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On the Move



The 1984-85 Wrestling team
under the leadership of Coach
Jim Richardson had a tough
schedule with tournaments fea-
turing such teams as the Citadel,
Duke, and Appalachian. Elon
placed second in the Washing-
ton and Lee tournament and
fifth in the Mid-South Tourna-
ment at Carson-Newman.



One important event pointed
out by Coach Richardson was
the teams participating in the Ti-
ger 8 Tournament at Clemson
University. This tournament fea-
tured such high-caliber teams as
Clemson, Notre Dame, South-
west Missouri, Stetson Universi-
ty and the University of Central
Florida. Junior Johnny Travis was



Elon's only champion in this
meet with a 13-0 win in the finals
over Dave Helms of Notre
Dame.

Coach Richardson pointed
out outstanding wrestler Bobby
Brown who was 26-3-1 before
the Carson-Newman meet.



SCOREBOARD



Elon 9

Elon 34

Elon 12

Elon 14

Elon 29

Elon 25

Elon 15

Elon

Elon 18

Elon 35

Elon 3

Elon 6



Livingstone

Winthrop

UCF

Citadel

Pfeiffer

Barbara Scotia

Liberty

Appalachian

Pembroke

Davidson

Citadel

Duke




Wrestling Team: Scott Crater, David Gaffney, Mike
Fitzgerald, Bruce Fioritti, Norris Mills, Ken Griffin,
Stafford Young, David Morehead, Bobby Drown,
Chris Martin, Wendy McCoy, Chris Hooker, Jeff
May, Lawrence Tolliver, Ron Budd, Coach
Richardson, Alan Koontz, Chris Chance, Alex, J.R.
Dawson, Don Long, johnny Travis, Jay Lineberry.



In Practice

Johnny Travis and Bruce Fioritti
practice their reversals and es-
capes.




48 Wrestling




Ready?

These wrestlers prepare to
begin the second period of
a match at the Southern in-
ternational



Almost . . .

This Elon wrestler prepares
to pin his opponent.




landwalking

iefore practice this wrestler
las time to clown around.




Outstanding Wrestler:

Bobby Brown, one of Elon's
top-notch wrestlers was a
Carolina Conference champ
and NAIA District 26 champ.



Wrestling 49




Barry Pilson demonstrates a
great form while driving the
ball.



Ksmm



Jl



50 Golf




"I



After Years of High Rankings and
Six Returning Lettermen



The Tradition just Gets Better



Eion has always had an excel-
lent Golf team, capturing the
NAIA championship and District
titles. The Christians picked up a
4th place finish in the NAIA Na-
tionals held in Michigan last June
and captured the District 26 title
once more.

Morningstar's linksters who
have been to the NAIA tourna-



ment for 9 consecutive years,
were ranked in 1st place in the
last NAIA poll before the tourna-
ment in June. The 1984 team
MVP was Hugh Gill.

The 1985 Golf Roster consists
of the following: Neal Braxton,
Eddie Cofino, Chris Dockrill,
Ron Dorrestein, Bob Fikac, Greg
Fry, Craig Gunn, Greg Haley,



John Horsley, Tom Martine, Jim-
my Merriman, Barry Pilson, Da-
vid Russell, David Startzel, Tay-
lor Trogdon, Chuck Welch, Cecil
Worsley and Richard Adams.

With six returning lettermen
the 1985 team looks as though
the winning tradition will go on.




Golf 51



Three's Company

These returning Seniors be-
gin their last season of Elon
Tennis.





Not Now! On the Racket

Coach Garden is caught off This guy prepares to return
guard during tennis practice. the serve.




Uii



«^.^




52 Tennis



Both Guys and Girls Teams experienced



Ins and Outs



The girls tennis team ended a
tough year in 1984 with a 3-12
overall record. They placed third
in the Conference and eighth in
the District. The 1985 season be-
gan March 10th with returning
starters Beth Cogan, Michelle
Polumbo, Jill Goodman, Missy
Jones, and Cindy Wall. New-



comers Beth Hershey and Dana
Campanga are expected also to
be great assets to the team. The
1985 girls team consists of: Beth
Cogan, Michelle Polumbo,
Missy Jones, Jill Goodman, Don-
na Trollinger, Cindy Wall, Jenni-
fer Rose, JoAnna Picha.
The guys team finished up



1984 with a 13-7 record overall
and a 7-3 for the conference,
where they placed fourth. They
also placed fourth in the District
with an 8-3 record. Both the girls
and guys teams look to a better
season in 1985.




Tennis 53






Cheering them on!




Sherri St. Clair and Karen
Long put their heart into
their cheering.




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Up in arms!

The Fighting Christian finds
Kelly York to be an armful.



The Fighting

Christian

Cheerleaders



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54 Cheerleading



Throughout each season.

Fighting Christian Cheerleaders were always



Spirit Boosters



The 1984-85 Cheerleading
squad faced many problems
throughout the year. First the
team experienced a loss of
members between football sea-
son and basketball season. New
girls were chosen to replace
those who left. The squad had a



difficult time with tryouts for the
new members during the middle
of football season. The new giris
had to learn quickly and work
their way into the routine with
the rest of the squad.

The members of the Elon
Cheerleading Squad are: Sherri



St. Clair, Captain; Karen Long,
Co-captain; Janice Orlando, Lisa
Gentry, Elise Vincentini, Jill
Goodman, Kelly York, and Susan
Townsend. These girls put in
many long hours of practice and
have been a dedicated squad
despite the set-backs.






Cheerleading 55



Lacrosse . . .



Reptiles Look Forward to '85 Season



The 1985 season for the
Lacrosse team started on March
2. Last year the team was 5-6 but
this year Ken Markosky
predicted the team could go
undefeated. With all the hard
work and effort the men have
put into the team, this season
should turn out to be a good
one.



Afternoon Practice

The team gathers on the La-
crosse field to begin prac-
tice.



Reaching!

)ohn Royals and other team
members practice Lacrosse
on a cold February after-
noon.



In Motion

These players are hoping to
improve their Lacrosse skills.







Team members: Ken Markosky,
Harry Watson, Mike Storck, |eff
Ayersman, John Royals, Ed
Davidson, |.D. Stewarl, Christopher
Stacy, Rick Kidd, Jonathan Davis,
Pete Carlson, Seth Pomeroy, Mark
Bond, Jim Ayers, Kurt Zeberlein,
Frank Mooney, Brett Howie, Chris
Bell, Bill Frazier, Sean Harlow, Chris
Reidenover, Chris Fisher, Kevin
Zeller, Mike Shear, Sean Haas, Art
Griffin, Sean Flanagan, Clifton Rhea.




56 The Lacrosse Team



After 17 years



Coach Kelly Retires



I




Coach Don Kelly is retiring as
a professor and as Assistant
Football Coach after countless
achievements here at Elon.

Kelly began his college teach-
ing career here when he joined
on with head football coach Red
Wilson in 1967. This was back
when Dr. Danieley was presi-
dent of the school and Lenoir-
Rhyne had a lock on the Caroli-
na Conference.

The Physical Education De-
partment was something less




than it is now and Kelly entered
as head of that department. One
of the accomplishments here
that has brought him the most
joy is the establishments of the
aquatics program.

Under Kelly's guidance the
program has expanded to the
point it is now at, which includes
classes in Water Safety Instruc-
tion and Scuba to name only
two. Kelly has logged more than
2000 hours teaching these Red
Cross programs.

When reminiscing, Kelly
seems to remember the best of
times. Like the years when the
Fightin' Christians broke the
Lone Star (a Texas conference)
dominance of the NAIA by gar-
nishing back to back national
championships in 1980-81.

Dr. janie Brown, Head of the
Physical Education Department
has known Kelly since the days
at Reynolds and said he will be
sorely missed because, "he has a
real dedication to teaching. He is
truly interested in seeing stu-
dents learn the skill and learn it
well."

Kelly has always planned on
ending his coaching career at
the minimum retirement age. He
said, "\ want to leave with a
good attitude even though I feel
I can still make contributions. It's
time for youth and new ideas.

When asked what he will miss
most about Elon, Kelly replied,
"the students and the continual
growth of the college. Also, the
affiliation with all the fine
coaches Elon has been fortunate
enough to have." (Reprinted
with permission of the Pendu-
lum.)



}r



Tribute 57



Talking Politics.

North Carolina Senator Jesse Helms
campaigned to a group of young
Republicans as he fought his way to
a 1984 victory over his opponent
|im Hunt.





An ROTC instructor gives instruc-
tions on propelling, preparing his
student for his future tasks.



58 Group Division





Something for everyone . . .

Elon students had unlimited opportunities to become in-
volved. From the SGA to the outing Society, Elon offered a
wide range of clubs, committees, board publications and other
organizations giving students something extra to fill their
schedules. Life at Elon was not all studying or partying. It con-
sisted of getting involved in something worthwhile in order to
make them a little better or stronger than before. More friends
and acquaintances, setting goals and striving with others to
reach them — caring about Elon and about each other.

Students benefited from whatever tasks they set out to per-
form. Whether it was a SUB program, a yearbook or newspa-
per deadline, selling doughnuts for SAM, or a devotion for BSD
luncheon, students put in many hours of hard work and caring
to be involved. The possibilities at Elon are many. Regardless of
what major or ability, Elon offered an opportunity for each
student.



Group Division 59



Student Government and Student Union Board



MAKING ELON BETTER



Talent Search^

During Parent's Weekend,
the SUB again sponsored
the annual Talent Show.



The Student Government Asso-
ciation (S.G.A.) has had another
outstanding year representing the
students of Elon College. The
S.G.A. worked for students in the
1984-85 year through its various
activities, Homecoming, Spring
Fling, and also through legislation
designed to make Elon a better
place for students.

The S.G.A. funds both the Stu-
dent Union Board and the Liberal
Arts Forum, which served stu-
dents well this year through var-
ious activities, movies, and con-
certs, highlighted by the Joe
McGuiness lecture in the fall and
Spring Fling in the Spring.

The S.G.A. continued to work



in the Senate, to promote the
welfare of the student body
through legislation. A fall break
for students, proposed by the
S.G.A. with the support of stu-
dents, was approved by the ad-
ministration for 1985. The S.G.A.
worked also on the elimination of
midterm mailings to parents, on
revising the S.G.A. constitution,
and on protecting student rights
through the college judicial sys-
tem.

With the hard work and sup-
port of the students that make it
up the Elon College Student Gov-
ernment Association continued
in 1984-85 to make a positive con-
tribution to Elon College and to



the students of Elon.

The Student Union Board is re-
sponsible for programming activi-
ties for the Elon students. Special
events such as concerts by Side-
winder and the Spongetones,
who performed last spring; and
the Voltage Brothers and the
Waller Family, who performed
last fall. The movies which were
shown every other Friday night in
Whitley Auditorium; speakers for
the Coffeehouse; comedians and
lecturers are sponsored by SUB.
They are responsible for the ac-
tivities in the gameroom and the
T.V./video room.




60 SGA/SUB



Staying Busy

Kim Morehouse, SGA secre-
tary, is always busy in the
office.





S.G.A. Members: Bob Moser, Michael Nutt, ]ohn Smith, Maureen Sweeney, Mouche Magglo,
Jenny Wade, Pat White, Bobby Drakeford, Robin Rerrault, lane Marie Jones, Katie O'Connor,
Rae Anne Seale, Shane Jones, Parrell Lea, Betsy Markley, Jeff Smith, Phillip Williams, Richard
Young, Charlie Ganim, Charlie Diehl, Chris Beebe, Karen Welzant, Derek Bates, John Boyles, Ray
Covington, Lee Dufief, Janet Porter.





SUB executive members: Todd Taylor, Pres., Laurie Kreek, Secretary, Rick Barnes, Treas., Jake
Willis, Films Committee Chairperson, Anne Lewis, Concert/Coffeehouse chairperson, Scott
Ward, Performing Arts and Lectures Chairperson, Mike Oliver, special Events Chairperson.



A Hypnotizing Act

The SUB-sponsored Craig
Karges show was a great suc-
cess.



SUB/SCA 61



ALL NIGHT LONG .

The 1984-85 PHI PSI CLI staff pulls out all the stops
and most of its hair to produce a 192 page look
at Elon in review.



The production of a yearbook
is an awesome task and requires
a wide diversity of skills. The
1984-85 PHI PSI CLI generated a
lot of campus interest, but the
actual nuts and bolts construc-
tion of the annual was carried
out by a dedicated few who
gave up sleep and social lives
and lived for several hectic
months in Long 208.

The Inmates of Long 208:
Beth Temple and Cyndi Lawson, Co-
Editors

Kim Lloyd, Academic Life Editor
Betsy Phillips, Organizations Editor
Sandy Mershon, Athletics Editor
Elaine Grayson, Classes Editor
Steve Pearce, Photo Editor
Joe Coco, Tim Trotter, Ron Kruppa, Jay
Massengill, Photographers
Gayle Fishel, Advisor
Misc. Photo Credits: Chris Fulkerson,
Jane Vandy (LRC); PENDULUM; The
Associated Press.




Dr. Mary Brittain, Consultant




62 Phi Psi Cli



"Why me?" — Cayle Fishel

"This is the stupidest thing I've

ever done/' — Cyndi Lawson

"This job makes suicide attractive/' -Beth Temple




Phi Psi Cli 63



Insight and Sound



With Colonnades and WSOE



WSOE underwent some sig-
nificant changes this summer to
enhance the progress of the only
FM station now located in Burl-
ington. The station staff and fac-
ulty advisor banged hammers
and sawed wood all summer in
order to build a news-room and
renovate the production room
in time for the Open House cere-
monies during Homecoming
Weekend. They also worked
day and night installing sound
insulation in both studios as well
as reorganizing the On-Air-Stu-
dio during the last weeks of
summer vacation. The final
touches were finished at ap-



proximately 10:50 the night be-
fore Homecoming when the
new logo for the All New Pro-
gressive WSOE was painted on
the station wall.

In addition to these activities,
General Manager jim Cahill and
the rest of the WSOE staff have
been working diligently trying to
make Elon College students real-
ize that WSOE is an outlet for
students to entertain, create and
inform the students of Elon Col-
lege and the surrounding com-
munity of potential students and
residents.

The literary magazine of Elon
College, called the Colonnades,



is published annually in the
spring. The Colonnades is made
up of stories, poetry and works
of art. These features can be sub-
mitted by students, faculty or
members of the community. The
Colonnades is not just a maga-
zine for the college, but the
community has the opportunity
to receive a copy. This is one
way where the college tries to
bring the college and the com-
munity together. The Colon-
nades prints some good publica-
tions from the students and peo-
ple of Elon College.




During the organization's

fair, WSOE set up a table to

spark student interest.



64 WSOE



Two From the Colonnades





The Colonnades Staff



Colonnades 65



READ ALL ABOUT IT!

... or see the film at eleven




A New Hangout f

Media Technician Chris Fuliterson takes a break
from hanging lights to "hang out" in the video
control booth in the LRC.



66 Pendulum



In spite of numerous changes,
like staff turnovers and relocat-
ing to another office, the Pendu-
lum managed to publish an edi-
tion each week. Diligent work
and determination on the part of
newspaper staffers overcame
the complications of a new loca-
tion and a new computer. By the
start of Spring semester, it was
business as usual for the college
weekly newspaper.

The college's purchase of
high-tech typesetting equip-
ment made it possible for the
Pendulum to be produced en-
tirely in-house. Newspaper staff
wrote, composed, typeset and
pasted-up the publication each
week in their office on William-
son Avenue — adding a new di-
mension to their journalistic ex-



pertise. The Pendulum contin-
ues to be the "newspaper of
record" for the Elon College
community and draws high
praise from faculty, administra-
tive staff and students.

Elon College entered the
mainstream of video-communi-
cation this year with its addition
of sophisticated TV production
equipment and the creation of a
broadcast quality TV studio in
the Learning Resource Center.
Mr. Ray Johnson now produces
a weekly cable TV program
called Elon In Review which airs
on a local public access channel.
These changes led to the addi-
tion of a new major in Mass
Communication and the in-
volvement of many students in
progressive video production.





=S The Members of the Pendulum Staff:

Loukia Louka, Editor; Penny Thomas, Asso. Editor; Vickie
Jiggetts, Student Affairs Editor; Maureen Sweeney, Features
Editor; Jamie Cobb, Head Photographer; Joe Coco and Steve
Pierce, Photographers; Jo Craven, Senior Editor; Mouche
Maggio, Ad Manager; Bob Nowell, Advisor.



Media Support 67



MAKING A JOYFUL NOISE

CHOIR MEMBERS FIND A SOUND ALTERNATIVE IN
CAMPUS VOCAL GROUPS





Choir 69



SOUNDING A TRUMPET BEFORE
THEIR GOOD DEEDS:



EMANONS and SHOWBAND combine
musical ability with performing zeal





The Emanons completed their
22nd annual January tour this
year, performing at over 20 high
schools. In addition to the high
school shows, the Emanons
played several dances for Elon's
Alumni. The band is under the
direction of Dr. Jack White and
associate director Dr. David
Bragg. Musical repertoire of the
Emanons includes jazz, rock and
big band sounds.

Trumpets

Brian Kivett — Lead trumpet
Chris Small — 2nd trumpet
Anthony Brown — 3rd trumpet



Lisa Harris — 4th trumpet
Kenny Thompson — 5th trum-
pet

Trombones

David Rich — Lead trombone
Andy Necessary — 2nd trom-
bone

Amy Ferguson — 3rd trombone
Darryl Mines — Bass trombone

Saxophones

Dr. David Bragg — Lead alto
Lee Covington — 2nd alto
Garth Haas — Lead tenor
Tammy Smith — 2nd tenor
Shawn Coker — Baritone



70 Emanons




Rhythm

Kevin Long — Piano
Donald Rohns — Bass
Patty Costis — Guitar
Rick Heath — Drums

Singers

Sue Hoggard
Donna Euliss
Darius Fearington
Jeff Pierce

Dr. Jack White — Director



Showband 71



Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, GENTS, and
Black Cultural Society all emphasize

COMMITMENT



Intervarsity Christian Fellowship



Gents




72 Organizations



Black Cultural Society




Art Show Sponsored By
Black Cultural Society



■xm.m;}i-'mfjj>ii;;i^




The GENTS

The GENTS are a collegiate social service
organization with the ideology that it can in-
crease the social and intellectual aspects of
college life for every individual. Although the
membership started fairly recently the GENTS
portray that "Genuine Exuberant Natural To-
getherness" that every tightly organized dis-
ciplined and dedicated organization should.
Through friendship and togetherness the
GENTS aim is to help one another through
goodwill while displaying love and concern
for each other as well as for fellow students
on and around Elon's campus.



Organizations 73



A GRACIOUS PLENTY

Religious Life at Elon




Newman Society Members: Ann Lewis, Julie Raulukaitis, Susan Borrelli, Jennifer
Owens, Mary Leahy, Janet Porter, Mike Snyder, Lisa Anglestri, Lisa Crowder, Pat
Drennan and "Sadie" the dog.



Gvinettes




74 Refigious Life




Drew Van Hom



CMnettes

The Civinettes is a non-profit service
organization sponsored by the Burling-
ton Civitans. The Club is open to all
females with its goal being that of serv-
ii% and helping the community. The Ci-
vinettes cuiten* arfvisor is Mrs. Kathleen
McNamee.

The Civinettes activities include
sponsoring a Halloween party at the
Central Piedmont Nursing Home, and a
(bnce for the mentally handicapped at
Valentines. At Christmas, each member
selects a faculty member and plays "Se-



cret Santa" for them. At a party their
identity is revealed. The Civinettes also
help with clothing and food drives for
the needy in the community. Each Feb-
ruary, they sponsor the Queen of
Hearts in order to help the American
Heart Association. The latest activity is
sponsoring an Easter Egg Hunt for chil-
dren of the Elon faculty.

The Civinettes would like to thank
their advisor Mrs. McNamee for her
continual guidance and support. This
organization could not exist without
the aid of each member.



Members: Karen Jones, President; Lisa
Jeffries, Vice-President; Renee Shumate,
Secretray; Bertha Thomas, Treasurer;
Tracie Weary and Susan Vaughan,
Publicity; Zoe Rizos and Robin
Fitzgerald, Chaplain. Pamela Brown,
Shelby Roberts, Mary K. Carr, Melony
Sneed, Amy Howell, Cindy Wall, Jiil
Davis, Treva Terrell, Lee Dufief, Mouche
Maggio, Polly King, Jackie Manning,
Susan Gliniecke, Lee Ann Strittmatter,
Tammy Watson, Jeanne Tilley, Susan
Tabor, Sue Daniel, Donna Eutiss,
Cynthia Eley, Jiil Goodman.



Religious Life 75



The Outing Society and ROTC both emphasized getting



Back to the Basics



Getting into nature, the mem-
bers of the Outing Society took
camping trips to Hanging Rock
where they went canoeing, ra-
pelling, and white water rafting
on the Nantahala River in West-
ern North Carolina. Skydiving
was one activity which both the



Outing Society and ROTC
shared at Fort Bragg in Fayette-
ville. North Carolina.

With over one hundred mem-
bers the ROTC was responsible
for a very successful blood drive
on campus and the skydiving
demonstration by the Sky-



diving Club during halftime at
Homecoming. Learning to han-
dle weapons, such as M-16's and
M-60's, the students of Elon Col-
lege get prepared for the unex-
pected.




This student rapells at
Hanging Rock State Park
during an Outing Society
event.

Surrounded by beautiful
scenery the students relax
from a long hike.




76 Outing Society



Outing Society Members: Tracy Black,
President, Kerin Eberle, Vice-President,
Sherri Olson, Secretary, John Newell,
Treasurer, Ken Webber and Andy Minnis,
Advisors, Diana Belcher, Public Relations,
Bill Abele, Quartermaster.





'> ^ m ' If »



:t.a 1



These students practice
with a type of weapon
called a "law".

The ROTC members
participated in the half
time Homecoming
events.







These members plan a
stragedy.



These are the members of
the ROTC of Elon College.



ROTC 77



SCHOLARSHIP

AND

CAREER

INVOLVEMENT

MAKE

GOOD

SENSE

FOR

MANY

STUDENTS



Academically oriented stu-
dents who excel in their majors
or in co-curricular activities are
recognized by membership in
select national honor societies.
Elon College boasts many of
these organizations and also has
chapters of interdisciplinary so-
cieties like Alpha Chi and leader-
ship honor societies like Omi-
cron Delta Kappa. Students and
faculty who are initiated into
these groups exhibit attributes
of scholastic excellence and
have strong leadership poten-
tial. Other students participate
in career-oriented societies that
focus on occupational concerns.




Pi Gamma Mu



78 Honor Societies




Society for the Advancement of Management



Honor Societies 79



'/






80 The Big Chill




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The Big Chill 81




Toga! Toga! Toga.

The brothers of Sigma Pi and the sisters
of Alpha Sigma Alpha are having a
great time at the Toga Party on the eve
of fraternity bid night.



Incredible Hunks?

The Incredible Hulk and two
associates gather at the
Lighthouse to celebrate Hal-
loween festivities.



Finger Tip Frisbee.

True talent is displayed by this one-
armed frisbee pro.



82 Student Life Division




.\




Living and Learning .



Elon was a place for the rituals of learning — but not all
learning is in books. Student life was more than classrooms,
laboratories, study desks, and libraries. Experiences in resi-
dence halls, student government, service organizations,
spontaneous social groups, sororities, fraternities, and on
intramural teams were all a part of the rituals of student life
at Elon.

Students found something new and exciting in each day at
Elon, From meeting a new girl in class to getting an A on an
important exam, each day brought something new and dif-


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