thad Eure, North Carolina's 
longtime secretary of state who also 
has been chairman o( the Board of 
Trustees of Elon College for 30 years, 
was honored during the annual spring 
meeting of the Board when a chair of 
political science at the college was 
named for him. 

Establishment of the Thad Eure 
Chair of Political Science, "to be oc- 
cupied in perpetuity by an outstanding 
member of the college faculty," was 
announced by Royall Spence, Jr. of 
Greensboro, vice chairman of the 
board, at a luncheon in Eure's honor. 

Eure was named a member of the 
Elon College Board of Trustees in 
1942. He was made chairman in 1955. 
His ancestors were among the pioneer 
members of the Christian Church 
which founded Elon, and it was 
through the church, now the United 
Church of Christ, that Eure became 
interested in the college. 




Gov. Charles S. Robb 
of Virginia 

Governor Robb is married to Lynda 
Johnson Robb, daughter of former 
President Lyndon B. Johnson. They 
have three daughters. 

Commencement weekend activities 
began Saturday with the college wor- 
ship service at 4 p.m. in the Elon Col- 
lege Community Church. Dr. Winfred 
Bray, pastor of the First Christian 
Church of the United Church of 
Christ in Burlington delivered the ser- 
mon. His daughter, Darla, was one of 
the graduating seniors. 

A reception for the candidates for 
graduation, their families and friends 
was scheduled for 5 p.m. on the se- 
cond floor of McEwen Dining Hall. 
The Elon College Alumni Association 
and the college faculty served as hosts. 

Following graduation exercises, 
graduates, their families, and guests 
were invited to greet the governor on 
Scott Plaia. 



Dr. J. Earl Danieley, president of 
Elon College from 1957-1973 and now 
Thomas E. Powell Jr. professor of 
chemistry, delivered the key address of 
tribute at the luncheon. 

Donor Endows 
Scholarship 

A gift of $100,000 has been made to 
Elon College by a donor who wishes 

to remain anonymous. 

The gift will be divided equally for 
use in constructing a fine arts center 
on the Elon campus and for estab- 
lishing an endowment fund for 
students from Virginia. 

The scholarship will be known as 
the Mills E. and Katherine E. Godwin 
Scholarship Fund, honoring the former 
Virginia governor and his wife. God- 
win is the only person to have served 
two terms as governor of Virginia. He 
was a member of the Elon board of 
trustee for more than 25 years dating 
back to 1950 and now serves as trustee 
emeritus. In 1954 he was awarded an 
honorary doctoral degree from Elon. 



Board Names 
New Trustees 



Five new members were elected to 
the Elon College Board of Trustees at 
its spring meeting recently. In addition, 
a new youth trustee was named, a 
trustee emeritus was chosen and eight 
members whose terms were expiring 
were reappointed. 

The new trustees are Noel Lee Allen 
of Raleigh, Barbara Day Bass of Rich- 
mond, Va., and William A. Hawks, 
James W. Maynard and David E. Par- 
due, Jr., all of Burlington. 

The new youth trustee is Amy 
Leonore Burch, a senior at Elon from 
Woodstock, Va. She will serve for two 
years. 

Rex G. Powell of Fuquay-Varina, 
whose term expired this term was nam- 
ed trustee emeritus. 

The eight appointed for four-year 
terms are Wallace L, Chandler of 
Richmond, Va., Rev. Joseph M. 
Copeland of Portsmouth, Va., Dr. 
John R. Kernodle of Burlington, 
Ernest A. Koury Sr., of Burlington, 
Dr. G. Melvin Palmer of Greensboro. 
Emily Harris Preyer of Greensboro, 
Ralph H. Scott of Burlington and C. 
Max Ward of Burlington. 

Allen, an Elon graduate of 1968, has 
been a partner in the Raleigh law firm 
of Barringer, Allen and Pinnix since 
1977. He has served on the North 
Carolina Milk Commission and the 
State Board of Ethics, He is a former 
member of the Board of Directors of 
the Southern Conference of the 
United Church of Christ. 

Bass, a 1961 graduate of Elon, has 
been teaching for approximately 25 
vears and is now chairman of the 
math department at St. Catherine's 
School, a day-boarding school for girls 
in Richmond, Va. In 1984, she receiv- 
ed 3 Presidential Award for Teaching 
in Mathematics, one of 104 awarded 
nationwide. 

Hawks is chairman of the board, a 
director and executive vice president of 
Falcon Industries, Falcon Communica- 
tions, Unichem, Inc., and Alamance 
Fibers in Burlington. He is a graduate 
of the University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill and is president of the 
Alamance Chapter of the University of 
North Carolina Educational Founda- 
tion, He also is president of Alamance 
Country Club and of Burlington 
Investment Association. He has been 
active in Elon's PRIDE II campaign. 

Maynard is the son of Reid A. 
Maynard, a long-time trustee of Elon 
College until his death last year. The 
younger Maynard is president of 
Tower Mills Inc., and has served as a 
member of the Elon College Presiden- 
tial Board of Advisers. 

Pardue is president of The Dacourt 
Group, Inc.. a real estate investment 
company. He is a graduate of the 
University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill and is a member of the 
Elon College Presidential Board of Ad- 
visers. He has played in the Elon Col- 
lege Community Orchestra for a 



Ne^vs 



number of years and has been active 
in the College's PRIDE II campaign. 
Terms for Allen, Bass and Hawks 
will expire May 31, 1986; for Maynard, 
May 31, 1988; and for Pardue, May 
31, 1989. 



Will Elon Be 
Number One? 

The 1985 Elon College Phonachon 
ended with a total of $141,258 pledged 
to the college, the largest amount in 
the six-year history of the Phonathon. 

A special challenge was issued this 
year, pitting Elon against Davidson 
College and Wake Forest University. 
Last year Elon alumni ranked third 
behind these two schools in the 
percentage of alumni who make an an- 
nual donation to their alma mater, out 
of 55 private and public colleges and 
universities in the state. 

According to Dr, Jerry Tolley, direc- 
tor of corporate and annual resources 
and Phonathon organizer, it is still too 
early to tell whether Elon has taken 
over the number one spot in alumni 
giving. "Results are not in from David- 
son and Wake Forest yet," said Tolley, 
"but I feel Elon has a strong chance of 
becoming first in the state in alumni 
giving. 

"This was a great year of achieve- 
ment for Elon College," he said. "In 
order for us to meet our challenge, 
however, we need to collect monies on 
all of our 5,584 pledges. 

"1 am pleased with the dedication 
and support of Elon alumni," added 
Tolley. "Two years ago Elon ranked 
near the bottom in the state with only 
15% of its alumni making an annual 
gift. For 1983-84, the percentage of 
participation was 30%, and this year 
looks even better." 

The Phonathon, an annual winter 
event at Elon, raises money for the 
Annual Fund, which helps to pay for 
general operadng expenses. By offset- 
ting the rising costs of day-to-day 
operations, donations to the Annual 
Fund also help to keep tuition costs 
down. 

The race in the Greek Phonathon 
alumni participation challenge is going 
to be close!! As of this writing. Kappa 
Sigma and Zeta Tau Alpha have 
marginal leads. All other Greek 
organizations are closing in on the 
front runners, 

"As of May I, 1985, the college has 
received 4,300 alumni gifts, as com- 
pared to 3,300 at the same time last 
year," said Tolley, "There is still one 
month left for us to collect outstan- 
ding gifts, as we will close our books 
on May 31," he added. 

"I would like to thank every alum- 
nus who has made a contribution to 
this very special and important fund," 
said Tolley. "Elon has one of the 
highest percentages in the state in 
alumni giving, and we want everybody 
to know about it." 



The Magazine of Elon May, 1985 3 



Alumni 



Three Awards 
Presented on 
Alumni Day 

The Elon College Alumni Associa- 
tion presented special awards to a pair 
of alumni and recognized a major in- 
dusiry during the annual Alumni 
Awards Luncheon held on Alumni 
Dav. May 4, N85. 

Dr. Don L. Allen, dean of the 
University of Texas Dental Branch at 
Houston, received the Distinguished 
Alumnus Award for 1985, and 
Deborah A. Yow, head basketball 
coach at the University of Florida, 
received the Young Alumnus of the 
Year Award. 

Burlington Industries, which had its 
hegTnning in the nearby town of Burl- 
ington, received the Elon College 
Service Award, presented for the first 
time. The award recognizes one 
organization that has been instrumen- 
tal in the advancement of the college 
through the giving of time and energy. 

Burlington Industries, now head- 
quartered m Greensboro, and the 
Burlington Industries Foundation have 
contributed generously to Elon since 
1945. the years when the company 
founded by Spencer Love has had its 
greatest growth. It is now the world's 
largest textile manufacturer. 

Altogether, Elon has benefited by 
more than $500,000 in gifts from Burl- 
ington. A number of Elon graduates 
are also employed by the firm. 

The Distinguished Alumnus Award, 
presented to Dr. Allen, is awarded an- 
nually to a maximum of two alumni 
who have distinguished themselves in 
their professions and communities, 
bringing honor to their alma mater. 

A native of Burlington and an alum- 
nus of Elon with the cla^ of 1956, Dr. 
Allen is a former associate dean for ad- 
ministrative affairs in the School of 
Dentistry at the University of North 
Carolina at Chapel Hill. Dr. Allen 
spent 10 years at Chapel Hill in the 
School of Dentistry after he obtained 
his D.D.S. degree there in 1959. He 
earned his M.S. degree in periodontics 
at the University of Michigan in 1964- 

Dr. Allen joined the University of 
Florida College of Dentistry in 1970 
and served as associate dean, interim 
dean and then dean in the Depart- 
ment of Periodontology. He also was a 
professor in the College of Dentistry. 

He moved to the University of Texas 
at Houston, Dental Branch, in 1982 
and since that time has served as dean 
and professor in the Department of 
Periodontics. 

Dr, Allen currently is chairman of 
the Commission on Dental Accredita- 
tion and chairman of the Council on 
Dental Education for the American 
Dental Association. He also is chair- 
man of the visiting scholars committee, 
International College of Dentists. He is 
a fellow of the American College of 
Dentists and the International College 
of Dentists. Dr. Allen has written ex- 
tensively on technical subjects in the 
profession. 




Dr. 


Don Allen 




^ 




^^ 







Debbie Yow 



Dr. Allen IS married to the former 
Martha Winifred Rouse, a graduate of 
the University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill. 

The Young Alumnus of the Year 
Award is presented to a maximum of 
two alumni who have been graduated 
for a period not exceeding 15 years 
and who have attained honor and 
recognition for themselves through 
their activities, thereby reflecting credit 
to the college. 

Deborah Yow, this year's recipient, 
is a native of Gibsonville and an alum- 
nus with the class of 1974. She has 
served as women's head basketball 
coach at the University of Florida. She 
is married to Dr. William Bowden, 
dean of special instructional programs 
at the university. 

Ms. Yow captained the Elon 
women's team to the North Carolina 
State Championship in 1974- She 
became women's head coach at 
Williams High School in Burlington 
that fall, the inaugural year for the 
sport. The next year she taught and 
coached in the Guilford County 
school system, guiding her Eastern 
Guilford team to a 25-3 record and a 
third-place finish in an open state 
tournament. 

She was named women's coach at 
the University of Kentucky in the fall 
of 1976 where she put the program on 
a sound footing before leaving to go to 
Oral Roberts University in 1981. Her 
1982-83 team there posted a 26-1 
record and went unbeaten during the 
regular season. 

She moved to the University of 
Florida in 1983 and the 19-9 record of 
the 1983-84 team was the best in the 
school's history up to that point. 



Recent Alumni 
Activities 

Triangle Area Chapter Several 
months of planning resulted in the 
largest turnout of alumni ever to meet 
for a local Alumni Association event 
on Saturday evening, March 16, at the 
Capital City Club in Raleigh. More 
than 150 alumni from the Raleigh- 
Durham-Chapel Hill area celebrated 
the return of an active alumni chapter 
to the capital city by kicking up their 
heels to music performed by The 
Emanons at this gala occasion. Among 



'79, Jeanne '45 and Ace '48 Harrell. 
and a committee of local alumni. Fred 
'67 and Sandy Bright hosted the party. 
Plans are underway to sponsor an in- 
formal alumni gathering in late June. 
For information regarding chapter ac- 
tivities, contact Stan and Martha 
Butler at 704/523-0078. 

Fayetteville Chapter The Green 

Valley Golf &. Yacht Club in Fayet- 
teville will be the site of the area's first 
alumni gathering in many years, A 
committee of local alumni headed up 
by Cooper Mattocks '79 has reserved 
the club for a party on Saturday, June 
1. Invitations will be mailed to area 




lop. L-R, Pern Blflc/t 'm, Cai.s Coi- 
ington '^Q, Cam\ Ediott Seagroi'ej '80 
anA "Kinky" Black '79 enjoy the 
Triangle Area social. 

Belou'.- Chapter presidenc Sum Btaler '78 
and wife Manhu '79 at Charlotte dance. 



the assortment of food sampled by the 
guests was a five layer cake decorated 
with the Elon College seal and 
"Fighting Christian." Sandy "72 and 
Noel Alien '69 hosted the gathering, 
and a committee of more than a 
dozen local alumni headed by Chapter 
President Tim Moore '78 and his wife, 
Linda '78, promoted the event. 
For more information regar- 
ding chapter activities, contact Tim 
and Linda Moore at 919/469-9376, 



Greater Charlotte Chapter For the 

second year in a row the Myers Park 
Country Club was the site of a well- 
attended alumni chapter dance featur- 
ing The Emanons. Members of the col- 
lege staff who socialized with the more 
than 100 Elon supporters included Jo 
Williams, King White and assistant 
director of admissions, Grctchen 
Kasting '84. The gathering was organiz- 
ed and promoted by Chapter President 
Stan Butler '78 and his wife, Martha 




alumni and friends of the colli 
May. Judging from the interest receiv- 
ed so far, a large turnout is an- 
ticipated. For more details, call Cooper 
Mattocks at 919/822-2888. 

Upcoming Chapter Events As in 
previous years, several alumni chapters, 
including those serving the Suffolk, 
Virginia Beach, Richmond, and 
Washington, D.C. areas are planning 
to sponsor gatherings over the sum- 
mer. Alumni and friends should watch 
their mail for the details. 



4 The Magazine of Elon May, 1985 



Parham Named 
Assistant AD 



Tom Parham has been named assistant 
athletic director and tennis coach at 
Elon College, athletic director Dr. 
Alan White recently announced. 

Parham will succeed Danny Mor- 
rison, who accepted a position with 
Wofford College as Fulltime athletic 
director. 

Besides his coaching and admin- 
istrative work, Parham will also be a 
member of the Physical Education 
Department staff as a teacher. Parham. 
44, comes from Atlantic Christian Col- 
lege, where he has been involved with 
athletic administration, teaching and 
coaching. 




Tom Parham 

Parham has been chosen the 
Carolinas Conference or NAIA 
District 26 Coach of the Year a record 
19 times and was the first coach ever 
selected National Coach of the year 
twice, those honors coming in 1977 
and 1979. 

Parham's tennis teams at Atlantic 
Christian won two national champion- 
ships in 1979 and again last year. 
Through the years, his teams have 
compiled 16 straight winning seasons 
as well. 

Parham graduated from Atlantic 
Christian in 1963 with a B.S. in 
English and physical education and a 
minor in history. He received his 
M.Ed, from the University of North 
Carolina in 1964. 



Hassard Named 

Academic 

AU-American 

Clay Hassard of Charlotte, N.C., a 
senior offensive tackle for the Fighiin' 
Christian football team, was named to 
the NAIA Academic All-America team 
for 1984. Hassard has a cumulative 
3.24 grade point average in business 
administration. He had previously 
been named to the All-South Atlantic 
Conference team for Elon. 

Hassard is one of only four players 



chosen for the Academic All-America 
team. Twenty-five Elon athletes were 
named to the Dean's List for the fall 
semester at Elon College. 

"We are very proud of Clay," said 
head coach Macky Carden. "It is just 
great when a player achieves excellence 
on the field and in the classroom. This 
is the kind of thing that makes you 
appreciate the student-athlete." 



Fall Recruits 
Bolster Elon 



Even head coach Macky Carden, a 
decidedly low-key individual, seems ex- 
cited about the quality of recruits and 
transfers for Elon and Fighting Chris- 
tian football next fall. 

"We have a banner year," said 
Carden in releasing all Elon recruits 
to date, including transfers. "We've sign- 
ed 35 kids so far, 26 of them freshmen, 
and we'll probably sign four or five 
more freshmen." 

Heading the list of stellar recruits i> 
transfer Perry Cuda, 6-1, 190 pound 
former Alabama quarterback. Cuda 
was recruited by the late Bear Bryant 
in his final year at Alabama, was red- 
shirted in 1982, saw some action in 
1983 when he led the Crimson Tide to 
three touchdowns in a victory over 
Vanderbilt. 

After a back injury and some per- 
sonal difficulties with the Alabama 
quarterback coach, Cuda transferred 
to South Carolina last year, but had 
academic problems and dropped out of 
school. In the meantime he had back 
surgery which was deemed successful. 

Despite Cuda's acknowledged talent, 
Carden is adopting a wait-and-see at- 
titude toward the starting quarterback 
position, 

"We've got four good quarterbacks 
in Garrett Robinson, Mike Brodowicz, 
Craig Taylor, and Gary Minson," said 
Carden. "Cuda has some catching up 
to do, and he'll have to beat out our 
returnees to win a starting job." 

Among the transfers are Donnie 
Donovant, a 6-8, 265-pound defensive 
tackle who was at Duke, and John 
Duffell, a 5-10,175-pound runningback 
who was at UNC. 



NAIA Area 
Results 



The Elon baseball team lost to 
Northern Kentucky 3-2 in the cham- 
pionship game of the NAIA Area 
Tournament in Bluefield, W. Va., 
Sunday, May 12. The Christians had 
defeated Northern Kentucky 13-9 in 
an earlier game. 

There is still a possibility that the 
Elon team will receive an ar-large bid 
to the NAIA Nationals in Idaho, Mav 
27-June I. 



Elon Nine 
Wins 

Conference 
District Titles 

The Elon College baseball team 
wrapped up their first regular season 
under Coach Rick Jones with cham- 
pionships in Carolinas Conference and 
NAIA District 26 play. 

Jones has also been named Coach of 
the Year in both the conference and 
the district. - 

The team finished 33-5 overall, 22-3 
in District 26 and 15-3 in the con- 
ference. They entered the District 
Championship held at Greensboro's 



S ports 



War Memorial Stadium on May 3-4 as 
the top seed, scheduled to play fourth- 
seeded Atlantic Christian College in 
the opener. 

The winner of the District 26 tour- 
nament will advance to NAIA area 
finals in Bluefield, W. Va., May 17-18. 
The national championship tourna- 
ment is scheduled for May 27-June 1 
at Lewis Clark State College in 
Lewiston, Idaho. Should the team 
make it to that tournament, they 
would be the first from Elon to do so. 

Four players received post-season 
conference and district honors. 
Maurice "Mo" Morton. Jeff Neufang, 
John Driscoll, and Greg Harris were 
named to the All-Conference team. 
Morton, Driscoll, and Harris were 
cited for Ail-Districc honors. 




Second haseman Jeff Neufang at bat in Neu/iome Field. 



Tennis, Golf 
Wrap-up 



Golf 

The Elon golf team, coached by Bill 
Morningstar and led by senior Barry 
Pilson, had a fine season, finishing in 
second place in both conference and 
district tournaments. 

In the district tournament held at 
Campbell College April 14-16, the 
Christians were in second place going 
,nto the final round and after nine 
holes had captured the lead. Rain, 
however, forced the cancellation of the 
day's round, and scores were reverted 
to the previous day, leaving the team 
with a second place finish. 

The season's record was still good 
enough to make an alternate's bid to 
the NAIA National Championship 
tournament a possibility for the Elon 
team. The Christians won the national 
title in N82, 



Men's Tennis 

The Fighting Christian men's tennis 
team wrapped up their regular season 
with a fourth place finish in both 
district and conference tournaments. 

Players Jeff Hooks and Duane 
Johnson advanced to the semi-finals in 
doubles in the District tournament and 
were named to the All-District team. 

Coached by Steve Rickard, filling in 
for Danny Morrison, who resigned to 
accept a post at Wofford College, the 
team finished with a respectable 12-4-1 
record for the season. 

Women's Tennis 

Coach Karen Garden's women's 
tennis team placed fourth in the 
Carolinas Conference tournament and 
tied for fifth in the District 26 playoff. 

The doubles teairi of Cindy Wall 
and Missy Jones placed second in the 
third flight of District tournament 
doubles play. 

The team's overall record for the 
season was 9-7. They were 4-3 in con- 
ference play and 6-5 in the district. 



The Magazine of Elon May, 1985 5 



The war to end all wars 



W.B. Terrell *25 recounts 
suffering and terror of 
World War I 



By Craig Shaffer 



/ /"K "r ou're in 
Y tiquity," 
X Terrell. 



rhe presence of an- 
jokes W.B. -Biir' 



Those who fought in World War I 
^re indeed living relics, and Terrell is 
one of the oldest veterans in Alamance 
County. 

Though he'll be 89 years old this 
month, many exact dates and details 
about his Army days are still clear as 
fresh water. Few war memories are 
murky to the former principal, school 
superintendent, Elon College alumni 
director and soldier. 

With coaxing, he puts on his rusty 
old green Army helmet. "Does it look 
silly?" he asks, mildly embarrassed. 
Then he sits for the young photo- 
grapher with proud dignity, holding 
his olive green battle blouse in front of 
his chest. It's so old it is about to fall 
apart. 

There's a box of memorabilia: aerial 
photographs of landscapes pockmarked 
by shelling; pictures of ships he sailed 
on; a huge canvas map showing troop 
movements in Belgium. Several "con- 
fidential" manuals. Two old rolled 
leggings. 

Decades before the hearing aid and 
slight limp, long before his days in 
education, a 21-year-oid Terrell was 
working in a west Burlington hosiery 
mill. 

America called; the first world war 
had begun. "There wasn't much 
""hoice," Terrell recalls, eyes sparkling 
behind his glasses. "I was subject to 
the draft. Instead of waiting for it I 
cook the realistic view. 1 felt I would 
be in one way or another." 

He also remembers the "patriotic fer- 
vor was'at a high level. We felt we 
had to go." 

One easy date for the Cedar Grove 
native to remember is May 26, 1917, 
when he joined the 120th Infantry 
unit under Capt. Don E. Scott of 
Graham. Scott later became a general 
before leaving duty. 

The Alamance County company 
headquarters was on the third floor of 
the Moser-McDonald Building, he 
remembers. 

Though he didn't have any musical 
experience. Terrell was recruited to 
play the alto horn in the infantry 
band. "The bass horn goes BOOM 
and the alto goes poof," he chuckles. "I 
wasn't much of a musician." 

Few of the band members could read 
sheet music. They practiced by 
parading up and down the streets of 
Graham. "Peoples ears are still bur- 
tin '," Terrell laughs. 



That September the 120th was sent 
to Camp Sevier in Greenville, 
S.C., to join the "Old Hickory" 
30th Division for training. Terrell also 
spent time in Company M in Durham 
where he was selected for army in- 
telligence as part of a team of 
observers, 

Terrell was shipped out to England 
and by June 1918, he joined the 30th 
Divisional Headquarters in Calais, 
France, That July, he began observa- 
tion work in Ypres, Belgium. By 
August he was promoted to corporal. 

Terrell's job was to report enemy ac- 
tivity, including troop movements, 
planes or balloons during the day or 
signal lights at night. Observers set up 
posts in trenches or abandoned French 
chateaus. 

The first night they were assigned to 
a British unit in Ypres for observation 
duty, they saw the British soldier in 
charge of the carrier pigeons get killed. 
Ypres was shelled heavily throughout 
the remainder of the war, he notes. 

The 30th Division later took part in 
the most decisive operation of the war, 
the Sept. 29, 1918, assault on the 
Hindenburg Line. Until the Allies 
broke through, the Germans con- 
sidered it impregnable. 

Terrell's strongest memories of the 
war came from that day when troops, 
tanks, and artillery rallied to the 
assault. 

He clearly recalls "the terrible 
slaughter chat day," he said. "I saw 
many of my former buddies in Com- 
pany M pretty well shot up." 

"It was tetrible seeing not only our 
wounded come back but the German 
prisoners who were also wounded," he 
continued. "When you reflect on it, it 
was the worst part of the war." 

From that day on, the Allies ad- 
vanced under withering fire from 
German machine-gunners cover- 
ing their troops' retreat. 

"They're supposed to stick with the 
machine guns until they died," he add- 
ed. "Those gunners were something 
else." 

The 30th Division soon saw con- 
tinued action during the Battle of 
Montbrehain and the Battle of La 
Selle River. 

Some days they trudged along with 
the battle units or rode bicycles, 
burdened with telescopes, maps and 
field glasses, and .45-caliber handguns. 

"So far as 1 know, I never killed 
anyone," he says, with a hint of pride, 
"I hope I never did." 

But he admits being afraid. "Oh 
yes," he says, nodding. "You always 
felt you were in a situation where 
anything could happen." 




A doughboy Temembers: W.B. TerreU with World War I. 



During war. the enemy is usually 
perceived as inhuman- But Terrell 
discovered otherwise when he guarded 
some German prisoners. 

"Most of them could speak English. 
They didn't want war anymore than 
we did," he remembers. "No country 
wanted it. Most of the people didn't 
want war. But there was no way to 
help it." 

He paused peering out the window 
o{ his Elon College home. 

"Wheji it was over, we thought it 
would never happen again— that people 
would be too smart." 

The worst experience he had was 
chemical warfare. He remembers 
mustard gas was "terrible. ..it eats your 
skin." 

The war ended April 8. 1919, for 
Terrell when he was discharged 
at Camp Jackson, S.C. He 
returned to the hosiery mill and later 
entered Elon College, graduating in 
1925 to become principal of a Gaston 
County high school. 

By the time World War 11 again em- 
broiled the globe in conflict, he was 
principal of Elon High School, where 
he met his second wife. By the end of 
the "Big One," he was superintendent 
of Wadesboro City Schools and later 
of Warren County Schools. 



He then came to Elon College as 
ditector of alumni affairs and after 
retirement was appointed a magistrate, 
serving at the Burlington Police stat- 
ion for five years. He also served as a 
small claims court judge for three 
years until 1976. 

Terrell is also a Mason, a Shriner, 
and a member of both the Woodmen 
of the World and the Scottish Rite 
Order. 



Reprmttd with permission from ikc Bitr/ingion 
Timts- Neui. 



6 The Magazine of Elon May, 1985 



Elon^s Mother Superior 



For more than a quarter of 
a cenojrv, Emma Lewis' 
door — and heart — has been 
open to confused or discouraged 
students seeking answers to their ques- 
tions and solutions to their problems. 
During that time, a generation of Elon 
students discovered they could turn to 
her to find the loving, caring advice 
they sought. 

In her quiet, low-key way, the 
slender lady, now graying and showing 
only slight effects from a bad fall 
several years ago, has given them the 
help — the big smile — they needed. 

It might have been only a matter of 
straightening out a mixed-up schedule. 
It might have been simply checking on 
.m income tax return. It could have 
been helping a student find a campus 
job, or it might have been locating 
scholarship funds for a distressed stu- 
dent in need of financial aid. Or it 
could have been just the act of patting 
someone on the shoulder and offering 
(hem a few well-chosen words of cheer. 

Whatever — and there were limes 
when the wisdom of a "Dear Abby" 
was required — Emma Lewis has loved 
every moment of those years she's 
spent at Elon looking after her 
"children." The frequency with which 
alumni, back on campus, come by to 
exchange greetings is proof enough 
that these "children" remember and 
are grateful for the help and advice she 
offered them years ago. 

Remembered David Vaughn, a 
former student and friend: "She always 
was effective, pleasant and encouraging 
in her relationships with students. She 
always had the time to listen to a stu- 
dent's problems. And she knew how 
to get something done. If she couldn't 
do it herself, she knew where to go to 
get it done. 

"A lot of students may not have 
known her by name, but they knew 
her by sight — her office was in 
Alamance Building at the time — and 
they felt free to call upon her. 

"She was very much a people- 
oriented person. She .thrived on con- 
tact with people. I would say she was a 
very effective ambassador for the col- 
lege," 

That spirit of interest and caring 
which leaves such an indelible 
impression upon young people 
still is there as Mrs. Lewis approaches 
retirement. If her target date holds up, 
she'll be closing her desk in the Office 
of Development on September 30, 
1985 to join her husband, Charles 
Lewis, who is scheduled for retirement 
from Burlington Industries on the same 
day. There is a possibility that Mrs. 
Lewis may stick around another week 
to make it an even 27 years at Elon. 
She and her husband both have timed 



Emma Lewis, friend and confidante 
to a generation, plans to retire 



By Moses Crutchfield 



their retirements for the moment when 
annual reports and fiscal years are 
behind them. She has no definite 
plans for retirement. "The first six 
months," she said, "I'll spend cleaning 
out my house from the basement up. 
After that's done, then I'll be ready to 
think about something else." 

In her years at Elon, Mrs. Lewis has 
watched thousands of students come 
and go. And time, she has observed, 
has brought notable changes tn the 
make-up of Elon's student body, in its 
faculty and in the nature of the cam- 
pus atmosphere. She was witness to 
the unrest of the Vietnam years, to 
the breaking of new ground with in- 
tegration on campus and to the 
dramatic shift in attitudes that marks 
today's student. Elon weathered the 
many crises well, she said. 

"During those early years of the 
1960's, there were a lot of desperate 
boys on campus because of the Viet- 
nam war," said Mrs. Lewis. There 
were also a lot of night school 
students, veterans on the GI bill. Then 
came the unrest of the late '60's and 
'70's. 

"Elon was fortunate," Mrs. Lewis 
noted. "We had only a minimum of 
disturbance." Tbat she credits, in large 
part, to the "firm hand" of Dr. J. Earl 
Danieley, Elon's president. 

Since the uncertainty of those days, 
she's witnessed students make a 
"180-degree turn in their attitudes." 
She watched integration work to the 
point that a black was elected presi- 
dent of a student body that not too 
many years before was completely 
white. 

She has seen requirements for both 
students and faculty strengthened, and 
she has seen changes in the nature of 
the college's mission and in its connec- 
tions with the church. 



Smce I'^y Emma Lewis has been 
assigned to the Office of 
Development located in the 
Powell Administration Building. She 
has missed the direct contact with 
students that she once had because the 
Powell Building is off their beaten 
path. 

"For years I was in The Alamance 
Building where students passed all the 
time. My door was never closed and 
students were dropping in all along. It 
isn't that way now because the 
Development Office is out of the area 
where students circulate," she said. 

Along the way, Mrs. Lewis once was 
responsible for all the duplicating done 
by the college, including faculty and 
staff. 




A clasiic Emma Lcu'(.s pose: listening to a sttident. 



"I really was popular in those days." 
she said with a laugh, "because I had 
copies of all the exams." 

Mrs. Lewis also served as secretary 
to the faculty in the days when she 
was doing the duplicating job. 

For the last several years, she has 
carried the title of Records and 
Research secretary. Her job has been 
to research and establish records for 
the alumni association, for en- 
dowments, and for scholarships. 

"There was a need for more com- 
plete scholarship and endowment 
records when I came in here," she 
said. "I went back and checked all the 
files, I read folders of all the college's 
presidents and 1 talked to people in an 
effort to get additional information," 
she said. Today, Elon has files for all 
those things. 

Mrs.. Lewis, a native of Dunn, 
N.C., and the youngest of five 
sisters, attended the University 
of North Carolina at Greensboro and 
took the secretarial course offered 
there. (It was known as Woman's Col- 
lege then.) She went to work for Burl- 
ington Mills in the Burlington 
transportation office in 1940, met her 
husband-to-be there and was married 
in January 1942. Six months later, her 
husband was called into service and 
she went to Wilmington to live with a 
sister and work in the personnel 
department of the North Carolina 
Shipbuilding Company. They returned 



to Burlington, January 1, 1946. TTien, 
following the birth of children Jane 
and John, she went to work on a part- 
time basis for Dr. Robert Benson, then 
dean of students, in 1958. 

That, of course, led to a ftill-time 
job. 

Of all the people Mrs. Lewis has en- 
countered at Elon, the fondest 
memories are of Dr. A.L. Hook — as 
they are for many others who have at- 
tended and worked at Elon. 

"Fessor Hook certainly left him im- 
print upon Elon," she said. "He loved 
the school. Alumni always looked for 
him when they came back. His loss 
was a tremendous blow, both in the 
strength of his own personality and in 
the ties he represented for those 
generations which he knew in the span 
of the years he was here." 

-The college annual of 19?0 was 
dedicated to Emma Lewis. 

"In recognition and appreciation of 
an individual's service to Elon, the Phi 
Psi Cli editors have set aside this page. 
The award is made in tribute to one 
who has made an exceptional effort in 
promoting understanding, good will 
and knowledge,.. in furthering the goals 
of Elon College." 

It was a fine tribute in 1970, and 
still is today. Emma Lewis will be miss- 
ed when she retires. 



The Magazine of Elon 



'16 

Drjcilla R, Clark writes chc following \gul-v 
about her mochcr, Blanche Teague Rid- 
dle, who died on Oct. 23, I%i: "I have 
her diploma (franied) hanging in our homi' 
She was so fnoiid of that diploma - and it 
carried her to great things - in far corners 
of the world. She moved to Florida about 
20 veacs ago and had her own home until 
she became unable to manage it - at which 
lime we built an apartment at our home 
and she came to live with us. She attended 
her 50th reunion and was so happy to 
attend. 

"We think she was a great lady who dared 
to do the things most of us wouldn't dare 
to do! She had a certain 'Elon' which got 
her into impossible situations "where angels 
fear to go' - and she ahvays got home Scot 
free! (She was no fool!) 
"She never forgave us when we made her 
quit driving her little V\V when she was 
79,.. 

'36 

In .i supporting role, veteran film director 
Martin Ritt plays a baseball manager in 
"The Slugger's Wife," a Neil Simon 
screenplay which premiered in theaters this 
spring. 

'39 

Emerson "Sandy" Sanderson writes: 
"Elon WAS good to me! Dorothy and I live 
near the ocean in California. I completed 
42 years of Parish Ministry in 1973 and am 
still active in many church and civic ac- 



'45 

Iris Boland Abernathy is the science 
department chairman and teaches 
chemistry at Auburndale Senior High 
School, Auburndale, Fla. 

'49 

R. Dalton Harper retired from GMAC 
on February 1, after 35 years of service. He 
served in many capacities before retiring, 
the last being the managership of the 
Huncsville, Ala. office, which is responsible 
for the counties in the TVA area of the 
state. He and his wife Blanche Hunter 
Coghill '48, celebrated their 35ih anniver- 
sary on April 8, 

'50 

Ruth Curtis, physical education teacher 
.11 West Lee Junior High School in San- 
lord, N.C.. has been named North 
Carolina Physical Educator of the Year for 
secondary schools by the N.C. Alliance for 
Health, Physical Education, Recreation and 
Dance, a statewide group of more than 900 
teachers and professionals promoting pro- 
grams in chose fields. 

Jeanne P. Griffin, community volunteer 
and former Scotland County, N.C, 
educator, was named "Handicapped Profes- 
sional Woman of the Year" for Scotland 
County by the Pilot Club of Laurinburg, 
Frances Parker Storey has been ap- 
pointed clerk of Superior Court in Forsyth 
County, N.C. Mrs. Storey has worked in 
the office since 1964, beginning as a deputy 
clerk and secretary before being promoted 
to administrative assist,Tnt clerk in 1969. 
She has been a licensed private pilot since 
1944 and has done some stunt-flying. 

'51 

Hovey D. Scoggins is president of the 
Blowing Rocl<, N-C Chamber of Cotti- 



Oliver: One 
of the best 

Donna Oliver '72, science teacher at 
Cummings High School in Burlington, 
N.C, has won one of 14 regional 
awards for excellence in teaching. 

Governor Jim Hunt presented the 
awards at UNC-Charlotte in 
November, 1984. A math teacher and 
a science teacher from each of eight 
North Carolina areas were honored. 

Awards are nothing new to Oliver, 
who has caught at Cummings for 11 
years and been chnirman of the 
science department for four. She has 
been recogruzed as Teacher of the Year ' 
at Cummings and was named the Na- 
tional Science Teachers Association 
Search for Excellence Outstanding 
Biology Teacher. 

Oliver is faculty advisor to the Cum- 
mings Student Academy of Science, 




which promotes scientific research. For 
five years the Student Academy has 
taken first place in district level science 
competition. 

She received her B.A. degree from 
Elon College and an M.A. in educa- 
tion from UNC-Greensboro. 



merce. He operates Hillwinds Inn and is 
managing partner in Hillwinds Estates, an 
in-town development of homes and 
townhouses in Blowing Rock. 

'54 

Dwight L. Dillon of the Dillon Insurance 
Agency. Inc., Bassett. Va., was elected 
chairman of the National Insurance Pro- 
ducer Council at their annual meeting held 
recently in Washington, D.C. 



SherriU G. Hall, 

executive vice 
president-marketing 
of Jefferson Standard 
Life Insurance Com- 
pany, has been elec- 
ted to the company's 
hr.ard of dir 




'56 

Weldon Price, state senator from Rock- 
ingham County, N.C, has retired from 
American Tobacco Company in Reidsville 
after 38 years with the company. His retire- 
ment was effective February 28. 



'57 



Jeannette Hassell, minister of music at 
the Church of the Holy Comforter, Burl- 
ington, N.C-, has been named director of 
the Alamance Chorale. The Chorale, 
which is composed of 65 singers, performs 
sacred and secular music and will perform 
with the N.C. Symphony in its Burlington 
in December. 



'59 

Bobby F. Johnson, of Budington, N.C. 
has been named director of purchasing of 
Cone Mills Corporation. 

'60 

Joan Lewis Wrenn has three children 
enrolled at Elon. Her oldest, Thomas C, 
Jr., is a candidate for the MBA degree; son 
Christopher is a senior; and daughter 
Maryjoan is a freshman. {The youngest 
Wrenn is now 17, so a fourth is possible!) 



An accident forced Joan to retire after 17 
years of teaching in the Alamance County 
School system. She now keeps busy doing 
free-lance writing. Children' 
her specialty. 



'62 



Arthur Cobb has been named to head 
the newly formed Bank Services Group of 
Southern National Bank of North 
Carolina. Cobb, a senior vice president 
and the city executive of Southern Na- 
tional Bank in Fayetteville, will be respon- 
sible for the operations and data processing 
departments of the bank. 

'65 

Randy Keziah, owner of Oak Ridge 
Hardwoods, Inc. was featured in a recent 
article in the Oak Ridger, an Oak Ridge, 
Tenn., newspaper. He went to Oak Ridge 
in 1970 to work with Longleaf Industries, a 
sawmill. After that business was sold, 
Keiiah started his own company. 



Richard Murray, 

former plant manager 
of Burlington In- 
dustries' Wake Forest, 
N.C. plant, has been 
promoted to division 
manufacturing 
manager for Knitted 
Fabrics. 



June R. Spears has been elected banking 
officer of Wachovia Bank and Trust Com- 
pany in Burlington. N.C. 



Mary Eliiaheth 
Coolidgc Ruth has 
joined the staff of the 
Connecticut United 
Church of Christ 
Confetence working 
in the department of 
missions and steward- 
ship and office of 





financial development. 



'67 



Fred Bright has been promoted to na- 
tional directof of sales for the women's 



division of Bass Shoe Corporation. He and 
his family have moved to Falmouth, 
Maine. 

'68 

Stephen W. King, is technical director 
for National Health Laboratories in 
Hollywood, Fla. He received his Ph.D. in 
bio-chemistry from UNC-Chapel Hill in 
1980. 

James F. Payne is employed by Philip 
Morris U.S.A., and is directot of employee 
relations, with personnel responsibilities for 
seven facilities employing 4,000 workers. He 
lives in Louisville, Kentucky, with his wife, 
the former Gloria Dawn Christopher of 
Burlington, N.C, and their seventeen year 
old son, Chris. 

'69 

Rob Cassell has formed his own com- 
pany, Cassell Investment Programs, which 
specializes in forming real estate partner- 
ships. He lives in Matthews, N.C. 
Robert Ward Moffett of Burlington, 
N.C, tecently completed the Uniform Cer- 
tified Public Accountant Examination. Suc' 
cesful examination candidates must com- 
plete experience requirements before being 
awarded the Certified Public Accountant 
Certificate by the State Board of CPA 
Examiners. 

Stephen Smith discussed his writings dur- 
ing a presentation in March at Atlantic 
Christian College in Wilson, N.C, as part 
of the Writers and Readers series sponsored 
by the Arts Council of Wilson and Atlan- 
tic Christian College. 
Jerry E. Webb has been appointed 
superintendent of schools for the Cov- 
ington, Va. Public Schools. Webb, who 
currently serves as assistant superintendent 
for instruction of Spotsylvania County 
Public Schools, will assume the position of 
superintendent on July 1. 
Carol Wilson Stearns is the owner of a 
Decorating Den Franchise in Fort Walton 
Beach, Fla. Decotacing Den is a 15-year-old 
national company whose owners decorate 
homes from a van containing samples of 
draperies, carpet, wallcovering, and 
furniture. 

'71 

Thomas L. Bass, Jr., division manager 
for Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Com- 
pany, has successfully qualified for member- 
ship in the President's Club, the company's 
top honor club. Membership is awarded to 
those representatives who have distinguish- 
ed themselves with life insurance sales of 
$2,000,000 or more during the preceding 
calendar year. 

John Marshall Carter, professor of 
medieval history at East Carolina Universi- 
ty, and Ron Martin, a pharmacist in Eden, 
N.C, have just recorded t^vo original 
songs. Carter's "The Ballad of Leaksville, 
Spray, and Draper" laments the passing of 
the three towns, and Marnn's "Olden 
Days" is a nostalgic look at the good times 
of the past in and around Leaksville. The 
45-RPM record will be available in local 
stores. Also, Carter has been invited to 
read a paper at the Xlth Annual Interna- 
tional Symposium on sports history at 
Glasgow, Scodand. Sponsored by the 
British Sports Histoty Society, the meeting 
will be attended by scholars from all over 
the Avorld. 

Susan Caviness, head of the history 
department at Eastern Randolph High 
School near Asheboro, N.C, has been 
chosen as teacher of the month for March 
in Randolph County Schools, 
Wayne Weston, director of parks and 
recreation for Orange County, N.C, has 
resigned to accept a similar position in 
Mecklenburg County I 



8 The Magazine of Elon May, 1985 




'72 

Hcnrv Pittman was elecied to sen-e as 
secretary of the Lambda-Lambda Chapter 
of Kappa Sigma House Corporation at the 
corporation's annual meeting in April. 

'73 

AI H. Covington, a Rockingham, N.C., 

optometrist, has been elected to the board 

of directors of the Rockingham branch of 

First Union National Bank. 

L.E. Covington, Jr. is employed by Trans 

World Airlines in Chicago, 111. 

Richard H, Holt has been promoted to 

business development manager for 

Washington, D.C, Maryland, and Virginia 

bv 11 I Commercial Finance Corp. 

Steve McCreedy is working for an Arlup 

franchise in North Carolina. He and his 

wife and r\vo children have moved into a 

HL'w home in Jamestown. 

Danny Suther is business manager for 

Lowry's Chevrolet in Charlotte, N.C. 

Steven Teague has 

been promoted to 
vice president of 
Salem Leasing Cor- 
poration, a full ser- 
A^^ ' vice truck lessor, in 

.<^^to^ Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Teague rejoined 
Salem two years ago 

as the Company's purchasing agent and 

will continue to be responsible for 

purchasing. 

'74 

Howard M. Davenport, III, is a super- 
visor in operations at United Parcel Service 
in Charlotte, N.C, 

Barbara Welch Gentry was presented a 
certificate of recognition at the 1985 
Women of Achievement Awards Luncheon 
sponsored by the YWCA of Durham, 
N.C, which honored women who have 
been selected by their organiiations and by 
community leaders in recognition of their 
outstanding professional achievement. She 
was nominated by the Fuqua School of 
Business, Duke University. 
Elizabeth Williford Hodges is a Visiting 
Lecturer teaching computer science at 
Ncnh Carolina State University in 
Raleigh. 

Larry Hodges is a Visiting Instructor in 
the Department of Computer Science and 
Ph-D. student in the Department of Elec- 
trical and Computer Engineering at North 
Carolina State University, in Raleigh. In 
March he gave a talk entitled "True Three- 
Dimensional Technology and Techniques 
for Representation of Computer-Generated 
Images" at the University of Hawaii. In 
April he was invited to present short 
courses in three-dimensional graphics ar 
SPIE East '85 in Arlington, Va. and at 
SIGGRAPH '85 in Sat) Francisco, Ca. in 
July. 

Sara Hartley Wallace is attending 
graduate school at East Carolina University 
m Greenville, N.C, and teaches the first 
grade at Rosewood Elementary in 
Goldsboro, N.C. 



'75 



Tom Hall and his wife recently bought a 
house in Charlotte Court House, Va. 

'76 

Don Johenning is a salesperson for Arc- 
tiL Circle Enterprises, Inc., in Anchorage, 

Alaska. 

Warren Miller has recently helped the 
First Baptist Church in Valdese, N.C, pur- 
chase BTN Satellite hookups and videotap- 



Denton: Where 
The Action Is 



James S. Dencon. a '73 Elon 
alumnus, is stili in the thick of 
politics, just as he was at Elon. 
Denton is now executive director of 
the National Forum Foundation in 
Washington, D.C. The National 
Forum Foundation is a non-partisan 
research and educational foundation 
whose purpose is to facilitate and 
develop consensus on policy issues 
relating to the integrity of the fami- 
ly, welfare reform, and national 
security. 

Denton, a native of Lakehurst, 
New Jersey, was Elon Student 
Government president in 1972-73. 
He is on the Executive Committee 
of the Eion Alumni Association and 
remains active in alumni affairs. 

Denton's experience as SGA Presi- 
dent at Elon prepared him for his 




work with the National Forum 
Foundation, Denton's father. 
Senator Jeremiah Denton, also 
works closely with the Foundation. 
Before becoming executive director 
of the National Forum Foundation, 
Denton was general manager of 
Cruise International in Norfolk, 
Virginia. 



ing cquipmei 
purposes.. 



Rick Bise teaches photography at Fulton 
High School in Knoxville, Tenn. 
Jan Henderson Finley teaches in the 
sixth grade Challenge Program at Hillcrest 
Middle School, Simpsonville, S.C, and 
represented the school as Teacher of the 
Year for 1984. 

Les Hall is vice president of Amark 
Corp., a Virginia Beach, Va., industrial 
contractor. He also serves as president of 
the Lambda-Lambda Chapter of Kappa 
Sigma House Corporation. He announces 
that plans are being made to sponsor a 
fundraiser for the House Corporation on 
Saturday, June 22, in Virginia Beach. All 
Kappa Sigmas are invited to attend. For 
more details, call him during the day at 
804/490-9068. 

Patricia Anne Morgan is employed as 
GEICO Insurance Company's senior in- 
surance counselor. She enjoys traveling and 
has been abroad to Ireland and Scan- 
dinavia and will tour Swiaerland this 



•78 



Rich Branson was a member of the four- 
some that won the pro-am golf tournament 
which preceded the Greater Greensboro 
(N.C.) Open in April. 
Belinda Spcnce Mayton is sales audit 
supervisor for W.S, Peebles & Co., of 
Lawrenceville, Va, Peebles is a department 
store chain with 40 stores in five states. 
Denise Tompkins Mehring is controller, 
vice-president of four oil jobberships and 
five small North Carolina corporations 
located in Alamance, Durham, and Person 
Counties. 

Cindy Rayncr, a member of the 
Greensboro, N.C, Jaycettes, was one of 
three who headed up the Greater 
Greensboro Open golf tournament's cham- 
pions banquet in April. She is employed in 
Greensboro by Wachovia Bank iSi Trust 
Co. 

Robert Raymond Rodriqucz of Burl- 
ington, N.C. recently completed the 
Uniform Certified Public Accountant Ex- 
amination. Successful examination can- 
didate; must complete experience re- 



quirements before being awarded the Cer- 
tified Public Accountant Certificate by the 
State Board of CPA Examiners. 



'79 



Jane Booth is employed in Durham, 
N.C, as a paralegal for Stubbs, Cole, 
Breedlove, Prcntis &. Poe, attorneys and 
counselors at law. 

Betsey Fowler Idol was promoted to ont 
of four head nurse positions at the 
American Red Cross in Winston-Salem, 
N.C. 

She and her husband, Mark, enjoyed a 
week's vacation to Hawaii in February this 
year. 



'80 



Perry Black is employed as an account 
executive for television station WPTF in 
Raleigh, N.C He and his wife, Kappy, 
reside in Durham. 

James H. Coble, section chief at AT&.T 
Technologies pricing and accounting 
department, has passed the management 
accounting examination. 
Scott Matthews is a logistical technical 
support specialist for Wcstinghouse Electric 
Corp- in Baltimore, Md. 
Judy Oakes Flake has completed the 
course of studies and was accorded the 
master of education degree in adult and 
higher education by the University of 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 
Tina Morgenson is working on her 
master's degree in elementary education at 
the University of North Carolina at 
Greensboro. 

Jeff Orcutt is employed by People's Ex- 
press and lives in Boulder, Colorado. 
Matthew and Tammy Winstead Payne 
have bought a new home in Laurinburg, 
N.C, where Matt works with Springs In- 
dustries in Laurel Hill. Their new address 
is Rt. 6, Box 117, Lauringburg, N.C. 
28352. 



'81 



Jeff Batts is employed as a sales represen- 
tative for The Bureau, Inc.. a Florida-based 
direct mail advertising company serving Ft. 
Lauderdale/Miami, West Palm Beach, and 
Stuart, 
Ron Evans, who is employed by Roche- 



Peo ple 



Biomedical Laboratories, recently received 
the company's Presidential Achievement 
Award. He lives in Tallahassee, Fla. 
Mitch Goldberg and his wife Debra 
have openi^d a real estate business, Colony 
Realty, at the base of Wintergrcen Ski 
Area, Wintergreen, Va. 
William F. Lee is a sales representative 
for Mead Corporation in the papcrboard 
division in Lynchburg, Va. 
Scott Ragan competed in the Southern 
Open Weightlifting Tournamcnr in the 198 
lb. weight class, winning first place award 
and best lifter award. He set three new pcr- 
■onal records of 275 pounds in the snatch 
.ind 352 pounds in the clean and jerk. 
Ragan, who is currently health and fitness 
director at the Lexington, N.C, YMCA, 
recently won first place in his weight class 
at the Dixie Open on November 24 in 
Atlanta. Prior to his Dixie Open win, he 
won first place and best lifter award in the 
Wmston-Salem and North Carolina State 
Championship meets in September. 
Beth Snyder is a reservations agent for 
Piedmont Airlines in Winston-Salem. N.C. 

'82 

Joy Adams is the account coordinator for 
Aramis Inc., a New York maker of men's 
fragrances. Her territory includes Virginia, 
North Carolina, South Carolina. Georgia, 
and Tennessee, where she services all of 
the Belk accounts. She will make her 
home in Charlotte, N.C. 
Joe Garbarino is city manager for Spring 
City. Tenn., a small residential city on the 
Watts Bar Lake in Rhea County. 
Rodney Holland has been promoted to 
sales manager of Midstream Fuel Service, 
Inc. which is the parent company of 
Petroleum Energy Products Corp. He 
resides in Mobile, Ala. 
Cindi Osborne lives in Winston-Salem, 
N.C. and is employed as a field represen- 
tative for ITT Commercial Finance. Her 
territory includes much of Piedmont North 
Carolina. 

Ed Reams has been transferred by 
Carolina Power iSt Light Co. fi-om Jackson- 
ville. N.C. to Asheboro. He will assume 
responsibility for all the accounting 
functions. 

Mary Beth Hughes Roach is front- 
desk/marketing manager for Holiday Inn of 
Sumter, S.C. 

Kevin Robinson is a branch manager for 
Wachovia Bank &. Trust Co. in 
Thomasvillc, N.C. 

Sharyn Olsen Soderlund writes that she 
has moved into a new home on the beach 
in San Clemente, Ca. and is keeping busy 
with her 11 -month old son, Shane, She 
plans to open a small beach clothing bouti- 
que soon and do some part-time modeling. 
Tracy Trimmer has relocated to Rich- 
mond, Va.. where she is employed as 
district sales manager for Roche Biomedical 
Laboratories. She recently received the 
company's Presidential Achievement Award 
for outstanding sales performance. 
Jayne Wcigand has recendy been pro- 
moted to programmer/analyst at Systems 
Development Corporation in Virginia 
Beach. Va. 



'83 

Ken Comer is a credit analyst with Tac 
Textron, a subsidiary of Textron. Inc.. in 
Atlanta. Ga. 

Michael W. Coins is employed as a 
senior assistant mcrchandisi: manager for 
Roses Stores. Inc., in Lexington, N.C. 
Lora Arrington Hill lives in Irving, 
Texas, and enjoys following Elon's Fighting 
Christians and her newly adopted team, 
the Dallas Cowboys. 



The Magazine of Elon May, 1985 9 



People 



Keith Nelson has ticeii promoted lo ship- 
pjng coordinnior with the American 
Historical Foundation in Richmond. Va. 
Janinc Mcding Osborne is the district 
representative for North Carolina Con- 
gres'iman Howard Coble, who represents 
Davidson, Guilford, and Alamance Coun- 
ties. She and her husband, Ron "77, live 
in Burlington, N.C. 

Billv Miller is teaching mathematics and 
coaching football and basketball at the 
Miller School of Albermarle in Charlot- 
tesville, Va. 

Carmen Pascarclla, III is an assistant 
golf professional at Goose Creek Golf 
Course in Lec-sburg. Va. 
Sharon Bonita Pinnix is employed by 
First Union Corporation in the commercial 
loans department in Charlotte, N.C. 
Michael Romesburg is district manager 
lor Omni Video, Inc. in Lansdale, 
Pennsylvania. 

Dee Dec Saunders White is working as 
a travel agent at Fan Travel Service, Ltd.. 
in Richmond, Va. 

Jack Stone is an investment accountant 
with Blue Cross and Blue Shield of North 
Carolina in Durham. 
Milze Taylor Thomas is a teacher with 
the Cumberland County Schools in Fayer- 
tevillc. N.C- 



Earl Vickcrs, HI. has accepted a position 
with Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. as an 
overseas representative in the Frankfurt, 
West Germany area. He and his wife, 
Amy, will be living in Aschaffenburg, West 
Germany and arc expecting a child in late 
July, 



'84 



Robin Agncw is an energy consultant 
and sales representative for Central 
Carolina Solar Age in the Burlington, 
N.C, area. 

Becky DoUiver is an accountant for the 
McGraw, Pridgcon fit Company accounting 
firm in Baltimore, Md, 

Sharon Kay Foster has been accepted to 
the 1985-86 first year class at the School ot 
Medicine at East Carolina University in 
Greenville, N.C. She is presently doing 
medical research in the Department of 
Biochemistry at the School of Medicine at 
East Carolina University. 
Kelly O'Ferrell Garbarino is an account 
supervisor for Suburban Mfg. in Spring Ci- 
ty, Tenn. 

Lori Wood Hall is a medical secretary in 
the OB/GYN department at the University 
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 



NOMINATIONS SOUGHT FOR 1986 ALUMNI AWARDS 



You are invited to submit nomii 
Alumni Association awards: 



i for one of ttiese four E!on College 



Prcscnied to .i 
fifteen vcsm ai 



Young Ahimnus Of The Year 

swim of two alurnni who hoxt been graduated far 
n have distinguished themselves in their profcs; 



t to exceed 
nimities. 



n 1971 Of bter arc eligible in !93d,} 




Dimnzuisk(;d Aiummis Award 




of two alumni nho haVL- distinguished the 
-by brought honnt to their AIm.i Msier. 


mselvfy in their profcssior 


Citizen's Service Award 




of two individuals (normally not alumni) 
f the college through the giving of their ii 


vho have been insrnimen 
ne and energy. 



Eton College Service Aivard 
Pre:K-nri'd to one organiiaiion that has hten instrumental m the advancement of the college 
through the givine of nmc and cticrE%' 

Members of the Elon College Alumni Association who have gained pro- 
minence in business, education, the ministry, science, social service, the 
arts, law or politics arc typically nominated for these awards. However, 
quaiified nominees from other fields arc alsoeligible for consideration. 
All alumni, regardless of standing as 'graduate' or 'nongraduate', are 
evaluated equally when being considered for an Eton College Alumni 
Award by the Alumni Awards Subcommittee. However, those alumni whc 
are nominated should have completed a substantial portion of their 
undergraduate scudie.s at Elon College to receive serious consideration for 
an award- 



Name of Nominee ^ „ 

Type of Award; 

DYoung Alumnus of the Year 
□Distinguished Alumnus Award 
□Citizen's Service Award 
□Elon College Service Award 

Nominated by: 

Name _„ „ „ 



Elon Class Year 



Address 

City 

Telephone 



Zip^ 



Nominations muse be received in the Office of Alumni and Parent Programs 
by January 17, 1986 

Mail to; Alumni Awards Subcommittee 

c/o Office of Alumni &i- Parent Programs 

Campus Box 2107 

Elon College. NC Z7244 



Cheryl Lynn Jordan of Burlington, N.C. 
recently completed the Uniform Certified 
Public Accountant Examination. 
Robert D. Tcnhet has been assigned to 
Headquarters Company 1/325, Ft. Bragg. 
N.C, as a medical platoon leader. 
Mindy Moon is the secondary matket 
delivery supervisor for Federated Financial 
Corporation. She also models for an agen- 
cy in Atlanta, Ga. 

2nd Lt, Melvin Wilkins is presently sta- 
tioned at Garlstedt, West Germany, in 
Quartermaster Corps with the 2nd Ar- 
mored Division of the U.S. Army. 
Lee Thomas is working for National 
Union Electric as a sales representative in 
Fayettcville. N.C, 

IN 
MEMORIAM 

1916 

Ruth Bethea Johnson, P.O. Box 218, 
Fuquay-Varina, N.C. 27526, died on 
January 25. 

Blanche Teague Riddle, 3814 Vasconia 
Street, Tampa, Fla. 3360*5, died on October 
23, 1981. 
1918 

E.B. Page, Sr., 2207 Wheeler Road, 
Raleigh, N.C. died on January 2. 
1925 

Odell Hall King, 119 Hillside Drive, 
Burlington. N.C, 27215. died on March II, 
He was a native of Alamance County, a 
former tobacco warehouseman, a member 
of the Alamance Farmers Bureau, the 
Chamber of Commerce and the N.C. 
Wildlife Association. 
1935 

Robert M. Man, 18 Lake Gilbert Circle, 
Dade City, Fla. 33525, died on March 20. 
He was an assistant priest of St. Elizabeth 
Episcopal Church in Zephyrhills and 
former rector of the Church of the Ascen- 
sion in Clearwater. He was an army 
veteran of World War II where he had 
served as a captain in the Chaplain Corps 
and was ordained in the Episcopal Church 
in 1139. 
1939 

Spurgeon E. Adcock, 1227 Norman 
Drive. Box 1227 #2-B, Eden, N.C, died on 
October 29, 1980. 

Beatrice Mashburn Kinlaw, P.O. Box 
12, Robbins, N-C, died on March 6. 
1942 

Earl E. Bell. Rt. 1. Box 505, Hamilton, 
Va., died on October 6, 1984. Mr. Bell was 
a Leesburg (Va.) auto dealer who 
represented Loudoun and Prince William 
counties in the Virginia House of Delegates 
for six years. 
1944 

Haiel Walker Fox, 4606 Roland Ave., 
Baltimore. Md., died on March 16. Mrs. 
Fox was for many years secretary and office 
manager of the College business office. She 
also served as registrar from 1954-58. 
Speaking at the memorial service. Dr. Earl 
Danieley said, "As worker, neighbor, 
friend, sister, wife, and mother, she was a 
loving, caring, gracious lady..." 
1946 

James C. Smith, 943 North Broad Street, 
Apartment 20, Elizabeth, N.J., died on 
February 2. 
1947 

Hilda Roberts Marley, Belle Meade 
Estates, Route !, North Wilkesboro. N,C., 
died on February 7. She was retired from 
Lowe's Companies and was a member of 
Attonement Lutheran Church. 
1950 

John E. Cashion, Jr., P.O. Box 243, 429 
Forest Dr., Graham, N.C. 27253, died on 
January 28, 1983. He was a salesman and 



secretary of Joint and Clutch Ai 
Service in Charlotte, N.C; a member of 
the First Baptist Church in Graham; and 
a member of the Moose Lodge. 
Eston C King, Jr., Neese Ct., Burl- 
ington, N.C. 27215, died on August 31, 
1984. 

Alton M. Wingfield, 308 Fisher Street, 
Burlington, N.C 27215, died on August 
21, I98I. 
1952 

David Lee Nucktes, Murrells Inlet, S.C, 
died on April 10. A native of Burlington. 
N.C, he was a former manager of Guyes 
Dress Shop in Burlington and more recent- 
ly an electrician. He attended the Universi- 
ty of North Carolina at Chapel Hill before 
active naval duty in World War 11. 
1956 

Carl A. Lair, 10! Rainbow Forest Dr., 
Lynchburg, Va., died on December 25. 
1'583. He taught Spanish in Florida and at 
Heritage High School in Lynchburg, Va., 
and was a member of the Masons. 
1957 

Alfred F. Prior, II 112 Greenlawn 
Avenue, Culver City. Ca., died on 
February 9, He was a music editor for 
various features and TV series and he 
worked with "Little House on the Prairie," 
He was a member of the Culver City Elks, 
a council member and committee chairman 
at Grace Lutheran Church. 
Charles A. Jarman, 274 Stanafotd Road. 
Winston-Salem. N.C, died on February 3. 
He was a supervisor of computer graphics 
at AT&.T Technologies, a member of 
Centenary United Methodist Church and 
its board, a member of the board at 
Westwood Tennis Club, and an active ten- 
nis player in the Winston-Salem area. 
1964 

Thomas S. 'Tommy' Russ, P.O. Box 
684, Shallote, N.C. 28459, died on January 
29. Russ was an environmentalist for the 
Brunswick County Health Department, a 
member of the Masons and the Shallotte 
Lodge. He was professor of biology at Elon 
from 1968-1970. 
1963 

Brenda P. Waugh. 909 Bellevue St.. 
Burlington, N.C. 27215, died on January 4. 
1967 

Mamie Ann Gordon, 609 W. Front St., 
Burlington, N.C. 27215. died on February 
26. She was a music teacher, a member of 
the American Business Women's Associa- 
tion, the Alamance County Piano 
Teacher's Association and the Tar Heel 
Gem and Mineral Society. 
1968 

Alcda Lea Pope. Nashville. Tenn.. died 
on February 4. 
1971 

Philip Vance Gates, died April 18 in 
Chicago. He was a senior buyer for Wickes 
Lumber Company. His family has re- 
quested memorials to Elon College for the 
Philip Vance Gates Memorial Fund, which 
will be an endowment to his memory in 
perpetuity. 
1975 

Barry James Dollar, 1005 Surry Dr., 
Greensboro, N.C, died on February 15. 
He was a native of England and a consul- 
tant for Charles Brooks Associates. 

BIRTHS 

1970 

Mr. and Mrs. William N. Dickinson, 
Jr., 813 Gilbert Circle. Virginia Beach, Va, 
23454, announce the birth of a son, 
Christopher Eric, on March 28. Mrs. 
Dickinson is the former Karen Jensen '71. 
Mr. and Mrs, Robert Johnson. 4339 
Andes Drive, Fairfax, Va. 22030, announce 
the birth of a son, Robert Quinn, on 
August 28. 



10 The Magazine of Elon May, 1985 



1973 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Perry Crouch, 534 E. 

Broadway, Bel Air, Md. 21014, announce 
the birch of a son, John Andrew, born on 
l.nuarv 21, 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Holt. 126 
Sncad Sc, Ashland, Va, 23005. announce 
the birth of a son, Timothy Spencer, on 
February 28. 

Mr. and Mrs. Warren Mountcastle, Re. 
1. Boy 139, New Kent. Va. 23124. an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Michael War- 
ren, on March 17. 

1974 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark C. Smith, c/o 

Graham's Studio, 6615 Clinton Hwy., 
Knoxville. TN 37912, announce the birth 
of a daughter, Lauren Eliiabeth, on 
December 2. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Strickler, 3420 
Merkner Drive, Glen Allen, Va. 23060, an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Joshua Clarke, 
on December 14. 
1975 

Dr. and Mrs. Rav Kenzik, 55 N. Kings 
Road. Suite D, Ormond Beach. Fla. 32074. 
announce the birth of a son, Eric Ray- 
mond, on February 26. Mrs. Kenzik is the 
former Mary Louise Kilroy '75. 

Mr. and Mrs. James K. Simmons, 2511 
Parrish St., Burlington, N.C. 27215, an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter, Meghan 
Parte, on April 10. 

Capt. and Mrs. Richard E.H. Teller, 
'^723 Bragg Lane, Manassas, Va. 22110, an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter, Victoria 
Faith Harward. on February 5. Mrs, Teller 
IS the former Chorvl Butler 78. 



Mr. and Mrs. James Dale Woolard, Rt. 

3, 12716 Little Creek Drive, Raleigh. N.C. 
27603, announce the birth of a son, 
Samuel James, on February 26. Mrs. 
Woolard is the former Gail Eliiabeth Amos 
'75. 

1976 

Mr. and Mrs. Ricky Brooks. Re. 5, Bov 

S-19, Longlcaf Dr., Laurinburg. N.C. 
28352, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Brandi Leigh, on March 31. Mrs. Brooks is 
the former June Clark '77- 

Mr. and Mrs. Terry Carroll, 10216 
Camelback Circle. Pineville, N.C. 28134, 
announce the birth of a son, Scott Walter, 
on March 3. Mrs. Carroll is the former 
Carol Hartman '76. 
1977 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman B. Downey, 
1111 Normandy Drive, Richmond, Va. 
23229, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Meriweather Page, on August 17, 1984- 
Mrs. Downey is the former Beth Saunders 
■79, 

Mr. and Mrs. David Finley, 35! Spring 
Forest Dr.. Simpsonville, S.C. 29681, an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Joseph 
Brockman, on January 23. Mrs. Finley is 
the former Jan Henderson '77. 
Mr. and Mrs. Gary P. Gupton, P.O. 
BoK 963, South Boston. Va. 24592, an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter. Rebecca 
Bryan, on March 7- Mrs. Gupton is the 
former Bryan Holt '79. 
Mr. and Mrs- Jeffrey D. Mackenzie, 
Route 1, Box -Xl-B, Elon College, N.C. 
27244. announce the birth of a daughter, 
Jcnnabeth Leigh, on December IV 



Mr. and Mrs. David N. O'Keeffe, 6309 
Blakely Square. Virginia Beach. Va. 23451. 
announce the birrh of a daughter, Rachel 
DeLoach, on February 27- Mrs. O'Keeffe is 
the former Suianne DcLoach '77. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gray Stiks, 138 
Ashcake Rd., Ashland. Va. 23005, an- 
nounce the birth of a son. Edward Gray, 
on March 10. Mrs. Stiks is the former 
Robbin Duffer '77. 
1978 

Mr, and Mrs. Jeffrey L. Frazier, 1856 
Dunraven Dr., Knoxville, Tenn. 37922, an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Reid Alexander, 
on February 12. 

Mr- and Mrs. Melvin Mayton, Rt. 2. 
Box 3, Lawrenceville, Va. 23868, announce 
the birth of a son, Eric Kyler, on March 
14, 1984. The Maytons have also adopted 
their foster daughter, Sabrina Faye, who 
was born on September 1 1, 1979 and who 
has been living with them since May, 1983. 
Mrs. Mayton is the former Belinda Spencc 
'78. 
1979 

Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Smith, Rt. 4, Box 
22, Mebane, N.C. 27302, announce the 
birth of a son, Johnathan Robert, on 
January 13. Mrs. Smith is the former 
Debbie Apple '79. 

Mr. and Mrs. William C. Zint, HI, 166 
Rockford Road. Kernersville. N.C. 27284, 
announce the birth of a son, William Carl, 
IV, on February 20. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bryan D. Burney, 3396 
Spring Shadows Dr., Memphis, Tenn, 
38118, announce the birth of a son, Bryan 
Douglas. II, on December 19. 
Mr. and Mrs David L. Clark, 1284 
Warner Hall Dr.. Virginia Beach, Va. 
23434, announce the birth of a son, Adam 



Butler, on December 30, 1984. Mrs. Clark 
is the former Kathy Butler '79. 
Mr. and Mrs. William V. "Chip" 
Hamrick, 1727 Addie Avenue, Orlando. 
Fla. 32818, announce the birth of a son. 
Ryan Neil, on December 15. Mrs. Hamrick 
is the former Lisa Garriques '80, 

Mr. and Mrs. Scott A. Matthews, 5I'J2 
Brookway, Columbia. Md. 21044, an- 
nounce the birch of a daughter. Tiffany 
Avis, on January 19. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Galloway Ruffin, 
Jr., 2122 Elgin Rd., Winston-Salem. N.C- . 
27103, announce the birth of a son. Robert 
Galloway, 111, on February 17. Mrs. Ruffin 
is the former Kathy Gilliam '81. 

1981 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Stewart, 960 

Kenleigh Circle, Winston-Salem, N.C. 
27106, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Mary London, on February 6. Mrs, 
Stewatt is the former Lynn Moore '81. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Thompson, 
Jr., 7413 Towchester Dr., Chesterfield. V.i 
23822. announce the birth of a daughter, 
Meridith Elizabeth, on March 5. Mrs, 
Thompson is the former Eliiabeth Kimsey 
■80. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Willis, 812 
Ely Rd,, Hixson, Tenn. 37343, announce 
the birth of a son, Dylan Andrew on 
February 14. Mrs. Willis is the former 
Donna Thompson '78. 
1983 

Mr. and Mrs. Rusty Miller, 312 Dare 
St,. Burlington, N,C. 27215, announce th. 
birth of a daughter, Cassie Elizabeth on 
April S. 



Now Available Individually! 

THE ELON COLLECTION 




A limited edition set of tliree 
full color 12" X 16" prints 
by artists Vic Cillispie, Larry 
lohnson and John Wade 

ORDER TODAY 



The Elon College Collection 

ORDER FORM 

NAME 

ADDRESS 

CITY, STATE & ZIP 

Please enter my order for The Elon College Collc-ction. 1 unders- 
tand that the Elon Prints are limited to only 1000 signed-and- 
numbered reproductions. 50 Artist Proofs and 50 Remarqued 
Artist Proofs printed on Art Print Limited Edition Cover, 90 
lb. If the supply of Elon College fine art reproductions has been 
depleted when my order is received, my check will be promptly 
returned. 1 also understand that if 1 am not totally satisfied with 
my purchase, 1 may return my copy (or copies) within 30 days 
and receive a full refund. 



Description 

Signed Si numbered 

reproductions (Set of 3) (^ 
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Artist Proofs (Set of 3) @ 



Total 



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Proofs (Set of 3) @ > 195,00 

Signed &. numbered J35 qq 

reproduction (1 print) @ 

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THE CAMPUS SHOP 



Dox21'-"'l ElonCulltn 



The Magazine of Elon May, 1985 11 











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Vol.47,No.3 



Aug. 1985 



Second Powell 
Professorship If 
Endowed 



A new endowed professorship has 
been established at Elon College, and 
Dr. John Sullivan has been named to 
the position. 

The Maude Sharpe Povveti Professor- 
ship was endowed by gifts from Dr. 
Thomas E. Powell, III, John S. Powell, 
J.D., and Dr. James B. Powell in 
memory of their mother, the late 
Maude Sharpe Powell, a 1921 graduate 
of the college. It is the second Powell 
professorship at Elon. The Thomas E. 
Powell, Jr. Professorship, currently held 
by Dr. J. Earl Danieley. was established 
in 1978 by gifts from Dr. Powell, Jr. 
and members of his family. 

In establishing the new professorship, 
the brothers are also honoring their 
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. Hin- 
ton Rouncree. Mrs. Rountree. the 
former Clara ("Joni") Sharpe, is the 
lister of Maude Sharpe Powell. Mr. 
Rountree has been an influential 
member of the college's Board of 
Trustees since 1955 and served for 
manv years as chairman of the Finan- 




Dr. John Sullivan 

cial Affairs Committee. Both were 
graduated from Elon, he in 1933 and 
she in I93I. 

"We are once again indebted to the 
Powell family for their generosity, vi- 
sion and commitment," said Dr. Fred 
Young, president of Elon, in announc- 
ing the professorship. "In continuing 
the tradition of leadership, service and 
philanthropy begun by their father and 
mother, they ensure vitality and quail' 
ty for this institution." 

A native of Bellemont in Alamance 
County, Sophia Maude Sharpe was a 
noted chemistry scholar and athlete 
while a student at Elon. After her 
marriage to Dr. Powell, Jr.. she was a 
resident of the Town of Elon College 
for more than 20 years before her un- 
timely death in September, 1944. A 
leader in religious, civic and social ac- 
tivities, she particularly enjoyed her 




This, picture of (he laic Maitde Shiirpc Poweil wuh her sons, (ir) Dr .lames B Po>xrH. 
lohn S Fowdl. an d Dr. Thoma> E Pouell lU, uas taken on the Elon campus in the IO-iO\ 



membership in the Women's Mis- 
sionary Society of the Elon College 
Community Church and served as that 
group's president for a number of 
years. 

Dr. John Sullivan, professor of 
philosophy at Elon since 1970, has 
been selected by the college as the first 
to hold the Maude Sharpe Powell 
chair. 

"Dr. Sullivan's credentials are impec- 
cable," said Dr. Young in announcing 
the appointment. "As a scholar, 
thinker, and leader, he is superb. 
However, the primary factor in his 
selection was his effectiveness as a 
teacher. Willingly assuming the role of 
mentor, counselor and friend to his 
students, he exemplifies the ideal for a 
liberal arts institution." 

Dr. Sullivan is a graduate of Catholic 
University, from which he earned both 
the B.A- and M.A. degrees. He also 
holds a J.C.D. degree from Lateran 
University in Rome, Italy, and a Ph.D. 
from the University of North Carolina 
at Chapel Hill. In 1976-77 he was Lilly 
Scholar in the Humanities at Duke 
University. In 1980 he was awarded the 
Daniels-Danieley Award for Excellence 
in Teaching at Elon. 

A noted speaker and lecturer, Dr. 
Sullivan has given over 60 talks, 
workshops and other public presenta- 
tions throughout North Carolina and 
in other states. He has also acted as 
consultant for the National Endow- 
ment for the Humanities (NEH). the 
N.C. Humanities Committee, the N.C. 
Nurses Association, the UNC-C 
Department of Education and the 
Traditional Acupuncture Institute of 
Columbia, Maryland, 

He is the editor of The Storied World: 
A Medieval Reader, which was written 
as a part of the NEH Measure of Man 
project. He is also the author of two 
essays in Schoob and Meanings; Essays 
on the Mora/ Nacure of Schooling, edited 
by David Putpcl and H. Svi Shapiro 
and published in 1984 by University 
Press of America. 



Study Abroad 
Expands to Full 
Semester 

By Meredith Lee *86 

Beginning this fall, Elon College 
students will have the opportunity to 
live and study abroad for an entire 
semester. Through the Study Abroad 
Program, the fall semester 1985, begin- 
ning August 19 and ending December 
16, will be spent in England. 

"This is the 18th year of Elon's 
Winter Term Abroad Program." said Dr. 
Bill Rich, Coordinator of the Study 
Abroad Program. "We see the fall 
semester as expanding the opportunity 
for students to study abroad." 

Elon is working in conjunction with 
the Guilford College Study Abroad 
Program to provide an educational ex- 
perience for 19 Elon students and 38 
Guilford students. The program is 
designed to tap the artistic, historical. 
political, cultural as well as educational 
resources in London. It is offered for 
the regular cost of tuition, room and 
board, plus airfare. 

Upon arriving in London, the 
students will begin their cultural ex- 
perience with a five-day orientation to 
the city. Classes will begin the follow- 
ing Monday. August 26, at the London 
headquarters of the Friend's Society in 
the center of the city. 

Students may enroll for 12 to 16 
credit hours. Courses will be offered in 
fine arts, political science, English, 
philosophy, and history — all centered 
around British culture. 

The courses will be taught by faculty 
members of the Courtald Institute. 
London Polytechnic, University of Lon- 
don, Guilford College, Eastman's 
Polytechnic. Wellcome Institute and 
Elon College. 

Under the leadership of Elon pro- 
fessor Will Migniuolo and Guilford 
professor Martha Cooley, the students 
will reside in the Hotel Edward and 



the Edward Apartments, near Hyde 
Park. Classes will be held four days a 
week providing three-day weekends. A 
two-week fall break is scheduled for 
October 11-27 to allow time for travel 
to the continent. 

Rich said that his office has already 
begun to recruit students for the fall of 
'86. Students are accepted into the pro- 
gram if they have a sound grade point 
average and recommendation from a= 
faculty member. 

Waller Receives 
Faculty Award 

"Teaching is the art of assisting 
diicovery'—Mark van Dorcn 

An inquiring mind, a thirst for 
truth, a respect for others— these are 
the methods Dr, Bruce Waller, assistant 
professor of philosophy, carries into the 
classroom and the methods that earned 
for him the 1984-85 Daniels-Danieley 
Award for Excellence in leaching. 
Elon's most coveted award for faculty. 

"His aim is always to share the 
knowledge and to encourage true learn 
ing," wrote one of Waller's students in 
nominating him for the award. 

A colleague wrote, "Ever seeking to 
involve students in spirited discussion, 
he . . . displays the courage to follow 
arguments wherever they may lead." 

Waller agrees that discussion suits his 
purposes best. "I am not so much con- 
cerned that the students who take my 
classes leave with a formed philosophy." 
he says. "1 would prefei that they leave 
feeling less certain of what they 
believe. 

"1 hope the class will make them 
think more carefully and critically 
about their beliefs, will make them 
question whether their beliefs form a 
coherent and consistent set." 

The classroom, in Waller's view, is "a 
good time to practice thinking." Hence, 
he uses discussion freely. 

"I also find it worthwhile to listen to 
what the students have to say," he 
adds. "Very often they take angles on 
things that I hadn't seen before. They 
bring a different perspective." 

Waller is a graduate of Louisiana 
Technical University. He received his 
master's and Ph.D. degrees in 
philosophy from the University of 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He has 
taught at Elon since 1978 and current- 
ly serves as chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Philosophy. 

Waller retains an avid interest in 
research and writing. He has had 
several articles published in scholarly 
journals and is currently working on 
another, which, he says, is basically a 
defense of the logical-positivist ap- 
proach to ethics. 

Waller is the thirteenth recipient of 
the Daniels-Danieley Award, which was 
established by Dr. J. Earl Danieley and 
his wife, Verona Daniels Danieley, in 
honor of their parents. 



Page 1 



Inside: 

Departments: 

College Calendar 

Sports 

People 

Features: 



Dr. John D. Messick '22 

S\xiy Vtfurs in tfn; life of a imlliaju cducaior, 
dt:%cribcd (>v Mt»e.( Cmrchfield '41 



Journey into Russia 

Satan days <ind 20,000 miles on Dr Davkl 
Croue's iii(d>-im(T as eTpcritinctd by Oiceg 
P<3ppdT\dick '85 



Cover: 

The PRIDE I! campaign officiaily 
ended on May 31. 1985 well ahead of 
its announced goal. Once again, rhe 
Hlon aiumni, parents and friends have 
demonstrated their generosity. For 
more details — and for a list of the 
world's finest people— see the Honor 
Roll of Donoi^. which is included with 
this issue. 




Editor; Man Perk.ns 

Art Director Gavk- Fk'.hcl 'TS 

Conrributors: 

Tin, McD>:^'vcH 'To 

Diiectur ol Conimunitv Relatii)ii5 
Susie Butlard Sanford 

DiKtcor uf Atumni & Partrn 

Sicphen Ballard 

Spom Information Dircttor 
Dr. Ji:iiy Tollev 

Direcior of CoriJoraw and Annua! 

Resource 
A.'^siscants 

Shjrk-v Crawlotd 
Meredith La- '■ID 

Elon College Alumni Associa- 
tion 1984-86 
Executive Committee 

Officers 

Prwideni, Zac T, ft^alkcr, Hi '60; hrsr Vicc- 
Pfcsidem, Notl L, Alkn '60; 
Sca.nd Vicc-Pr^^idcnr, Ronald P. Butltr "/S. 
Immt-diaie Past President, Sally A, O'Neiil 
70: Execuiivtf Secretary, J. King Wtiue 'SO 

Alumni Chapter leaders 

Al3m3nce Councy, N C, Thoma-: L. Bas,*., 
Ir- '71, Grea-.tr Arlanta. Ga., B. Allen Bsjsh, 
Jt. '68; Gfdatcr Charlotte, N.C-, Scanley E, 
Bullcr '76; Forsyth County, N.C.. Jack P. 
Lo--iccro '8J; Guilford County, N,C., 
A^liburn L. Kirby ■57; Greartr Richmond, 
Va-, Linda M. Shields '67; Sanford/L« 
CountY. N.C , Donald E. Doilar 70; Suffolk, 
Va.. Betty lean Crii;gcr 76; Triangit Axea. 
N.C, Timothy M, Moort- 76; Virginia 
Beach, Va., Henry F. Pittman 72; Greater 
Washington, D.C.. Robert H. Pafe 75. 

Members-at-Largc 

Br>'an[ M. CoIkw '30, Irene H. Coviiifnon 
■41. Sigmund S. Dnvidvon '62, Jamci S, Den- 
ton 73. Lester E. Fesniire 74, Daniel B, Hat- 
rdi, Jr. '48. Victor H. Hoffman '(il, I 
Donald Johnion '65, Michael A, Lcggett 77, 
Hdtn J. Lindsev '52, Philip R. Mann '54, 
John Z. Mv-Btaycr '.>S, Nina M. M.:Cunncll 
'70. Calvin A. Michadj '54, John P. Pai^lev, 
h. 70, Nan.y R. Penicl: 'SO. Lynn M. 
Stewart 'HI, C, Grav^on Whitt 79, Ann W. 
Wilkins -jJ, \V. Wot-xlrow Wilson '36, 
Witti^m C. Zii.t. m 79, 
Tht Magaiinc of Elon (USP? 174-580) is 
i'uhli'hed quarterly wirh an cKtta isiuc durinj! 
ihu foufiii quarrel. Second chm posragc paid m 
Elon C'jlleKc N.C. 27244. Po»tmaater: Send 
addfv>'i chariE-a to Elon Collene Office of 
Devclcpmcnr, Campus Box 2116, Elpn College, 
N'.C. Z7a44'20in, 



College Calendar 



THE ARTS 



September 

16-18 Central American Teach-in 
Mooney Theater, 3 p.m. 
The office of the Chaplain will begin 
a three-day teach-in that will attempt 
to present a balanced look at Central 
America's history and current strug- 
gles. An eight-member faculty cominii- 
tee will work with special guests to 
help increase public knowledge of 
Central America. 

17 Experiment With 
Shakespeare 

W'hiclev Auditorium, 2 p.m. 
and 7 p-m. 

Dr, Roberr Blake will present a video 
module of Shakespeare's The Taming o/ 
(he SW«'. Blake's edited version of 
Franco Zeffirclli's production starring 
Eliiabeth Taylor and Richard Burton 
will give a synopsis of scenes edited 
out. The 50 minute video module 
enables the complete plot of the play 
to he shown in one class period. 

2> N.C. Shakespeare Festival 

Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 
In Its eight years, the N'otth Carolina 
Shakespeare Festival has earned the 
reputation of being one of the state's 
premier theatre companies. The N.C. 
Shakespeare Festival's OUTREACH 
Program will present William 
Shakespeate's rollicking comedy. The 
Taming o/ the Shrew. 




^0 Orchestra Concert 

Whitley Auditorium, 7 p.m. 
In Celebration of the 300th birthdays 
of Bach and Handel, the Department 
of Fine Arts will present an orchestra 
concert featuring selections of their 
music. Bach's "Conccrro for Two 
Pianos" will be performed by facult\ 
members. Dr. Arlene Goter and Pn > 
fessor. Robert King. 

October 

I Fail Worship Service 

Whitley Auditorium, 7 p.m. 

Patricia Lust, soprano, and 
Rodney Reynerson, piano 
Guest Recital 

Whitley Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. 
Dr. Lust of Longwood College and Pt 
Reynerson of Appalachian State 
University will present a program ol 

8 Frank Skinner, Liberal Art^ 

Forum 
Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

10 Louis Budd, "Reconstruction 

of HKc/t/t'bcm' Finn" 
Mooney Theatre, 7:30 p.m. 
Dr. Louis J. Budd, professor of Engli-h 
at Duke University and a noted Marl 
Twain scholar, will address the Elon 
chapter of Sigma Tau Delta, rhe lu 
tional English honor society. 



II Barbara Jacobson, flute 
Faculty Recital 
Whitley Auditorium, 

20 Arlene Goter, piano 
Faculty Recital 

Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

23 Betsy Cox, novelist 

Whitley Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. 

The Liberal Arts Fonim presents Betsy 
Cox, aurhor of the award-winning 
short story "The Land of Goshen" 
and the novel fiamiliar Ground 




2-f Jim Houlick, saxophonist 
Whitley Auditorium, 7 p.m. 
Internationally known concert sax- 
ophonist Jim Houlick will present a 
program that includes music wticten 
especially for him as well as familiar 
saxophone literature. Houlick will pre- 
sent the same program he has planned 
for the Dock Street Theater in 
Charleston. S.C 

24-25 Readers Theater 
Performance 

Directed by Ralph Kerns 
Mooney Theater, 8 p.m. 
Since the 60's, readers theater has 
become an in-depth means of presen- 
ting dtama. Because of fewer distrac- 
tions, the actors and audience have a 
better rapport and thus a greater 
understanding of the play. 

30 Eve Cornelious and Chip 

Crawford, jazz duo 
Whitley Auditorium, 8 p.m. 
This artistic, versatile duo, voice and 
piano, has dazzled audiences 
throughout the Southeast and has 
gained a respected musical reputation. 
The duo will ptesent jaii songs spann- 
ing the period from the 30's to 80's. 



SPECIAL 
EVENTS 



HOMECOMING 
October 4-6 

PARENTS 
WEEKEND 
November 1-3 

SPORTS HALL 
OF FAME 
November 16 




ATHLETICS 


1985 football 




September 




21 Gu.Kord College 


A-7;00 


28 Carson-Newman 


A.7;00 


5 Lenoir-Rhyne 


H-2;00 


2 Ferrum College 


A-l:30 


19 Presbyterian College 


A- 3:00 


26 Catawba College 


H-700 






2 Gardner-Webb College 


H-2:00 


9 Newberry College 


A-7:30 


16 WoHord College 


H-2:00 


23 Mars Hill College 


H-2:0O 


1985 Soccer 




September 




7 Averett College 


H-2;00 


9 Mars Hill College 


H-3,30 


13-14 Meihodisi Tournament 


A2:00 


17 Pfeiffer College 


A-4;00 


20 Atlantic Christian 


A-7:30 


28 High Point College 


H-2.00 


October 




2 Pembroke State Univ. 


H-3:30 


5 Lenoif-Rhyne College 


H-11:00 


8 Cu.Jford College 


A-3;00 


12-13 Warren Wilson Tournament 


ATBA 


16 East Carolina Univ 


A-3:30 


19 Wingate College 


A-2;00 


26 Catawba College 


H-3;30 


30 Belmont Abbey College 


H-3;30 



Alumni 
Chapter News 

Favetteville Alumni 

On Saturday evening, June 1, about 
30 alumni gathered for a party at the 
Green Valley Golf and Country Club 
in Fayetteville, North Carolina. This 
was the first alumni social held in this 
area in nearly a decade and repre- 
sented the first step in re-establishing a 
viable chapter to serve this part of the 
state. 

Several guests at this social were con- 
temporaries who were pleasantly sur- 
prised to greet classmates they had not 
seen since their days at Elon. The 
group enjoyed a variety of "munchies" 
and danced on the terrace overlooking 
the 18th fairway to music provided by 
J disc jockey. 

This social was organized by Cooper 
Mattocks '79 and promoted by several 
other local alumni. Plans are being 
made to sponsor an informal get- 
together later this year. 

Other Summer Socials 

At prcsstime the Suffolk and 
Virginia Beach chapters of the Elon 
College Alumni Association had filed 
plans to co-sponsor a social at the Suf- 
folk Swimming Pool in Suffolk on 
Saturday evening, August 3. Suffolk 
Chapter President B.J. Riddick Crigger 
'76 and Virginia Beach President 
Henry Pittman '72 are in charge of the 
.Ttrangements for this second annual af- 
l.itr for Tidewater Virginia Elon sup- 
porters. Chapter-sponsored gathering*; 
may also be scheduled in Richmond, 
Charlotte, and Forsyth County, 
N.C. Alumni and friends of the college 
in all of these areas should watch their 
mail for the details. 



View from the Top 



Dr. John D. Messick '22 looks 
back on his long and distinguished 
career as an educator 



By Moses Crutchfield 

In the late hXiO's and early l'-''40's 
when the main concern at Elon 
College was the ongoing fight for its 
financial life, one man was busy con- 
centrating on preserving and enhancing 
academic standards, making certain 
that the vineyards of learning planted 
by the college's founders did not 
wither and die. 

Ultimatelvi according to history's 
ludgment, he achieved that goal, even 
surpassed it, Elon emerged from its 
financial tribulations with its academic 
standards intact. The groundwork was 
m place for the college to begin, when 
the time was propitious, a period of 
enormous growth, physically and 
academically. 

The man whose work influenced 
Elon's future as a place of learning so 
greatly was Dr. John Decatur Messick, 
dean of his alma mater from 1935 until 
1944. His service during those perilous 
times that encompassed the end of the 
Great Depression and the outbreak of 
NVorld War 11 was a labor of love by his 
own words. 

As testimony to his abilities as an 
educator. Dr. Messick later served a 
much larger institution as president for 
13 years, was chairman of a highly im- 
portant national collegiate committee 
and then capped a distinguished career 
in the field of higher education by 
planning and overseeing installation of 
the curriculum at one of America's 
unique universities. His record and 
achievements in education stand vir- 
tually alone among the list of Elon 
graduates who have chosen that field 
for a career. 

Today, at age 87, Dr. Messick, by 
choice, lives alone in a two-bedroom 
apartment on the fringes of the Cape 
Fear Country Club golf course in 
Wilmington. His wife, the former 
Magdalene Robinson, died several years 
ago. Typical of his spirit of in- 
dependence, he prefers his own 
residence to homes of his children. A 
daughter, Helen Margaret Willets (Mrs. 
Frederick), and son, John Messick, 
both live in Wilmington. Another 
daughter, Rose Melvin, (Mrs. Julius 
Lyman Melvin, Jr.), lives in Raleigh 
and another son, Norval, in San Fran- 
ciso. A third son, a handicapped child, 
died in his teens. 

Dr. Messick retains much of the erect 
and imposing bearing that was 
characteristic of him in younger days. 
In recent years, though, health pro- 
blems have arisen. A detached retina 
cost sight in one eye. A year ago a 
congestive heart condition slowed his 
pace considerably. However, he siill 
moves reasonably spritely and con- 
tinues to drive his own car during 



daylight hours. The sharp, dry wit th,M 
one remembers from other days 
manifests itself from time to time at- 
testing to his alertness. 

In retrospect, Dr. Messick's respon- 
sibilities at Elon probably helped 
prepare him for greater ones later at 
what IS now East Carolina University 
and at Oral Roberts University. 

"Dr. (L.E.) Smith, Elon's president 
then, left the curriculum to me," said 
Dr. Messick. "I worked with each 
department separately, giving each man 
an opportunity to present his own 
ideas. After thorough evaluation, the 
ideas, if good enough, would be 
presented to the faculty which approv- 
ed or rejected them. In this way we im- 
proved the curriculum. Most of the 
courses of study were good when 1 
came to Elon but we made improve- 
ment a continuing process." 

Dr. Messick commented, "We had a 
good faculty when I was at Elon. We 
had more than our share of doctorates. 
It was a strong faculty." 

And, continuing. "Professor (A.L.) 
Hook served as dean before I went to 
Elon. He moved over to the office of 
registrar when 1 came. What his feel- 
ings were, 1 don't know, but there was 
never a cross word between the two of 
us. He certainly was one of the finest 
people I've ever known." 

Dr. Messick tells the story of how he 
got back to Elon as a member of the 
faculty at the college he was graduated 
from in 1922 at the age of 25; 

"In the summer of 1934, I was 
teaching at the Northern Presbyterian 
College in Asheville. Meanwhile, 1 wa^ 
looking for a college position. 1 had 
heard of one in Florida and 1 visited 
there one weekend. They liked me and 
I liked them and I accepted an associ- 
ate professorship to begin in the fall. 
"When I returned to Asheville, 1 
found a letter from Dr. Smith re- 
questing that I meet him in a hotel in 
Salisbury the next Saturday afternoon. 
which I did. The job that was open 
was that of dean. When I arrived in 
Salisbury, Mrs. Smith was with her 
husband and we talked together for a 
while. Then she smiled broadly and ex- 
cused herself so Dr. Smith and 1 could 
talk alone. Later, she told me the smile 
was to let Dr. Smith know that she ap- 
proved. She was a great gal! 

"Inasmuch as I was a graduate of 
Elon, the job was special to me. We 
were happy there. I loved Elon then 
and still do. I regarded the job of 
academic dean as a challenge." 

That, quite possibly, was the reason 
Dr. Messick settled upon the Elon job 
when he might have sought and 
secured other positions that were 
higher in prestige and paid more than 




the $3,500 annual salary. After 
finishing at Elon, Dr. Messick did sum- 
mer school work at UNC— Chapel 
Hill, Columbia and finally New York 
University where he received his doc- 
torate in education in 1934. At NYU, 
he chalked up all "A" grades and 
received a letter stating that he was 
one of the best graduate students they 
had ever had. At that time. 31,000 
students were enrolled in the universi- 
ty. Later on, Dr. Messick was president 
of the NYU Alumni Association. 

Dr. Messick came to Elon as a stu- 
dent from Aurora in the eastern part 
of the state because at the time he 
wanted to become a minister. In thum- 
bing through college magazines, he 
came across one on Elon, liked what 
he saw, arranged a conference with Dr. 
W.A. Harper, then president, and "lov- 
ed him." 

"The first year at Elon I took New 
Testament Greek and New Testament 



from the chairman of the department, 
Dr. 0-U.) Newman, probably as good a 
teacher as I ever knew," he noted. 

When Dr. Messick left Elon in 
1944 to become dean at New 
Jersey State Teachers college in Mont- 
clair. N.J., a situation was brewing at 
East Carolina Teachers College in 
Greenville that eventually would bring 
his return to his native state. East 
Carolina, once mainly a teachers col- 
lege for women, was experiencing all 
kinds of problems, including a financial 
scandal. Several educators were given a 
shot at straightening out the situation 
but none fully succeeded. Finally, 
when Dr. Dennis Cooke, a former 
president at High Point College, who 
had made some strides, gave up, Dr. 
Messick was called upon to take the 
job. He accepted and left Montclair, 

continued on page 4 



Messick 



continued from page 3 



''By pouring 
himself heart and 
soul into his work, 
he buih a little 
teacher's college in- 
to one of the finest 
places of learning 
in the state...." 



taking with him a former Marine, Leo 
Jenkins, who became his dean at East 
Carolina, Jenkins later succeeded 
Messick as president. 

There is no question but what Dr. 
Messick laid out the course for East 
Carolina's emergence as a full-fledged 
university, complete with a four-year 
medical school. True, it was Dr. Jenkins 
who later aligned the political forces 
and battled the legislature for establish- 
ment of the medical school, but it was 
Dr. Messick who did the preliminary 
work. He was the first to envision a 
two-year medical school as a possibility, 
for example. 

As early as 1953, he was telling the 
legislature that East Carolina should be 
permitted to assume the proportions of 
a university. He did succeed in getting 
the name changed from East Carolina 
Teachers College to East Carolina Col- 
lege. For the first time, master's degrees 
were offered in the liberal arts program. 
The basic science program was 
strengthened, and a huge e.xtension 
service was instituted with special at- 
tention to the Cherry Point and Camp 
Lejeune Marine bases. Eventually, the 
off-campus program included 22 
centers. 

Admission standards were advanced 
during Dr. Messick's tenure and enroll- 
ment soared from 1,600 students to 
6,500 in 13 years. The college became 
the first in the southeast to offer 
courses via commercial television. Dr. 
Messick, incidentally, was in the 
forefront of those participating in the 
successful effort to get Voice of 
America transmitters located in 
Greenville. 

Obstacles frequently popped up to 
hinder Dr. Messick's efforts to bring 
adequate facilities to the East Carolina 
campus. For, example, early-on he was 
able to get funds for a new library. 
That was fine, but, because of the war, 
no structural steel was available on the 
market. After Gov. Kerr Scott and his 
administrative assistant D.S. Coltrane, 
were unable to do anything about the 
situation, Dr. Messick approached an 
acquaintance and friend in high 
government circles. The result was East 
Carolina's first new building under Dr. 
Messick. 

Getting money out of the legislature 
frequently was a hassle, too. On one 
occasion, Dr. Messick sent several pret- 
ty co-eds to Raleigh, armed with 
baskets of camellia blooms to pin on 
the lapels of legislators, hoping they 
would give favorable attention to bills 
affecting East Carolina. 

"It took a lot of fighting and much 
persuasion to get appropriations for im- 
provements to the campus." he remark- 
ed. Yet, as the college grew, he con- 
tinued to add new dormitories and 
other buildings to the college's 
facilities. 

Eventually, the legislative battles 
took their toll. Saying he was, "Tired 
of being tired," Dr. Messick handed in 
his resignation effective in early 1960. 
His work and his leadership were 
saluted by the press and by powerful 
political figures, but to him, the most 
touching, meaningful tribute came from 
the East Carolina student newspaper: 



"By pouring himself heart and soul 
Into his work, he built a little teachers 
college into one of the finest places of 
learning in the state. . .he is great be- 
cause he cared." 

In 1981, the university dedicated an 
enlarged and refurbished theater arts 
center "to one of the most dynamic 
and colorful leaders in the institution's 
74-vear histoty." 

While at East Carolina, Dr. Messick 
came to know S. Lee Braxton, mayor 
of the nearby town of Whiteville and 
chairman of the board of First Na- 
tional Bank there. That acquain- 
tanceship led to a series of happenings 
that capped the career of Dr. Messick 
as an educator. 

After leaving East Carolina, Dr. 
Messick worked briefly with the 
U.S. Office o( Education, supervising 
its activities in the southeastern states. 
Then, he was persuaded to go to work 
for Congress as a research specialist. 
From there, he came out of retirement 
to serve as dean of instruction at Ver- 
mont State College, where he was 
handed the assignment of revising the 
college's curriculum. 

Meanwhile, Braxton, the former 
mayor, made his fortune and joined up 
as an associate of Evangelist Oral 
Roberts. When Roberts decided to 
found and build his university in 
Tulsa, one of his needs was for a per- 
son with expert knowledge of a univer- 
sity's curriculum and of how buildings 
should be planned for greatest efficien- 
cy in teaching. Braxton thought im- 
mediately of his old friend. Dr. 
Messick. 

For a while, Dr. Messick served as 
consultant and retained his position at 
Vermont State, but in July 1963 he 
joined Oral Roberts as dean and ex- 
ecutive vice president of a university 
that at the moment was little more 
than a dream. It was here that Dr. 
Messick did what he calls his "most 
creative work." 

His responsibilities included develop- 
ing the curricula, composing the col- 
lege catalog and faculty handbook, set- 
ting standards for student admission 
and devising various bulletins. He in- 
terviewed and recommended faculty 
and personnel employment and advis- 
ed with the architects on the appoint- 
ments of various buildings. 

Dr. Messick reached deep into his 
years of experience to make the univer- 
sity one of the country's most-up-to- 
date in the way of curriculum and 
facilities. His experience as a member 
of the National Accreditation Commit- 
tee of the American Association of 
Colleges and Universities carried him 
onto campuses across the country. He 
gleaned the best of ideas from that ex- 
perience and combined them with 
others he had left over from his days 
as superintendent of the Spencer 
schools and as a principal at Trenton 
and South River. 

The result was the crown jewel of 
the Oral Roberts University campus, 
the John D. Messick Learning 
Resources Center. It's a unique six- 



story learning complex with a highly 
sophisticated information and retrieval 
system for both students and pro- 
fessors. It provides four-and-one-half 
acres of classroom, library, offices and 
other related facilities. One of Its 
features is an electronic projection 
system whereby a professor can call up 
or record whatever he desires. Lectures 
are on tape. Two electrical engineers 
were engaged to carry out Dr, 
Messick's ideas. The completed 
$IO-million building was called by the 
Ford Foundation "one of the most 
creative facilities on the American cam- 
pus today," 

From out of an experience at the 
age of 19, Dr. Messick developed 
a strong, life-long philosophy of 
religion. Thus, a conflict between his 
Intellectual and Roberts' fundamental 
approach to the spiritual might have 
been expected. 

"I see no contradiction in religion 
and intellectuality," said Dr. Messick. 
"Basically al! religious denominations 
believe in Christ. I know there is a 
heaven. I know there is a Christ. I 
never feel alone. I know that He is 
with me. If intellect puts those beliefs 
there, then what is the contradiction?" 

Dr. Messick tells the ston,- of how he 
once kidded Oral Roberts that if he 
(Roberts) would like to transfer to the 
Methodist Church without a 
ministerial degree, then "I might be 
able to get the conference to accept 
him. He took me up on it and today is 
a member of the largest Methodist 
church in Talsa, although he never 
changed his faith in action." 

Later Oral Roberts wrote: "We are so 
very grateful and we give God thanks 
for finding you at a very strategic time 
in the life of Oral Roberts Univetsity. 
Your contacts, your experience, your 
know-how and ability were the things 
that put us on the right track. You 
helped us lay a good foundation and 
our strong academic courses are due to 
your great strength." 

In retirement, Dr. Messick Is as ac- 
tive as health permits. He is a member 
of a number of organizations and earn- 
ed a national 10-year award for service 
to add to the many accorded him in 
his career. He is close to his children, 
grandchildren and great grandchildren. 
He is happy about Eton's growth and 
thinks that church-related colleges will 
survive and should be kept distinctive. 

Of his life, he says, "I don't know 
that I would do anything differently if 
it could be done over today." 

A key to that life might be found in 
a statement by Aristotle long ago: "All 
who have meditated on the art of 
governing mankind have been convinc- 
ed that the fate of empires depends on 
the education of youth." 



Page 4 



The Year in 
Review 

Bv Alan Wooten '87 

Even without a national championship 
or the Jobv Hawn Cup. Elon made 
great strides in its athletic program 
during 1984-85 and the advances will 
continue to show next year. 

Baseball 

The biggest story of the year was the 
Elon baseball team. The Christians 
were picked to finish second in the 
conference and district races. With a 
never-say-dic attitude, the Christians 
romped through league opposition to 
the regular season Carolinas Con- 
ference and NAJA District 26 titles. 
They began tournament play by winn- 
ing the District 26 tourney and then 
finishing second in the Area VII tour- 
nament, after losing the first game of 
the double elimmation affair. 

Receiving an at-large berth into the 
NAIA National Championship Finals 
in Lewiston, Idaho, Elon finished 
seventh in the ten-team field. In the 
final poll by the NAIA the Christians 
were ranked fifth. Head Coach, Rick 
Jones, in his first year at Elon, led the 
team to a 40-10 record and was Coach 
of the Year in the conference and 
district. Many observers of Elon 
baseball over the years have called this 
the greatest team ever fielded. 

Maurice Morton, senior from 
Graham, N,C., set records for career 
runs (126), career hits (185), career 
stolen bases (113). and stolen bases in a 
season (58). Pitcher John Driscoll set a 
new career record at Elon with 26 
wins, breaking a 35-year-old record set 
by C.V. "Lefty" Briggs in the late 20s. 
Morton and junior Greg Harris were 
drafted by the San Diego Padres of the 
National League. 

In national tournament play, Elon 
opened by dropping a 6-1 decision to 
the College of St. Francis from Joliet, 
11. The Christians were the victims of 
four inning-ending doubleplays. 
Driscoll cook the loss while David 
Terry and Jerry Russell, two promising 
freshmen, had two hits each. 

On Tuesday, Elon returned to 
winning side of the ledger, pasting 
Southern Maine, 11-5. Elon jumped 
ahead lO-I and never looked back. Pete 
Gibson and Budgie Clark had three 
hits each and Troy Harris added two 
and three runs batted in. One of Har- 
ris' hits was a booming 400-foot 
homerun over the scoreboard in 
rightfield, Greg Harris notched the vic- 
tory, his ninth of the season. 

On Friday, Elon met with the big 
"E," elimination. Georgia College used 
a first-inning grand slam and a 
seventh-inning three-run homerun to 
put Elon away. Troy Harris added 
another homerun in rightfield and 
Russell drove in the other run with a 
double off the wall in leftfield. Greg 
McDannold, despite some good 
moments, took the loss on the mound. 

Elon head coach Rick Jones offered 
nothing but praise for his team. "We 
accomplished a lot of things out in 
Idaho. We proved we can play some 



good baseball against some of the 
finest teams in the country Our goal 
now is to try and rebuild our pitching 
staff and make the trip back to 
Lewiston next year." 
Soccer 

Elon also won a conference title in 
soccer and received its first All- 
American in the sport when Joe Nepay 
was named to the third team. Head 
coach Steve Ballard was named Coach 
of the Year in the conference and 
district while Nepay was Player of the 
Year. The team finished 11-7-1 and 
should contend for the conference and 
district titles this fall. 
Basketball 

Elon had another Player of the Year 
in the Winter when Robert Leak 
received the honor in basketball. Since 
then. Coach Bill Morningstar has done 
some excellent recruiting, including the 
signing of Warren Wallace from Clem- 
son, and Elon should field an excellent 
team next year. 
Football 

Elon won the NAIA District 26 foot- 
ball title in the fall. The Christians 
were unable to make the playoffs but 
finished 7-3 and were ranked 13th in 
the nation. Royce Fentress was the 
District Player of the Year and was 
drafted by the USFL Birmingham 
Stallions. Fentress was also a first team 
All-American and received Elon's 
highest athletic honor in the Basnight 
Award. 

Golf 

Elon's golf team also did well this 
year. Although failing to make the 
playoffs for the first time since 1975, 
the Christians were ranked in the top 
ten all year. Elon was the victim of 
fluke weather in the district tourna- 
ment and missed the trip to Phoenix 
by two strokes. Tom Martine and Barry 
Pilson were named to All-Conference 
and All-District teams. 



Publications 
Win Awards 

The Elon College Sports Information 
Department under the direction of 

Steve Ballard and with the assistance 
of Alan Wooten, has received four na- 
tional awards during the past year. 

The NAIA Sports Information Direc- 
tors' Association named Elon's football 
program third best in the nation in 
Division 1 competition. It was the 
fourth time in five years the football 
program has been recognized in the top 
three in the nation. Elon's basketball 
program was also judged to be sixth 
best in Division 1 competition for 
basketball programs, the first time since 
1978-79 it has received an award. 

At the College Sports Infor- 
mation Directors' Association conven- 
tion, Elon received two more awards. 
The South Atlantic Conference 
(SAC-8) Media Guide was selected as 
the top program, while the football 
program for Elon was fifth. Elon served 
as the SAC-8 News Bureau for the past 
year. 



Myers 78 
Returns as 
Coach 

By Alan Wooten '87 

Jackie Myers, Elon 78, has been nam- 
ed to succeed Mary Jackson as the new 
women's basketball coach at Elon. 
Myers, who played collegiately for 
Jackson in the late seventies, will also 
coach the softball team and teach in 
the school's physical education 
department. 

Myers come to Elon firom Carolinas 
Conference foe Pfeiffer College, having 
served as head basketball coach thete 
since 1982. Before that, Myers was 
head coach at Williams High School 
from 1980-82 and assistant coach at 
East Tennessee State from 1978-80, dur- 
ing which time she earned her master's 
degree in physical education. 

While at Elon, Myers was a three- 
sport star in volleyball, basketball, and 
Softball. She was named Alt- 




Jackie Myers '78 

Conference for basketball in her final 
two years and was All-Conference in 
Softball in her senior campaign when 
Elon garnered the AlAW State Softball 
Championship, defeating Carolina for 
the title. Elon, along with the other 
smaller schools m North Carolina, has 
since changed its women's program to 
NAIA. "I'm looking forward to coming 
back," said Myers. 



WHICH WILL IT BE? 

ACCORDING TO YOUR WILL . . . 
or according to arbitrary state laws? 

If you have not exercised one of the most precious rights you 
have as an American citizen, the right to make a will and dispose 
of your property in accordance with your own personal wishes, 
then you should see a fi^ee booklet, Malting Your WiH, which we 
will send you without obligarion on your part. 

What can a will do for you? A will can: 

• Provide for your property to be distributed in keeping with 
your wishes. 

• Save unnecessary expenses in settling your estate. 

• Name a guardian for minor children. 

• In many coses, reduce or avoid estate taxes and future income 
taxes for beneficiaries. 

• Create a trust or trusts to assure aii adequate income for 
your spouse or other heirs, while protecting your estate 
against mismanagement or dissipation due to their inex- 
perience or lack of interest in managing financial affairs. 

• Provide a bequest to Elon College or any other charitable 
cause which you want to benefit from your estate. 

Don't procTasttnate or neglect to do what needs to be done. Before 
making or revising your will, write for the free booklet, Making 
Your WilL.Whm You Should Knott- Be/ore You See Your Laujer. 

TO: Brank Proffitt 

Director of Planned Giving 
Elon College, Camnus Bax 2116 
Elon College, NC. 27244-2010 
(919) 584-2462 

Please send me a free copy of Mii/cing Your WiU, I understand there 
is no obligation. 



NAME 



ADDRESS 
STATE _ 



Z1P_ 



TELEPHONE 



Page 5 




USSR ~ you can get there from 



By GREGG PAPDI 



■ ■ r. David Crowe, professor of 
"-"^ history at Elon College, 
could be arrested for false advertising. 
He touts his yearly Russian expedition 
as a trip. It is not a trip, not in the or- 
dinary sense of that word; it is an 
adventure— pure adventure. Mr. 
Webster defines trip as making a 
journey. He defines adventure as an ex- 
citing and remarkable experience. Ac- 
tually, to be fair to both Dr. Crowe 
and Mr. Webster, the Russian offering 
could best be defined as an adven- 
turous trip. 

It is surely a journey. The 1985 group 
covered close to 20,000 miles in sixteen 
days, and journeyed back and forth 
through twelve time zones. There were 
days when we lived on time that was 
noon where we were but was midnight 
the day before at Elon College. Over 
this period of sixteen days we were in- 
volved in twelve to fouteen separate 
plane flights (depending on where one 
came from to get to New York), a 
36-hour train ride through Siberia into 
Mongolia, and a 24-hour ride back in- 
to Siberia, Those of us who dealt with 
constant time adjustments, dragging 
luggage that constantly seemed to gain 
weight (yes, Virginia, there are 
souvenirs galore in the USSR and 
Mongolia), and keeping up with planes, 
trains, and buses can attest to the fact 
that this was definitely a journey. 

On the other hand, it was definitely 
an adventure. Flying ^^0 miles into the 
Gobi Desert in a double prop plane 
that would land on a non-existent run- 
way is adventure. Being stranded on a 
broken bus in that same desert and 
finally being rescued by three mongols 
who happened by in a jeep and who 
repaired the bus with a safety-pin and 
wire is strict adventure. Hearing 
soldiers walking on top of and scraping 
underneath your train, and looking 
out of the window and seeing soldiers 
carrying Ml rifles and looking grim at 
the border crossings is adventure, So is 
a Tibetan Buddhist worship experience, 
an opera sung in Russian with a 
chorus of 84 and a house that is burn- 
ed on stage, children wanting chewing 
gum at every stop, and being stared at 
constantly by everyone (we felt, at 
times like the king who had no 
clothes). So this trip was also an 
adventure; truly an exciting and 
remarkable experience. 

Why docs one go to the Soviet 
Union and Outer Mongolia? Everyone 
knows that Outer Mongolia isn't real 
anyway. It is only a figment manufac- 
tured by those needing to threaten, 
such as, "If you don't shape up, I'm 
shipping you off to Outer Mongolia." 



Why deliberately leave the conve- 
niences of our society (I will never 
again take working plumbing and hot 
water for granted)? One reason is Dr. 
Crowe. Where else could a person find 
a leader that speaks fluent Russian, has 
taught the history of that country for 
years, and has made eleven trips into 
this rather formidable part of the 
world? His experience and expertise 
takes the trip out of the category of 
"tour" and places it into the category 
of "hands-on experience." What a 
bonus Dr. Crowe was! He had the uni- 
que talent of looking after the group 
without hovering, and of encouraging 
our own initiative and pardcipation. 



Oh the cities of this trip! Len- 
ingrad is beautiful with its 
waterways and its lovely cast iron rail- 
ings that stand watch along these 
waterways. The city stands as a monu- 
ment to man's struggles, having ex- 
perienced the Decemberist uprising, 
the terrorist activities of the 1880's, 
and the seige of the Second World 
War. It IS also a monument to man's 
love of the beautiful as preserved and 
exemplified in the Hermitage Art 
Museum, the Kirov Theatre, and St. 
Issac's Cathedral. 

Baku, a lovely sun-baked area border- 
ing the Caspian Sea, was pure culture 
shock after cold, over-cast, snowy Len- 
ingrad. Suddenly we were transported 
into a Mediterranean climate and 
society; firom the cool, reserved north 
to the warm relaxed south. It seemed 
strange that this belonged with the 
same country, and it was here that we 
began to grasp the size and diversity of 
the Soviet Union. We had a seven- 
course banquet, 14th-century style, 
complete with a rather strange, 
Turkish-sounding band that delighted 
in showing up periodically to play 
loudly as they stared at the ceiling and 
as we stared at them. Needless to say. 
it was wonderful then, but not quite so 
wonderful at 2 a.m. that same night 
when we assembled at the airport for 
our night flight to Asia and the town 
of Tashkent. 

Russian ballet is spellbinding. We 
watched Swan Lake being performed in 
this central Asian city and each scene 
seemed a Degas painting come alive. 
The theatre performances we saw were 
first-rate whether they were of ballet, 
opera, or folk music. Each city has a 
children's theatre, and the arts are 
presented to the people from the time 
of their childhood. TTiis is evident in 
the excellent attendance and attention 
at the perftir mantes. It must be added, 
however, that along with ballet, folk- 
tradition, and classics, rock is alive and 
well. It was an experience in 
schizophrenia when I awoke in the 



HBA-B^nAfltlBO 



i-IETPAMOTHblli TOT-«E 
CAEHOH 




middle of the night on a train in the 450 miles into the Gobi Desert while 

wilds of Siberia only to hear John Len- listening to Jim Morrison. So much for 
non's "Let It Be," or sat having dinner suppression. The young will find a way. 




"A train is a train is a train. ..For 36 houn we rode through the Siberian coun- 
tryside toward and into Mongolia." 



Page 6 



ere 



DICK ^85 



rkutsk is pure Doctor Zhivago. Rus 
sian, wooden, unpainted houses 
with ornatelv carved trim and shutters 
of what can best be described as 
'Williamsburg colors' It was to here 
that many Deccmberists were sent into 
exile and, because of this, became a 
19th century cultural center. It was 
here that we quietly observed a Rus- 
sian Orthodox ceremony in a small, 
ancient church. The shadows were 
alive with old women dressed in black 
scurrying from one altar to the next. 
Some good American Protestants and 
Catholics lit candles in this quiet, dif- 
ferent place and wished for a peaceful 
world that would fit this holiness. 

A train is a tram is a tram, and we 
experienced pure "train-ness." For 
36-hours we rode through the Siberian 
countryside toward, and into 
Mongolia. The Soviet Union is massive 
in size and much of it is forest and 
unspoiled wilderness; miles and miles 
and acres and acres of birch trees. 
Never again will 1 see birch trees 
without remembering the beauty of 
Russia and, most particularly, the 
Siberian countryside. 

Skirting around Lake Baikal, one of 
[he largest and certainly the deepest 
lake in the world, we entered Mongolia 
and came to Ulan Bator, h was a trip 
into National Geographic. What is 
Mongolia? It is school children wearing 
white aprons and large smiles and play- 
ing the same games that our children 
play. It is music everywhere, and play- 
ing and singing together. It is Mongol 
dresses with sashes and boots, and it is 
horses and sheep, and camels, and a 
Buddhist monastery with the orange- 
robed lamas and the turning prayer 
wheels. It is the Gobi Desert that is 
the paradox of cold American Coca- 
Cola and ageless mountains of such 
rugged beauty that you feel you have 
been where time began; the Gobi 
desert of ice so cold and so thick that 
you can walk between its floes and 
disappear into its cold whiteness before 
coming out on the other edge; the 
Gobi Desert of sand dunes and sheep 
herders on patient camels that allow 
themselves to be ridden by this 
busload of curious foreigners. Mongolia 
is wonderous and different and 
gracious, and is an adventure. It could 
never be relegated to the name "trip." 



|-« ack to Irkutsk and a flight to 
*«' Moscow that is longer than the 
flight from Helsinki to New York. 
overwhelms us. Moscow is full of 
green. A third of the city has been left 
in green, and birch trees are, once 
again, everywhere. Red Square is 
History. You stand and experience 
Russia. The Kremlin walls run along 
one side and form the backdrop for 
Lenin's tomb. The end is dominated by 
St. Basils Cathedral, a many-domed, 




Gregg Winn Pappendick '85 Tetumed lo 
college in 1981 after a 26^ear interrup- 
tion. During her four yean at Elon, she 
ioiC both her parents, and her husband 
was killed in an accident. Nevertheless, 
she finished her degree in philosophy wiih 
a perfect 4.0 average and was accepted by 
a number of gradiuite schools, including 
Harvard University. She requested a year's 
deferment from Harvard and is attending 
UNC-Chapel Hill arui aorlcmg part-time 
while she ponders her decision. She is the 
mother of three grown children. 



"hJever again will I see birch trees without xemembenng the beauty of 
Russia..." 



bright, beautiful building, and G.U.M. 
Department Store forms the other 
boundary. The cobblestone square 
seems to echo with parades and politics 
and, even at night, is filled with stroll- 
ing people who range from lovers to 
soldiers, from old women to children 
who look solemnly at these strange 
visitors to their city. 

Day sixteen we tour Helsinki and fly 
home. Home, how wonderful and how 
welcome! We all look the same, though 
very tired, but we are not the same. 
We have taken a wonderous trip 



together, and we have seen things and 
experienced things that will always be 
a part of us now. We listen to "our" 
music. We glory in "our" freedom. We 
indulge in "our" luxuries, but we 
remember Irene and smile with love. 
We remember the people who sang and 
played with -us. We remember cham- 
pagne at breakfast on a train passing 
Lake Bakail. We remember Lenin 
everywhere. We remember the desert 
and the mountains and the birches. 
We remember sixteen days when we 
learned and grew.. .We remember Russia. 




"Russian ballet is spellbinding. We watched Swan lake being 
performed in Tashkent and each scene seemed a Degas painting 
come alive." 



Page 7 



'19 

J.F. Minnis was honored by family and 

friends on his 90th birthday. June 8, at the 
Colonial Inn in Hillsborough, N.C. 

'23 

Pattie Lee Coghill resides in a rest homi.' 
near Hendtrson, N.C. 

'45 

Lacy E. Hagood, writes that his cham- 
pion old English sheepdog, "Champion 
Pooh Bears Sir Winston." has won many 
best of breed titles in AKC Dog Show^. 
Hagood is a commercial pilot and colonel 
in the Civil Air Patrol flying out of 
Manasias, Va. 

'46 

J. Earl Danielcv. Thomas E. Powell Pro- 
ffMor at Elon, was presented the Busine^> 
Associate of the Year trophy by the Bcga 
Chapter, American Business Women's 
Association, in Burlington, N.C. 

'50 

L.C. Adcock retired on June 30 as 
superintendent of the Granville County 
(N.C.) schools system which he has headed 
for 18 years. 

'51 

Charles Lindbergh Foster has been pro 
moted to sales manager for Tri-County 
Homes Inc. in Henderson. NC, 
Fred Shoffner will retire this summer 3'^ 
an associate superintendent of the Ran- 
dolph County^ (N.C.) schools system. His 
retirement plans include traveling, golf and 
farming, 

'52 

Roger B. Wilson has been given permis- 
sion to send fifty pages of ancestral infor- 
mation plus an ancestral fan chart concern- 
ing John Wilson (a lieutenant m the 17th 
century English cavalry and one of the first 
settlers of Woburn, Mass.) to the 
genealogical department of The Church of 
Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in Salt 
Lake City, Utah. John Wilson of Woburn is 
Wilson's 9th generation grandfather. 



'54 



Dr. and Mrs. Charles W. Phillips. Jr., 

County Farm Road, Gibsonville, N.C. 
27249, announce the birth of a son, 
Charles Christopher, on March 22, 1984. 
Dr. Phillips is in private practice of 
medicine in Gibsonville and is associated 
with the student health service at Elon 
College. 



'57 



Jerry Miller, a Cary, N.C. artist, is selling 
pcn-and-mk prints of well known Rich- 
mond County (NC.) buildings to raise 
money to benefit the North Carolina Rail 
Labor and Management Coalition. 
Wiima Brown Parrish, the principal of 
Western Middle School in Elon College, 
NC. received the 1985 Alan Keith Lutas 
Friend of Children Award from the North 
Carolina Child Care Association. The an- 
nual award is presented by the association 
to a North Carolina citizen "whose voca- 
tional and/or voluntary influence has 
significantly improved the quality of life for 
children and /or families." 



Tryst with a 
Twist 

The Rev. Fletcher C. Lester, '18, 
was among muiiy Elon alumni who 
celebrated anniversaries in June, hut 
his anniversary was quite out of che 
ordinary. Lester was married on June 
17, 1984-his 90th birthday. His bride. 
Gertrude Dawson, was 77 years young! 
As if a wedding with a combined age 
of 167 years for the bride and groom 
were not enough, there was another 
detail that made their wedding dif- 
ferent from most. It was a surprise 
wedding. 

"No one knew," said Lester. "It was like 
running away to get married." 

"Only we were running into a 
crowd," his wife added, laughing. 

When Lester's two daughters planned 
3 90th birthday party for their father 
on that Sunday in 1984, they did not 
know that they were also planning a 
reception for his wedding. Only four 
people knew about Lester's wedding 
piansr his wife's son and daughter-in- 
law who flew in from Atlanta, a 
reporter from The Hij/i Point Enterprise 
and Lester's son-in-iaw, Pau! Robinson, 
who performed the ceremony, 

Lester and Mrs. Dawson had been 
dating for over a year and their 
children knew of and approved of their 
intentions to marry, but did not know 
they had specfic plans. 




Lester preached at the regular church 
service at First Congregational Chris- 
tian Church of Christ in High Point 
on June 17, 1984, and Robinson ended 
the service. 

After the closing hymn, "Blest Be 
the Tie That Binds," Robinson asked 
that the congregation remain seated. 
Then, recalled Mrs- Lester, "Fletcher 
came down the aisle, walked me to the 
front of the congregation, and we were 
married before they knew it." 

After the wedding the new Mrs. 
Lester told The Enterprise, "You don't 
have Co be young to enjoy marriagt. If 
we only have two weeks together it 
will be marvelous." 



'58 



R. Earl Bolick has retired from AT6a" < 
May 28 after 32 years of service. He will 
continue to reside in Bloomington, Minn. 
and teach business management courses at 
the undergraduate and graduate level 
College of Saint Catherine and at 
Metropolitan State University. 



the 



'60 

Jerry Turpin, manager of Gate City Sav- 
ings and Loan in Reidsville, N.C, was 
presented the Boss of the Year award by the 
Reidsville Jaycees recently. 

'61 

Mark and Carol Adams Foster arc now 

living in Hickory, N.C. Mark travels in 
Virginia and the Carolinas for the Century 
Furniture Company. 



Cecil L. Wright has 

been promoted to 
manager of communttv 
and government affairs 
for Virginia Electric 
and Power Company, 
In his new assignment, 
ible for the utility's 
)mmunities in 
th Carolina and West 



'64 

Herbert W. Siner, Jr., formerly of 
Henderson, N.C, has been named vice 
president and city CKccutive of the 
Morehcad City, N.C. office of Peoples Bank 
and Trust Co. and will oversee the opera- 
tion and administration of offices in Atlan- 
tic Beach. Beaufort and Morehead City. He 
IS married to the former Faye Avereltc 




Gerald Young Allen is executive director 
of Planned Parenthood in Charlotte, N.C. 
Durward Stokes, retired Elon College pro- 
fessor, has spent more than three years 
researching and writing a book that looks 
at the history of Alamance's county seat. 
The result of his work— Auction and Action: 
Hisioricoi Highlighti of Grafiam, N.C. 

'65 

Gordon Lewis, Jr., a 14-vear employee of 
The Southeastern Times, is now co-publisher 
of the paper. He will continue to serve 
advertising accounts in addition to his 
writing and production responsibilities. 



'66 



Grant Blevins graduated with a certificate 
of advanced study (CAS) in educational ad- 
ministration from Old Dominion Universi- 
ty. He is employed with the Chesapeake 
Public Schools^as instructional specialist in 
math/science and coordinator of the 
elementary computer literacy program. 
W. Rex Harrison, Jr. recently opened 
"September's," a restaurant in Greenwich 
Center in Virginia Beach, Va. 
Ronald E. Robertson is senior vice presi- 
dent in charge of lending at First Federal 
Savings and Loan Association in Burl- 
ington, N.C. He was employed previously 
by Gate City Savings and Loan Association 
in Greensboro. 

Mary Ruth writes: "Over Easter weekend, 
I flew to N.C. from CT. to visit Jennifer 
Gamble '66, Henderson. N.C. She and I 
were roommates at Elon. Jennifer owns her 
own business and has her masters in library 



'67 

Judy Smith Atwater and husband David, 
16 Tuckaway Crt., Newport News, Va. 
23601, announce the adoption of a daugh- 
ter, Kathryn Elizabeth, on February 9, 



Sally Maurer Koch is a kindergarten 

teacher at The New School in Tiverton. 

R.l. 

William J. Scott is executive director for 

Scotland County Parks and Recreation 

Commission in Laurinburg, N.C. 

'68 

Janie Mclver Robertson, a science 
rcuher at Reidsville Middle School, was 
i;hosen outstanding science teacher of the 
v^-.^r by the N.C, Business Commission for 
Math and Science Education. 

'69 

Ricky Arthur McPherson and Belinda 
K.iy Jenkins were married on May 18, 
Barton Shaw attended the Organization 
of American Historians convention recent- 
ly. His book, Tfie Wool Hat Boys; Georgia's 
Po/)i(((s( Party received the Frederick Jackson 
Turner Award. (See related article.) 
Barbara Waugh Walker is employed as a 
teacher with the Pittsylvania County (Va.) 
schools system. She and her husband reside 
in Charham, Va. 

'70 

Roland "Chip" Gill, who has served as 
football coach at South Johnston High 
School in Four Oaks, N.C, for the past five 
seasons has accepted a similar posirion at 
Southern Durham (N,C,) High School. 
Ronald E. Geanes is general manager of 
Healthcare Products Division of Dillard 
Paper Company in Greensboro, N.C. 
Linda Canciglia McWilliams and hus- 
band Tim, 12700 Yates Ford Rd., Clifton. 
Va 2202'4, announce the birth of a son, 
Jonathan David, on December 18. 
W.C. Reid has been transferred from 
Greenville, N.C, to Shelby, N,C. where he is 
employed as a technical superintendent by 
Cclanese Fibers Operations. 
Royall H. Spence, HI and Louise Jenet 
Earnhardt were married on February 23. 
D. Wayne Wilbourne, former assistant 
principal at John T. Hoggard High School 
in Wilmington, N.C, has been named prin- 
cipal of Bunn High School in Bunn, N.C. 
Wade Williamson, Jr. has been named 
city executive of the Burlington, N.C. office 
of Burlington Bank and Trust, 

'71 

Guy Wayne Butler and Sharon Stewart 
Sears were married on May 24. 
John Marshall Carter's latest book. Rape 
m Medieval England, An Historical and 
Sociological PerspeaitJe is the 200th publica- 
tion for rhe Eden, N.C. native. Formerly a 
teacher in the Eden City Schools, Carter 
now teaches medieval history at East 
Carolina University in Greenville, N.C. 
Lynne M. Davis is a staff systems analyst 
at IBM in Research Triangle Park, N.C. She 
recently attended the systems research in- 
stitute in New York City concentrating in 
the science and engineering of computer 
systems. 

Robert and Linda Abney HickUn, 1316 
Coddle Creek, Mooresville, N.C. 28115, an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter. Amanda 
Sue, on May 15, 

Anna Gerow is teaching the sixth grade 
at Western Middle School in Elon College, 
N.C. She also teaches clogging and per- 
forms with the "Company Shops Cloggers." 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter P. Lineberry, Jr., 
1310 Juniper Street, Greensboro, N.C. 
27407, announce the birth of a son. Walter 
Neil, on October 26, 1984. 
George J. Shahwan recently accepted a 
position as a methods development chemist 
with Stuart Pharmaceuticals, a Division of 
ICl Americas, in Wilmingron, De. He 
received his Ph.D. in analytical chemistry 
from the University of New Orleans in 
1984. 



Page 8 



Wavne Thrift received his doctorate in 
educacion administration from Nova 
University in Florida. He is co-principal at 
Thomasville (N.C.) Middle School. 

'72 

Robert and Linda Abnev Hicklin, i31S 
Coddle Creek, Mooresville, N.C. Z8I15, an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter, Amanda 
Sue, on May 15. 

Jacqueline Lye and Michael Newton were 
married on March 9. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Moore, 2008 
Carpenter Drive, Reidsville, N.C. 27320, an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Robert Taylor, 
on June 20, 1984. Roberr's Greensboro firm, 
Bob Moore &. Company, specializes in 
residential and commercial lending, 
Henry Felts Pittman, and wife "Mopsi," 
3829 Colonial Parkway, Virginia Beach, Va, 
23452, announce the birth of a son, Austin 
Trevor, on M.iv "i! 



f*' J J- Gregg Sigmon 
.^ - If , re^uvL-d the M.D. 

decree from the 
Bowman Gray School 
of Medicine of Wake 
Forest University in 
May. He will take 

training in family practice at Pitt Memorial 

Hospital in Greenville, NC. 




'73 



Nancy Lee Benibe and husband Daniel, 
53 Walnut St., Farmingdale, N.J. 07727, an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Justin Daniel, 
on March II. 

Carolyn DeLuca Johnson was selected 
'Teacher of the Year" for 1985-86 at Kin- 
caid Elementary School in Cobb County. 
She teaches physical education, kinder- 
garren through 5th grade. 
Jim Pollack, assistant director of the pur- 
chasing department in the Office of 
Business Affairs at the University of North 
Carolina at Greensboro, will become the 
assistant director for finance and services at 
the University. 

Edward James Quinlivan is director of 
operations for Staunton Athletic Club in 
Staunron, Va. 

Stephen M. Ross has been promoted to 
associate vice president of investments at 
Prudential-Bachc Securities, Inc. in 
Greensboro, N.C. 

Ellen Davis Sizemore is employed as an 
office supervisor for Busch Properties, Inc. 
in Williamsburg, Va. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dorson White, 
110 King George Rd„ Greenville, N.C. 
27834, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Kelly Moms, on April 15. 

'74 

Aldridge Dechert Blevins is a senior 
sales representative for Scott Paper Com- 
pany in Raleigh, N.C. 
Jim Collins is an assistant football coach 
at Duke University in Durham, N.C. 
Rob LeBleu is a technical service manager 
with Millipotr Corp. in the Washington, 
DC. area. 

Amy Loy teaches at Candler School in 
Candler. NG. 

Mr. and Mrs. Julius Wayne Packard, 
205 Sherwood Place. Morganton, N.C. 
28655, announce the birth of twin 
daughters. Kelly Michelle and Dana Nicole, 
on March 7- 

Gary N. Smith and his wife Teresa, 219 
Burlington Ave., Gibsonviilc, N.C, 27249, 
arinounce the birth of a daughter Whitney 
Blair, on May 17. 

Terrell W. Webb, who is the band direc- 
tor at Man Senior High School in Man. 
WV., is doing graduate work at Marshall 
University m Huntington, WV, 



*69 Grad Makes 
History 

Ban Shaw ranks among the leading 
young American historians, according 
CO Dr. Robert Delp of the Elon Depart- 
ment of Social Science. 

Shaw recentiy received the Fredrick 
Jackson Turner Award presented by the 
Organiraiion of American Historians. 
The award, the organisation's most 
presrigious. was given to Shaw as the 
author of the best first book published 
by an American historian. 

His book, The Wool hiat Boys: 
Georgia's Popuhsi Pany, recreates the 
world and attitudes of the Georgia 
Populist Party in the nineteenth 
century. 

"Shaw's book painstakingly recreates 
the world of the Georgia Populists, and 
in so doing overturns long accepted 
views about the nature of the people 
who made up chat important branch of 
southern populism," said the Organiza- 
tion of American Historians committee 
that selected his book for the award. 

Shaw shares the 1985 Fredrick 
Jackson Turner Award with Sean 
Wilentz, whose first book is Chants 
Demoaatic: Neu; York City and thii RL^e 
oj the American Working Class, The two 
books, "will change che way we look at 
nineteenth century America," said the 
committee. 

Both Shaw and Wilentz received a 
medal and a cash prije from the 
organ! ration. 




Shaw, being a loyal alumnus, wrote 
to several of his history professors to 
ceil them of his award. In a letter to 
Dr. Durward Stokes. '64, he wrote, 
"You perhaps don't reahic the pro- 
found influence you and your col- 
leagues have had on me. In fact, I look 
upon you all as invisible authors of the 
book." 

After graduating from Elon, Shaw 
earned his master's degree ac che 
University of Wisconsin. He received 
his Ph.D. ac Emory Universicy and is 
now a professor of hiscory at Cedar 
Crest College in Altentown, Pa. 



'75 

David Holden Blevins is a civil engineer 

with Priest, Craven &i Associates in 
Raleigh. N.C. 

Geralyn Tarrant Collins is a teacher at 
Immaculate Catholic School in Durham, 
N.C. 

Richard D. Gusler has been transferred 
from Burlington Industries' Vinton. Va. 
plant to the Greensboro (N.C.) Finishing 
plant- 

Addi Joyner Maynor has been promoted 
to senior claims service representative with 
Reliance Insurance Co. She has been with 
the company since April 1984 and handled 
workers' compensation claims for the states 
of Georgia and South Catolina. 
Martha Eudy Pittman and husband 
Henry, 3829 Colonial Parkway, Virginia 
Beach. Va. 23452, announce the birth of a 
son, Austin Trevor, on May 31. 
Elena "Scotlie" Scott and William Frank 
Schwartz, Jr. were married on June 30, 
J984. Scottie recently was promoted to sen- 
ior account executive at Pilot Air Freight in 
Baltimore. Md. 

R. Brent Sexton and Patricia Susan 
Hairyes were married on June 8. 
Pamela Mosley Spence and husband 
Garry, I9I7 Bivins Road, Durham. NC 
27712, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Katherine Anne, on May 12. 
Mary Thompson Thomas and husband 
Wayne, 9048 River Crescent, Suffolk. Va. 
23433. announce the birth of a son, Phillip 
Wayne, on April 22. They recently built a 
new home in the Cedar Point section of 
Suffolk. 

Stephen F. Yuskevich and wife Barbara, 
2115 Stillwater Court, Eldersburg. Md, 
21784, announce the birth of a son. Paul 
Andrew, on May 3. 

'76 

Robin Boylcs Capps .md husband C.irl, 



=>'^n Castillo Rd, \Xinfton-!fjkm. N.C. 
27106, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Lauren Paige, on April 2. 
James N. Berry, Jr. has been promoted to 
manager of the corporate credit department 
of Volvo White Truck Corp. in Kernersville, 
N.C. He passed his CPA exam in 
November. 

Walter Yates Boyd. Jr. recently received 
the master of laws degree from The George 
Washington University and now serves as 
law clerk to the Honorable Edward S. 
Smith. Circuit Judge of the United States 
Court of Appeals. 

Sandra Holland Elmore and husband 
Bill. 6150 Knight Drive.. Evansville, Indiana 
47715. announce the birth of a daughter, 
Kristen Carter, on July 26, 1984. 
Cathy Jenkins Francis and her husband 
Nick. 420 Emerson Dr.. Raleigh, N.C. 
27609. announce the birrh of a daughter, 
Katherin Anne, on February 25. 
Donald Alan Giiinski and Ruth Ellen 
Borger were married on May 4. 
W. Dean and Deborah Messick Hap 
rison. 4360 Johnsborough Court *'58. 
Winston-Salem, N.C. 27104, announce the 
birth of a daughter, Deborah Deanna, on 
August 21, 1984. 

Michael John Languirand and wife 
Brenda, 11767 Stan Ave., Baton Rouge. La. 
70815, announce the birth of a son, 
Michael John, on June 1, 1984. 
Patricia Marie McCauley and Joseph 
Allen Harrison were married on April 12. 
Donna Webster McDermott was recenr- 
ly promoted to senior telephone adjuster 
with Integon Insurance Corp. in 
Winsion-Salem. 

Tom McDermott was recently promoted 
to district sales manager for the Greensboro 
and Winston-Salem, N.C, operations of 
Browning-Ferris Industries. 
Sharon Stewart Sears and Guy Wayne 
Butler were married on May 24. 
Barbara Wright Yuskevich and husband 
Steven, 2115 Stillwater Court. Eldersburg. 



Peo ple 



Md. 21784. announce the birth of a son, 
Paul Andrew, on May 3. 

'77 

James B. Brannock has accepted the 
position of territory manager for the Ad- 
dison Corporation. Addison is an Atlanta 
based company that distributes millwork to 
lumber and building materials dealers 
throughout the southeast. He and his wife, 
the former Linda Cobb '77, live in 
Burlington. 

Lorenc Royster Currin and husband 
Michael own and operate the Currin Total 
Fitness Center m Oxford, N.C. 
Gregory A. Lanier has been promoted to 
food and beverage director with the Mar- 
riott Corp. With this promotion Greg and 
his wife, Janice Love Lanier '79, and son 
Brandon, have relocated to Houston, Tx. 
Soozic Booth LeBleu is an accountant 
and section chief with the U.S. Army 
Corps of Engineers in the Baltimore. Md. 
office. 

Thomas J. "Turkey" Mann is a salesman 
with United Paper Company of Richmond. 
Va. 

Dana Miller Hester and husband Patter- 
son, 4501 Tenby Dr., Greensboro. N,C. 
27408. announce the birth of a daughter, 
lessica Matie. on Feb. 19. Dana is employed 
part-time m the microbiologv laboratory at 
Richardson Vicks, Inc. in Greensboro. 

'78 

David Wales Bordeaux and Ellen L. 
\erner were married on June I. 
Capt. Jay E Grandin, is stationed at Fort 
Bragg, N.C. with the 82nd Airborne Div. of 
rhe U.S. Army. 

Connie Templeton Hamilton and her 
husband Thomas, 125 Drumbuie Place, 
Garner, N.C. 27529, announce the birth of 
a daughter, Meghan Diane, on April 29. 
Connie is a radiological technologist at Rex 
Hospital. Raleigh, N.C, 
Chris Jernigan has joined Carolina Con- 
tainer Corp. in High Point. N.C. as a 
trainee in their sales and estimating 
operations. 

Tim Larson is title-commercial loan officer 
and senior loan officer of the installment 
loan department with Evan's National Bank 
in Angola, N.Y. He was married in August 
and the couple bought a new home in Der- 
by. N.Y 

Joesph J. Liberto is a boiler and 
machinery underwriter for the Kemper 
Group in Richmond, Va. 
Carl Lloyd Mclntyre, Jr. and Cynthia 
Jane Camp were married recently. 
Wesley K. McLaughlin is pastor of the 
Mt Olivet Baptist Church in Petersburg, 
Va. 

Bonnie "Bunky" Womble Manley and 
husband William, 100 Pinewood Road /I33. 
Virginia Beach, Va, 23451. announce the 
birth of a son. Worth Tanner, on May 22. 

'79 

John Atkinson and wife Dianne, 137 
Crane's Lake Dr., Ponte Vcdra Beach, Fl, 
32082, announce the birth of a son. Brent 
McAllister, on December 17, 
Phil Benton is working toward a master's 
degree in social work at Virginia Com- 
monwealth University in Richmond, 
Daniel Patrick Boland married Debra 
Lynn Brewer on May 18. 
Teresa Simpson Crawford teaches 8th 
grade English at Fuquay Middle School in 
Fuquay-Varina- 

Jo Ellen Suter-Burford, gymnastics coach 
at Osburn Park High School in Manassas, 
Va. has been selected Coach of the Year by 
two area Virginia newspapers. Her '85 team 
won the Viri^inia AAA State title. 



Page 9 



People 



Michael Anthony Currin uiJ vkik 
Lorene are owners and instructors for 
Currins Total Fitness Center in Oxford, 
K'.C. 

David Carlton Gernt is a sales represen- 
tative for Hardware Specialty in Lancaster, 
Pa. 

Terry Jane Walton Gray and husbanJ 
Bernie, 9!4 Vine St.. Martinsville, Vi. 
24112, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Amanda jane, on April 25. 
Terry Jessee and wife Bebe, 4912 Tok.iv 
Court, Chesterfield, Va. 23832, announ>;c 
the birth of a daughter, Sarah Brent, on 
April 29. 

William Presley Newman married Jane 
Ansley Shytle on April 20. 
Caryn Van Pelt Richards and huibanJ 
John, 22H Hillandale Road, Durham, NC. 
27705, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Ashley Liane, on March 15. 
Alan Robertson, franchise operation- 
director of Domino's Piiia, Inc. Southea'^r 
Region, recently married Cynthia Mach.ik 
in Atlanta, Ca. 

Samuel Wilson Shaw, Jr. and Gloria 
Ma.xine Jones were married on June 15. 
Brenda Gayle Sutherlin and William 
Joseph Perkiiis were married on January 26. 
David William Thomas and Pamela Nell 
Townsend were married on May 18. 
Leslie Morse Timper and husband 
Robert R., 7832 Hemlock Court, Raleigh, 
N.C 27609, announce the birth of a 
daughter, Erin Nicole, on August 15, 1984- 
C. Grayson Whitt and \«/ife Connie, Rt 
4. Bo.x 81-D, Madison, N.C. 27025, an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Bradley 
Grayson, on April 9. 
Frank David Williams and Margaret 
Christian Frazier were married on April 20. 

'80 

Richard Michael Bordone and Wanda 
Rita Phillip? werc^ married on March 23- 
Chris Bresnahan has been promoted to 
revenue analyst in Piedmont Aviation's 
Marketing Dept. at the home office in 
Winston-Salem, N.C. He and his wife, the 
former Kim Kiger '78, have moved into a 
new home in Guilford County. 
William E. Bullen, Jr. has been pro- 
moted to captain in the U.S. Air Force. 
After caking the engineer officers' advanced 
course, he was assigned to the 82nd Air- 
borne, Ft. Bragg, NC. as a company com- 
mand*^r. He married llona Helene Ross on 
May 25. 

James H. Coble, section chief, accounting 
and pncmg for AT&T Technologies, inc. 
has been awarded the certificate in manage- 
ment accounnng. 

James D. Davis, Jr. has joined Planter; 
Banl- as assistant cashier and branch 
manager in the Hampstead office, Wilm- 
ington, N.C. 

Bebe Richards Jessee and her husband 
Terry, 4912 Tokay Court, Chesterfield, Va. 
23832, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Sarah Brent, on April 29. 
Debbie Edwards Johnson and husband 
Michael, R.BD-I, Box 197-A, Sedley, Va. 
23878, announce the birth of a son, Ben- 
jamin Andrew, on January 17. 
Marcus L. and Martha Issacs Jones, 
6319 Del None Court, Norcross, Ga. 
30093, announce the birth of a daughter, 
Morgan Issacs, on April 19. Marcus is 
district sales manager for Burroughs 
Corporation, 

Aaron Raymond Needham and Karen 
Lynn Whitley were married on April 20, 




William Mahone, V 

IS assistant vice presi- 
dent at Memorial 
Hospital of Alamance 
County in Burlington, 

N,C. 



Elon Journalists 
Outnumber 

UNC's 

Elon journaliam graduates are in the 
news again. 

In a recent article in the Burlington 
Daily Tim<;s-Neuji, editor Don Bolden 
reported that for the first time Elon 
journalism graduate'^ outnumbered 
UNC School of Journalism graduates 
in the paper's newsroom. Bob Nowell, 
assistant professor of communications 
and the person in charge of the Elon 
journalism program since the retire' 
ment of Dr Mary Elien Priestley, is 
justifiably proud. 

When Bolden's article was written, 
four recent Elon graduates were writing 
for the Ti'm^s-iVeu-j; Doug Norwood 



■S4, Mati Bchrend '82, Jo Craven '85, 
and Felicia Fogleman '85. Norwood 
serves as weekend editor; Craven, a 
former editor of The Pci\didum. i-> a 
reporter; and Fogleman is a writer in 
the paper's Living Deparrment. 
Behtend, who was also in the Living 
Department, has since accepted a posi- 
tion as an editor and writer of govern- 
ment contracts for the V'SE Corpora- 
tion in Alexandria, Va. 

Professor Nowell also reports on the 
status of two othet journalism 
graduates. Penny Thomas, 19S4-85 
editor of The P<rr\dulum, is writing for 
The Pilot, in Southern Pines, N.C, 
edited by Sam Ragan. Carol Nix is 
employed by Carolina Biological Supp- 
ly Company as a production assistant 
in the Scientific Publications 
Department. 



Laura Moss Phillips is ,in Ehgibiluv 
Specialist 1 for the Aid to Families with 
Dependent Children Program with the Lee 
County Department of Social Services in 
Sanford, N.C. 

Ricky Phillips was promoted to plant 
manager with Federal Molding Inc.. a 
custom molder of plastic components, in 
Sanford, N.C. 

Stan Queen is vice president of operations 
for Alamance Dyeing &. Finishing Com- 
pany in Graham, N.C. 
Mitchell Lee Rippy and Lisa Carol 
Macon were married on February 23, 
Jim Stephenson is employed as an at- 
torney for the division of facility service in 
the N.C. Deparcmenr of Human Resources 
in Raleigh. 

John P. Ware is a sales representative for 
Philip Morris, Ltd. in San Diego, Calif 
King White, former director of alumni 
and parent programs at Elon, joined the 
staff of Cellular One in Raleigh on July 15 
as a marketing representative. Cellular One 
is a company which provides cellular 
mobile telephone service to the Triangle 
area. King is employed as marketing 
representative with responsibilities for 
cultivating and serving preferred accounts. 
His new address: Driftwood Manor Aparr- 
ments, 1000-G Sandlin Place, Raleigh, 
N.C. 27606. 

'81 

David Goodc Allison and Julia Ann 
Shepherd were married on March 2. 
Diane McAllister Atkinson and hus- 
band John, 137 Crane's Lake Dr., Ponte 
Vedra Beach, Fl. 32082. announce the birth 
of a son. Brent McAllister, on Dec. 17, 
1984, 

David Robert Burch married Cindy 
Marie Alley on April 20. 
Cynthia Hamilton and Dave Randle were 
married on May II. 

John P Kurd, II and Elizabeth Buie were 
married on December 12. John is a finan- 
cial planner with Baron Financial in 
Greensboro, N.C. 

Jeffrey Lynn Johnson is a physical educa- 
tion instructor at Troy Middle School in 
Troy, N.C 

Sandy Jones Lemons and husband. Clay, 
Rt. 3. Box TO-17, Lincolnton, N.C. 28092. 
announce the birth of a son, Alexander 
Clayton, on April 27. 
Belinda Jessup Payne is a patient billing 
coordinator for Roche Biomedical 
Laboratories in Burlingron. N.C. 
Donald Leon Proffitt is studenr activities 
coordinator in the Virginia Beach Public 
Schools. 



John Sadler, lijcmcrl', a^^-i.^I': dircitur ot 
admissions at Elon, now lives in Baltimore. 
Md. 

Diane Silcox is employed by the State of 
North Carolina in Raleigh in the crime 
prevention division as an information and 
communicarions specialist. 
Fil Stidham, formerly employed m 
Raleigh, N.C. as a sales representative for 
Zimmer-Cox (a manufacturer of surgical 
equipment), recently accepted the position 
of hospital sales representative in the 
clinical nutrition products division of San- 
doi Nutrition Corp. His Raleigh-based ter- 
ritory includes Greensboro east to the 
Atlantic coast. 

Randy Wall is district sales manager for 
Piedmont Airlines in the Albany-Rochester. 
N.Y, area. 

James Robert Williams is branch 
manager assistant loan officer for Southern 
National Bank, Greensboro, N.C, 
Kyle and Linda '83 Wills vacationed at 
Hilton Head, S.C. with Phil and Lisa '81 
Melton in June. 

Jean Johnson Wright and Franklin 
Whitaker Ricks were married on April 13. 

'82 

Paul Aiello recently graduated from Col- 
umbia University Law School and will be 
working with Moore and Peterson in 
Dallas, Texas, He married Tina Berg on 
November 17. 

Dorothy Mattox Baxley and husband 
Dan, recently bought a new house in 
Raleigh, NC. 

Mari Behrend, formerly a reporter for the 
Burlington, N.C. Daily Ttmes-Nevjs, assum- 
ed a position with VSE Corp. in July as an 
editor and writer of government contracts. 
She works in Alexandria, Va. and lives in 
Springfield, 

"Edic Pie" Wilkins Brown and husband 
Sand Thomas. 3830 Whitedove Drive. 
Lakeland, Fl. 33803, announce the birth of 
a daughter, Edith Rachel, on April 2. 
Greg Booker and wife Kristi, 9859 Saskat- 
chewan Ave., San Diego, Calif. 92120, an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Zachary Scott, 
on April 24. 

Mr, and Mrs. Chuck Crenshaw, 2217 
Dorsett St., Burlington, NC, 27215, an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter, Sarah Blair, 
on May 14. 

Dan Daly has been named administrative 
manager for Burlington Industries specialty 
print facility in Society Hill, S.C. 
David M. Dean was recently promoted to 
group sales reprcsenrative with Blue Crosss 
and Blue Shield of Virginia. In May, he 
and his wife Heather, bought a new home 
in Richmond. 



D. Kenneth Dimock, formerly with Peat. 
.M.irwick, Mitchell & Co., has accepted a 
noMtion as account executive with the N.C. 
Trust Company in Greensboro, N.C. 
Janie Harvey Fyrar and husband Steve, 
Route 6, Box 554. Greensboro, N.C. 27405. 
.mnounce the birth of a daughter, Jessica 
."Nicole, on December 27. 
Evelyn Hatley and Daniel Eastep were 
Tnjrned on April b. 

David Merle Harrington and Lynn Ben- 
son Stephanz were married June 15. 
Michael W Johnson and wife Debbie. 
B FD, 1. Box 197-A. Sedley, Va. 23878. an- 
nounce the birth of a son, Benjamin An- 
drew, on January 17. Michael is employed 
.1- an electrical contractor with his father 
Frank C. Kiser is an intermodal truck 
.mdlyst for Sea-Land Service, Inc. in Men- 
Jham. N.J. He will be responsible for all 
Tiio\ement of sea-land containers by truck 
■<■ ,ind from mland points in the U.S. 
James Thomas Love and Ruth Ellen 
Kcirick were married on February 2. 
Robert Bruce Finer and Jennifer LeAnne 
Br,indt were married on April 20. 
Edwin Davis Reams, Jr. is an office 
supervisor with Carolina Power and Light 
Company in Asheboro, N.C. 
Kevin J. Robinson has been elected 
banking officer for Wachovia Bank and 
Trust Co. in Thomasville. N.C. Before 
fransfernng to Thomasville he was a 
branch operations manager in Greensboro, 
Teresa Brady Smith and her husband 
Gary, 21'^ Burlington Ave., Cibsonville, 
N.C. 27249, announce the birth of a 
daughter, Whitney Blair, on May 17. 
Eric Strimple is a manager trainee for 
Winn-Dixie stores in Greensboro, N.C, 
Gene Walker is the assistant manager of 
the Asheboro, N.C. branch of Beneficial 
Pinance Corp. 

'83 

Ginger Lynn Andrews and Samuel Ed- 
wards Bass. Jr. wi;re marri^ on January 12. 
Gina Renee Ashby and Timothy Lloyd 
Brooks were married on February 2. 
Alex Monroe Biles and Twila Gaynelle 
Nave were married on April 20. 
Reaca Lynn Bowling and Richard Darrell 
Gertys were married on June 1. 
Milton Campbell was recently named 
banking officer for First Citizens Bank in 
Winston-Salem, N.C, where he manages 
the Healy Drive Branch. 
Martin Ray Carter and Sarah Ann Leech 
were married on May 4- 
Martha J, Clement took a year's training 
at Central Virginia Community College 
and received a respiratory therapy cer- 
tificate; she is working at Fauquier County 
Hospital in Warrenton, Va. 
Harold Lewis Cole, III and Mary 
Margaret O'Connor were married on 
April 20, 

Carolyn Leslie Connell and 
Christopher Stephen Moothuyzen were 
married on April 13, 
Jane Burns Detgen and David Wardle 
were married on April 13, 
Allison Briggs Bowling and Arthur 
Scott Allen were married on June i. 
Charles Fuller Fambrough married 
Joanna Grier Winstead on May 26. 
Denise A. Gates and William R. Mitchell 
were married recently. 
Harold and Michelle Fcror Hill, 627 
Anson Ave,, Rockingham, N.C, announce 
the birth of a son, Harold Webster, III, on 
September 19. Harold recently graduated 
from Wake Forest University's Babcock 
School of Management, where he was 
chosen as a Babcock Scholar. He is 
employed by Burlington Industries as a staff 
management assistant. 



Page 10 



Ellen Louise Holland and Roliorr Cirroll 
Price were marritd on January 13. 
Cindv Roger and John Alden Baker, Jr. 
were married recenily. She is working in 
Winter Park, Fla. as a radiologic 
technologist, 

Lisa Dianne Lee and Timothy Lani; 
Elmore were married on March 9. 
David S. Massey is executive vice presi- 
dent for Massev Insurance and Real Estate 
ill Burlington, N.C. 

D, Keith Nelson and Debbie Lynn Lohr 
wxK married recently. 
Janine M. Osborne is employed by US. 
Congressman Howard Coble (R-NC) as his 
district representative for Alamance 
County. 

Mark Joseph Reardon and Sharon D. 
Apple were married recently, 
Edward Anthony Reinheimer and 
Melinda Leigh Truitt were married on 
May 25. 

Dale Harrison Saunders and Philip 
Wayne White were married on April 27. 
Kathy Spelman, formerly assistant direc- 
tor of admissions at Elon now lives in Bay 
Head, NJ, and works in Toms River. N'J. 
Cynthia Jane Sweeney and Philip Drew 
Butler were married on May 18. 
Chelsea Rea Troxler and Robert 
Nathan Wiles were married on April 7. 
She IS employed as a third grade teacher at 
Stanleytown Elementary School in Mar- 
tinsville, Va. 



'84 



Sharon D. Apple and Mark Joseph 
Reardon were married recentlv. 
Beverly Boal and Stephen Thomas 
McLean were married on February 3. She is 
employed by Adventures Unlimited in 
Richmond, Va. 

John Bangley has joined Elon's Develop- 
ment Office staff as director of the athletic 
scholarship fund. 

Bryan Crook is the manager of the new 
Domino's Pi:ia store in Mt. Airy, NC. 
Dwight Reese Dutton and Janet 
Eii:abeth Beard were marned on May 25. 
Doug E. Eitel has been named manager 
of Domino's Pizza in Chapel Hill, N.C. 
John Fitchetl is employed by Domino's 
Pizza and was recently transferred to Atlan- 
ta, Ga. 

Mark Alexander Gilleskie and Margaret 
Abernathy Bowen were married on May 4. 
I^ri Wood Hall is a secretary at AT&T 
in Greensboro, NC 
Donna Beth Harrell and Raymond 
Todd Mclntyre were married on February 
9. 

Barry Kavanaugh lives in Birmingham, 
Ala, and attends UAB School of Op- 
tometry He and Penny Renee McMahan 
were married on June 9. 
Cindy Michelle Kerr is employed as an 
auto leasmg clerk for Dominion Bankshares 
Services m Roanoke, Va. 
Kimberly McRainey and Thomas 
Robert Westenhiser were married on 
April 13. 

Mindy Moon is working in Adanta, Ga. 
as a sales representative for Hotel Ibis, a 
European Hotel chain which is in the pro- 
cess of expanding to the U.S. 
Mark Windsor Kemp and Miliicent 
Hope Newman were married on 
December 15, 1984. Mark is working 
toward his master's degree in chemistry at 
East Carolina University in Greenville, hJ.C. 
Twila Gaynell Nave and Alex Monroe 
Biles were married on April 20. 
Jay Paul is completing graduate study at 
Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State 
University in Blacksburg, Va. 
Jane Pillow is employed by Burlington In- 
du^^tries in Altavista, Va. 
Helen Lavane Pirkle and Gary Lynn 
Herman, Jr. were married recently. 



Steven Haywood Roberson and 
Virginia Layne Evans were married on 

June 15 

David Lee Routh and Dana Paige Grigg 

v^'ere married on May 18. 

Robert D. Tenhet and Terri Baker were 

married on December 19, 1984. 

Robert Nathan Wiles and Chelsea Rea 

Troxler were married on April 7. He is 

employed by Laurel Park High School in 

Martinsville, Va. as 8th and 9th grade 

health and physical education teacher. 

Lori Ann Wood and William Joseph Hall 

were married recently. 



'85 



Peggy Alston will be doing mission work 
this summer in China and Hong Kong. 
She will go to Los Angeles for a three-day 
orientation and then to Hong Kong for 12 
days of in-depth orientation into the 
history culture and language of China. 
Melanie Artley is enrolled at N.C. State 
University in Raleigh. 

Jean Blom is enrolled at the University of 
North Carolina at Chapel Hili, 
Gene Boatwright is enrolled at East 
Carolina University in Greenville, N.C. 
Jean Brittain is enrolled at the University 
of North Carolina at Greensboro. 
Kami Lynene Brooks and James Wesley 
Hardy were married on June 22. Kami 
recently joined the staff of the Burlington 
Daily Timei-iVeu^s as a feature writer in the 
Li\'ing Department. 
Roger Brown has joined the United 
Stares Marines, 

Steve Cannon has joined the United 
States Army. 

Nancy Cole is enrolled at N.C. State 
University in Raleigh. 
Dave Grafton is employed in the sales 
engineering department of Truxmore In- 
dustries in Richmond, Va. Dave enrolled at 
Elon in 1976 and left before completing his 
degree requirements to work for Continen- 
tal Casing Corp. in Spring, Texas. He 
r