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Full text of "The Zenith Yearbook, 2005 High Point University"

High Point University 

_S n 1924, High Point College "penal as a cooperate -e i 'enture betu een the A lethodist Protestant Church 



and the city of High Point. The campus consisted of three partially completed buildings, there were nine faculty 



members, and student enrollment was 122. Today the University has 28 buildings, is attractively landscaped, the 



full-time faculty numbers 111), and mure than 2,900 students are enrolled in a wide variety oj daytime, evening. 



and summer programs. Much has changed aver the years. Yet the mission of High Point University nun still be best 



expressed in the words of its founders mure than six decades ago: "To help us to appreciate and to love our own. to 



know our needs and opportunities, and to make ourselves more efficient servants of Christ" 



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High Point University 833 Montlieu Ave. High Point NC 27262 
www.highpoint.edu established 1924 Zenith Volume 81 



3 



2004-2005 




High Point University 







y/ : 



face of High Point Gniver- 
is constantly evolving. 
During the past four years, 
I've watched it grow and change. New buildings 
have been added - the Hayworth Fine Arts building, 
the Norton Interior Design Building, the Sixth Street 
Apartments, and University Village. Each year, a se- 
nior class leaves us, and a new class enters. 

The doors of this campus have opened for 80 
consecutive autumns to new, eager students. Eight 
decades of education and progress, growth and change 
have made this campus what it is today. Through hard 
times and good, the University has continually grown 
stronger and closer as a community. 

To celebrate this monumental year, we look 
back through the years to show how much things 
have changed, and how much things have stayed the 
same. 

There will always be the memories each class 
takes with them. Those memories are unique to the 
time and individuality of each class. At this moment, 
we're standing on the brink of change - with the past 
behind us and the future ahead. Theres no way to be 
sure what will become of each of us.... but I know we 
are all capable of great things. 

Lets look to the past for guidance and comfort, 
and look to the future with hope and courage. But for 
now, lets look at this year and all the memories that 
accompany it. 

- Melissa Caudill. Zenith Editor 



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A Letter from the President 

Dr. Nido Qube'in 



bngratulations to the High Point University Class of 2005! 



What a wonderful time to be a new graduate! Our world is a much more diverse and inter- 
active place than ever before, and you are faced with choices and challenges that previous genera- 
tions could barely imagine. Mow more than ever, you can accomplish things that your parents and 
grandparents once thought unattainable. 



And you, members of the class of 2005, are on the launch pad of what will become your 3? 

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destiny. Armed with the knowledge, skills and attitudes you developed here, you have the power d. 



to become extraordinary. Focus that power wisely. You have the choice to work hard and enjoy 
wondrous success, or to be comfortable and complacent. Make that choice wisely. You're being 
entrusted with the gift to create opportunities. Don't let life simply happen around you. 

As you march into the next phase of life, those of us who have watched you grow are 
prayerfully sending you forward into the world for one purpose ... to find the place of service which 
our God has ordained for you. Go with peace, go with joy, and go with the confidence that you 
can reach any height you can imagine. 

Imagine great things; make them happen! 




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Nido Qubein 
President 




Through The Years 



here are events on this campus that have remained a staple since 



the school was formed in 1924. Orientation and Homecoming, though they 
have evolved through the years, were with the school since the start. New 
events however, have been formed to coincide with the old. On August 
27th, 1994, a new tradition was started called Derby Day. While this seems 



like an event that 



forever, it has only 




has been around 



occured for the 



past ten years. 

has also only been 

ten years. The 

been participating 

v r » Homecoming 2004 

Walk for the past fifteen years. And the newest traditon on campus, Snow 



Family weekend 
around for about 
student body has 



in the annual Crop 



Ball, was started four years ago. As the school ages, new events are added 
to expand the school out into the community, through volunteering in the 
Crop Walk; out through the families, by inviting them to family weekend; 
and with each other, by adding another schoolwide dance for the spring 



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semester. These events become a new tradition for High Point University. 



7 Nights of Fu 



A Chance to Meet Neiv People 



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ifter a long day of mov- 
ing in, students and members 
of the Orientation staff joined 
together for some rest and 
relaxation. In between the re- 
quired tasks that the new stu- 
dents must complete over the 
next few days, such as taking 
placement tests and attending 
convocation, they also could 
opt to join the Orientation 
Staff for some fun High Point 
moments. 

Various activities in- 
cluded: Casino Night, Karaoke 
Night, 80s Night featuring the 
Brat Pack, Comedy Night and 
the annual Luau. 



Between all the events 
taking place, the different 
committees of the Orientation 
Staff were responsible for mak- 
ing sure events went smoothly 
and everyone enjoyed them- 
selves. 

All of these events 
focused on a few primary 
goals. It was important to the 
University that each student 
began to familiarize themself 
with the campus, settle in, and 
meet new people. As the days 
went on, students got to know 
one another and loosen up. 
Orientation week was just the 
beginning of a new chapter in 
their life. 



he Brat Pack provided entertain- 
ment during 80s night. 





mpetition Heats Up 

At the 1 Oth Annual Derby Day 



erby Day is sponsored 
each year by greek life to em- 
phasize community at High 
Point University. 

This year, teams in- 
cluded those from residence 
halls, transfer students, and of 
course, members of the vari- 
ous greek societies on cam- 
pus. 

Teams competed in 
hippity-hop, tug-of-war, 



the water balloon toss, and the 
dreaded mattress race! 

The day also included a 
picnic and some good old-fash- 
ioned bonding with friends. 

Derby Day represents 
a spirit of friendly competition, 
as well as a chance to bring the 
students of High Point Univer- 
sity closer together as a com- 
munity. 



1 reshmen women enjoy the picnic 
under the shade of a tree 

L/dn Wolff and Graham Thompson 
show their spirit before Derby Day 
commences. 




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ke Tarara wears his signature 
hat at the Homecoming Dance. 



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he 2004 Homecoming Court: 

Amanda Frisbee, Ashley Goodrich, 

Kaci Martin, Nicole Armer, Virginia 

Provencher. 



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eneath the moonlit sky 
on October 2, 2004, guys and 
gals walked through the doors 
of the Benton Convention Cen- 
ter in Winston Salem looking 
sharp, chic and stylish. 

"1 loved Homecoming, 
it was definitely one of the best 



Gold was prevalent 
throughout the dance hall, in 
celebration of the 80th anni- 
versary of High Point Univer- 
sity. Students entered finding 
lights draped across the hall 
and purple balloons in the 
shape of a gigantic 80. 



nights I've had so far at High 
Point because 1 got to share it 
with all of my new friends I've 
made here',' said Sean Tallbot. 



The evening culmi- 
nated with the crowning of 
the new Homecoming King 
and Queen, Nicole Armer and 
Jackson Newbauer. 



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lewly crowned Homecoming 
Queen, Nicole Armer, enjoys the tradi- 
tional dance with President Martinson. 





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Fesse Slowlkowskl, Jeff Fairman, 
Kevin Scola. Matt Goodale and Eric 
Martinez enjoy the food provided at the 
dance. 

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<*_. Ihowlng off their moves, these guys 
get the dance floor going. 




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Its Such a Fine and Natural Sight 

in the Moonlight 



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he 2004 Homecoming Queen 
and King: Nicole Armer and Jackson 
Newbauer. 



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lominees for the 2004 Home- 
coming court: Drew Mclntyre, Chris 
Michener. Jay Bozman, Ryan Judy, 
Jackson hewbauer. 



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That Golden Night 



Homecoming 




am Closic gives Megan Powers a 



cole Beaudwin and her boyfriend 
Matt Downs from Virginia Tech pose for 
a picture. 




Fnmily Firs 



A Weekend For The HPU Families 



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full schedule of events 
awaited the diverse families of High 
Point University students on the week- 
end of November 5th-9th 2004. That 
weekend the campus was filled with 
parents, grandparents, siblings, and 
other relatives or family friends. Satur- 
day morning included the Presidents 
Breakfast free of charge to those visit- 
ing the campus. Families were enticed 
as the aroma of omlets and waffles 
filled the Panther Commons Dining 
Hall. This was a time for families to 
sit down with the students and their 
professors. 

Later in the afternoon, people 
flooded the concourse of Slane for a 
taste of the International Food Fair 
hosted by the International Club. Mot 
only were interested parents sampling 



the food, but some even got to at- 
tempt various types of dances per- 
taining to specific cultures. 

For some night time enter- 
tainment, students and their families 
were invited to watch the Tower Play- 
ers perform "Suessical: The Musical" 
in the Hayworth Fine Arts Center. 

Throughout the weekend fac- 
ulty members were on hand to meet 
and mingle with the families of their 
students. 

The weekend culminated on 
Sunday with a special service held in 
Hayworth Chapel. 

Families of High Point Univer- 
sity students got a chance to see just 
how special life at the University can 
be. 



'tudents demonstrate the Salsa and 
quickly attract an audience 








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Aw A 




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alking in the annual GO 
FAR 5K isn't only for people 
anymore-even the Harris Teeter 
Dragon takes part in the cause! 

s 

<*_^peaking at the family 
breakfast on Saturday morning. 
Dr. Martinson welcomes families 
and friends to High Point Uni- 
versity. 



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students display their native coun- 
tries clothing 




opping Hunger 



In its Tracks 



ince 1983, High Point Uni- 
versity has been a sponsor of the 
Crop Walk. The walk is a three 
mile journey that starts and fin- 
ishes at HP(J. 

Held to raise funds and 
awareness, the Crop Walk fights 
hunger both locally and globally. 
This year the High Point Crop 
Walk had a record number of 
participants - over 600. 

Annually, the HP(J volun- 
teer Center coordinates the 



efforts of the Greek community 
to facilitate the event, while lo- 
cal businesses donate food and 
beverages for the participants. 

Church groups, civic or- 
ganizations, and High Point stu- 
dents alike unified to show the 
power of a caring community. 
This year participants enjoyed 
beautiful fall weather and left 
knowing that their efforts made 
a difference. 




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Lfter the walk everyone had a free 
lunch distributed by the greek community. 

1 licole Barnes and Clifford Smith of 
the Volunteer Center helped to organize 
the Crop Walk. 



Poker Tournament is a 



You Gotta Know When to Hold 'Em 



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here are websites devoted to 
it, it's all over the television, and on No- 
vember 20, 2004, High Point students 
got the chance to take part in this years 
cultural phenomenon. Texas Hold 'Em is 
the "Cadillac' of poker. It takes a minute 
to learn and a lifetime to master. And with 
shows like Celebrity Poker and coverage 
by ESPN of the World Series of Poker, the 
game is at its height in popularity. Players 
were treated like the pros as they received 
their name badges upon check-in and 
escorted to one of the 9 playing tables. 
Those eliminated early on enjoyed the 
pizza and cookies as they cheered on 




their friends still playing. In total, 58 
students participated in the tourna- 
ment that lasted 6 hours. The final 
table consisted of: Mark Boice. Will 
Taylor. Nick Adams. Remarcus Curry, 
Terry Maturo, Trevor Stahl, and Mi- 
chael Davy. Ultimately, Michael Davy 
won the tournament with Trevor Stahl 
and Terry Maturo finishing 2'"' and 3"\ 
respectively. One player. John An- 
tignano commented, "This is the best 
event the school has ever had, I hope 
we can do it again!' With comments 
like that, its a good BET that we w 



ournament Director Roger Clodfelter 

congratulates Michael Davy on besting 

the other players. 



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romance was in the air for Lane 
Miller and his date from INC State. 
Sandra Ferree. as they dance under a 

Tsky of sparkling snowflakes. 
he 2005 Winter Court: Clark Ro- 
berton. AC Talus, Adrian Manns, Caro- 
line Rinehart, Aaron Honeycutt, Virginia 
Provencher, Zac Cuffe, Erin Farrington, 
Jay Bozman, and Hillary Cole 





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1 our foot silver snowflakes This year, students laughed at 

drifting over every table, Old Man Winter as they took 

sparkly penguins, strings of over the Radisson Ballroom 

romantic blue lights, and a and enjoyed a night of food, 

stage dressed in a gown of ice fun, and dancing, 

colored sequins set the scene For senior Nicole Armer, SGA 

for the fourth annual winter executive vice president, 

SnowBall. SnowBall marked the end of 

Once again. Student Govern- her two years in office, "This 

ment and the Office of Student dance represents the best of 

Life partnered to host what has what we are as a University, 

become the social event of the but for me its bittersweet. Its 

season. my last time planning an event 

like this. I'm truly going to 

miss it!' 



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irginia Provencher and Jay Bozman 
share their first dance as Snow Queen and 
Winter King. 





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"ancing Queens Beth Tasca and 
Ashley Meilson flash a big smile for the 
camera, but never missed a beat. 



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r ver 500 High Point students 
heat up the winter night on the 
Radisson dance floor. 




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Heatin ' up the Cold Winter 
with SnowBall 



and Hot Dates 



J. Krush kept the beat going until 
ate in the evening, much to the pleasure 
3f Andrea Lowe and Melody Wilson 




New HPU Logo Revealed 
August 24, 2004 



Derby Day 

August 28, 2004 



Aetivities Fair 
September 2, 2004 



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Kyle Cease 
October 29, 2004 




H 

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Volleyball Game 
September 18,2004 




Chronology Trio 
September 22, 2004 



Crop Walk 
Sept 26, 2004 



The Year 



Halloween Carnival 
October 30. 2004 



Cross Country Meet 
October 30, 2004 





Men's Basketball Game 
December 1 1,2004 



MLK Celebration 

January 1 7, 2005 




Genesis Choir 
January 17, 2005 





L**ji_ 






Women's Soccer Game 
September 8, 2004 



Martie Bell runs 1000th mile Men's Soccer Game 
September 1 4, 2004 September 1 5. 2004 




Majors & Minors Fair 
October 5, 2004 



Chris Skinner 
October 7. 2004 



In Pictures 



Seussical: The Musical 
November 6, 2004 



Family Weekend 

November 5-7, 2004 



Chapel Service 
December 1 , 2004 




Mechanical Bull Ride 
October 26, 2004 



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Cards for a Cause 
January 22, 2005 



Women's Basketbal 
January 29, 2005 



Dr. Qubein's fundraising 

announcement 
February 3, 2005 








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■Through The Years 




tudents' lives are filled with the mediocre and the routine, as well 



H — as the new and life changing. Moving in to High Point University was one 

c 

(Y\ of those life changing occurances. Throughout its 80 year history, High 



Point University has welcomed hundreds of students each year to educate 



and prepare them 
years later. Stu- 
to wear each day 
morning. They 
or choose not to. 
Smith Library and 




for their exit four 
dents decide what 
and get ready in the 
clean their room, 
They research in the 
type up papers on 



Move In Day 2004 
their personal computers. They get hair cuts and check their mail. They 

watch their favorite tv show or movie from the comfort of their bed. They 

eat breakfast, lunch, and dinner. They study for exams. They play a sport 

or musical instrument. They drink, sleep, eat, and live on High Point Gni- 



versitys campus - making it a home for each and every one of us. 



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In Our Room 



Sleep, Eat, Study... 

inch, McEwen, Yadkin, 
North, Wesley, and Belk. Our 
college residences. Our dorms 
are where we spent a major- 
ity of our time. Chillirf with a 
roomie, getting ready for the 
next big party, studying for 
that history exam you have to- 
morrow, or just catching some 
ZZ's between classes are some 
of our main activities in dorm 



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rooms. 



80% or 

students get along 
with the people on 
their floor 



stu- 



65%„, 

dents live on eam- 
pus. 



70% or 

students like their 
roommate. 



90%** 

dents live in double 
occupancy rooms. 




As days go by, our 
dorms begin to feel more like 
home. After a few more trips 
to Wal-Mart and home to get 
more stuff, our dorms evolve 
to more than just living space. 
Our hallmates become family 
and our dorms become our 
cozy nooks. 

Living on campus en- 
hances our college experience 
by allowing us to bond closely 
with others. 




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Doard games provide a welcome 
retreat away from the stress of work. 
V^omputers are essential for any 
dorm room. V ideo games provide 
entertainment and healthy competi- 
tion. Walk into any womens bath- 
room in the AM and you're sure to see 
3 robes and 3 shower caddies as the 
women shower and get ready for the 
day to come. 




V-ars packed to the brim were unloaded throughout the day. Laundry hampers. TVs and crates. Oh my! 
Piles of 'heccessities" crowded the HP(J campus throughout the morning and afternoon. LJrientation team 
members wait expectedly for the new students to arrive to pick up their Orientation packets. It took a group 
effort to get all the refrigerators and trunks and computers up multiple flights of stairs. 



oina In and Out 



Waiting, Moving, and Meeting 

he Orientation Staff was 
ready and waiting on the 
morning of August 23rd for a 




wave of new students to arrive. 
Some people reported the line 
of cars to enter the University 
was a mile long. Waiting in 
lines, however tedious, was the 
only part of the day students 
were able to stand still. 

Move-In Day had 425 
new freshmen and 104 new 
transfers rushing all over cam- 
pus trying to get situated. 



Parents and siblings came in 
force to help unload cars and 
vans and carry the TVs and 
mini-refrigerators up two or 
three flights of stairs. There to 
help with the unloading were 
the members of the Orienta- 
tion Staff, donning the bright 
green shirts. 

Late in the evening, 
everything was just about fin- 
ished. The last few boxes were 
being tossed and the family 
cars were driving away with an 
occasional hand wave out the 
window. 



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60% or 


D J /Osaid 


new students 


the transition 


bought their 


into college was 


dorm accessories 


"sort of" easy. 


at Wal-Mart. 




45% of 


65% ot 


new students 


students like 


said their classes 


their dorm room. 


were going "al- 




right." 





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77v Study Abroad program at High 
Point University began in 1987. It 
proved to be a highly successful program 
that allowed students to flourish in the 
use oj their foreign language skills as 
well as expose them to the cultural dif- 
ferences abroad and stateside. Primar- 
ily, students travel to Paris if they are 
studying French, Heidleburg to study 
German, and Spain to study Spanish. 
It is also possible for students to travel 
to St. Andrews, Scotland and Oxford. 
England enjoy the rich experiences and 
camaraderie oj studying abroad. The 
majority oj students who participate 
in this program are foreign language 
majors or are majoring or minoring 
in international business as well as 
international studies. Study Abroad 
has proven to be a successful part oj the 
High Point University curriculum. 




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All Around the 



A once in a lifetime experience 



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t is not everyday that one is 
able to walk to class and pass 
the Eiffel Tower, or drive along 
and see the beauty of Bucking- 
ham Palace or perhaps take a 
gondola ride one weekend as 
a study break. The benefits of 
studying and traveling abroad 
are those that will last a lifetime. 
Each fall, select members of the 
High Point student body are cho- 
sen to spend a semester abroad. 



Last year, Drew Mclntyre, Audrey 
Cecil, Jennifer Landers, Joey 
Ashley, and Jason Walters were 
blessed with the ability to study 
in Scotland, as Kurtis Eckard and 
Mario Gonzalez departed to learn 
in Paris. Shannon Hunt and Abby 
White spent the fall of 2004 in 
England. Each student brought 
back an experience that forever 
changed their outlook on life and 
other cultures. 



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<^tanding in front of the London 
Bridge, which crosses the Thames 
River, Anna Linhart, Megan Hutson, 
Anna Springs and Lisa Bingham, trav- 
eled to London to take in the many 
sights over fall break. 1 aking a 
pause from his Spring Break "Tour of 
Italy, Kurtis Eckard stands atop Fort 
Belvedere in Florence, overlooking Tus- 
cany. The view was simply breathtak- 
ing, with the Duomo Catherdral seen 
in the background. vJason Walters. 
Audrey Cecil, Drew Mclntyre, Jen- 
nifer Landers, and Joey Ashley in St. 
Andrews. Scotland, ■^^hannon Hunt 
and Abby White take a pause to sit on 
the beautifully sculpted park benches in 
Barcelona, Spain. 



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I ou can always lean on me. 
Ivyan Kokajko and Hillary Cole 
enjoy a hug. Walking to class 
is much more fun with a friend, 
rlanging around the dorm room 
is a great way to spend the after- 
noon. 




hose We Trust 



w, 



Siblings, Roommates, and Friends 



horn do you trust? 
Whom do you turn to when 
you have a "crisis"? Being on a 
small campus, HPCI elicits a fa- 
milial feeling among students, 
yet it is also big enough so you 
don't know the name of every 
person you walk by. 

So when it comes to 
your closest confidant, you 
look for the person whom you 
trust with your deepest, dark- 
est secrets, whom you trust 




with your inner-most fears, but 






also whom you trust with your 




happiness. 




The simple joy of jok- 




ing with your brother or sister, 






being able to cry on your best 






friends shoulder, or holding 






your loved ones hand can give 




— } 


your life a deeper meaning. Re- 




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lationships brighten our days 




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and allows us to enjoy every 




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moment of our lives. 


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Sing Praises to Hi 



Chapel Services provide Fellowship 



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ihapeJ services are held every 
Wednesday and are open to all 
students, faculty, and community 
members. Chapel is facilitated by 
the Board of Stewards, comprised 
of students who write prayers, usher, 
and assist Dr. Warlick with the ser- 
vices. Greek organizations assist with 
the weekly services on a rotating 
basis, serving as ushers and speakers 
during the service. 



Music for the services is 
provided by various groups including 
Chapel Choir, Genesis, local choirs 
and churches, as well as national 
opera companies. 

The message each week 
is traditionally presented by Dr. Hal 
Warlick. Others may speak on vari- 
ous occasions including Dr. Jacob 
Martinson and Bishop Tom Stock- 
ton. 



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Music Provided by; 
Dr. Alexa Jackson Schlimmer & Mrs. 
Marcu Dills 
First Presbyterian Church Adult Choir 
Chancel Choir of Wesley United Methodist 
Church 
University Chorale of UNGGreensboro 
The \ ones op Experience 
Dr. Robert Blocker. Chapel Choir. & Uni- 
versity Singers 
II illiam Brown & Genesis 
Salem Academy Glee Club 
Adult Choir oj Emeryivood Baptist 
Toccata Tones 
Women's Glee Club of UNGGreensboro 
Faith Eshaiu 
Greensboro Symphony Guild Women's 
Chorus 





Its a full house, having services on Wednesday nights allows students to reflect half way through the 
week. Dr. Hal Warlick listens as Susan Lewis performs a solo. Music was provided from many dif- 
ferent sources. Students participate in the services as speakers and ushers. 
is full. 



,ven the balcony 




1 he Toccotatones kick off the 
school year with their performance 
on August 25. 2004 at Open Mic 
Night. At least one Wednesday night 
a month is set aside for High Point 
students to display their talents. 
I lindsay Johnson performing here 
on guitar, also displayed her talents 
on the keyboard. I he Chronology 
Trio awed High Point students with 
their unique jazz improvisations. 




Musical Guests Included: 

Dean Fields 

Lindsay Johnson 

Regina Hexaphone 

Jon Sham 

The Chronology Trio 
Davnl Harris 
HPU students 



d isplays of Talent 



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Hump Day provides Venue for Musicians 



ump Day cafe provides 
not only coffee and music, but 
a relaxed atmosphere in the 
middle of a busy week. Stu- 
dents are invited to relax and 
enjoy performances by various 
groups and artists, as well as 
their fellow classmates. 



The weekly performances are 
one of many services provided 
by the Office of Student Life. 
Whether students spend this 
time studying, drinking cof- 
fee, or simply enjoying good 
music. Hump Day Cafe is the 
perfect midweek distraction. 



■■ : 



Fashion Forward 



Thp Ye a A Top Sty I. fit 




f\ hit combination this fall 
was the classic yet casual 
outfit combining semi-flare 
khakis , a button down co- 
lar shirt covered with a light 
sweater. To top the outfit 
off, nothing is ever complete 
without the common flip- 
flops worn all season into 
the beginnings of winter. 




HiPoigS'l 



*-* ■"■*» 




Through The Years 

rganizations are what make this campus what it is. There are 



over 70 active student groups currently on the HPU campus. They gi 



ive 



students a chance to participate in something they love. Many organiza- 
tions have been around for decades. Zenith has been documenting the 
schools history every year since it opened in 1924. The school newspaper 
was established in 1926; Alpha Phi Omega has been at High Point since 



1958; the American 



1966 



Delta Mu Delta 



1970; International 



in 1987; Sports Medi- 



1988; the Board of 



1989; and Black Cul- 




F^ 



Humantics since 



was installed in 



Club was formed 



i ' J*% cine began in 




International Club 2004 



Stewards since 
tural Awareness 



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since 1990. Many organziations have changed titles, but the purpose is 
the same. The Hi Po was renamed the Campus Chronicle in 1994. In 1996 
the Student Union became the Student Activities Board; and the Tower 
Players became the Spotlight Players in 2004. Whatever the name, organi- 
zations on this campus have the same purpose: to provide students with an 
outlet for leadership, creativity, service, and fellowship. 






V-ollege Republi- 
cans and Democrats 
debate 



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Alpha Delta Theta 



Alphi Chi 





Row 1 : Pamela Hollev, Ada Hernandez, Mary Kate Law, Marissa 
Swaim, Katie Culp, Denise Sealy, Alicia Whedon Row 2: Doreen 
Fuhrman, Whitney Bridges. Ashley Morgan. Amanda Roberts, Emily 
Parker, Randi Lanier 



Row 1 : Emily Markis, Amanda Troy, Mary Kate Law, Angela 
Garvin, Kristen Kelps, Vy Tran Row 2: Jeremy Dicus, Eric Staples. 
Bobby Leewagoner, Zachary Hartley, Andrea Griffith 



EvervVotpConnt^ 



roving that the campus 
is truly a microcosm of the 
world in which it exists, the 
College Democrats and Col- 
lege Republicans squared 
off in 2004 with a spirited 
series of debates meant to 
focus attention on both the 
candidates and their posi- 
tions. 



Bombarded by the ever 
present analysis of "red 
state, blue state;' the nation- 
al candidates for President 
George Bush and John 
Heinz-Kerry, were the cen- 
ter of the white hot election 
that divided both a nation 
and the campus. Although 
intense, the rivalry between 




the two campus groups 
proved to be both signifi- 
cant and enlightening to our 
students. 





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Alpha Chi Officers 



Alpha Phi Omega 





L to R: Andrea Griffith, Amanda Troy, Eric Staples, Kristen Kelps, 
Zachary Hartley 



Row 1: Garrett Meisler. Dollie Rollins, Jen Morgan, Kate Litwin 
Row 2: Eric Staples, Amber Boyea, Daniel Holland, Courtney Lam- 
beth Row 3: Bethany Dorsett. Will Tarrant, James Daugherty, Todd 
Kilpatrick, Megan Kaylor 



MftfttThftPress 



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tlditor In Chief, Andrea 

Griffith and Assistant 

Editor, Katie Estler finish a 

spread. 



Black Cultural Awareness 




Editor in Chief: Andrea Griffith 

Assitant Editor: Katie Estler 

Opinion Editor: Drew Mclntyre 

A&E Editor: Amanda Roberts 

Greek/Organization Editor: Sylvia Harwood 

Sports Editor: Bethany Davoll 

Photographer: Krista Adkins and Bethany Anthony 



Board of Stewards 





Row 1: Randi Lanier, Nicole Harper, Julie Kassler, Audrey Cecil, 
Michael Peeler Row 2: Stephanie Gamer, Brooke Hayworth, Britney 
Pendergrass, Angela Garvin, Laura Wyant, Hannah Gooden, Susan 
Lewis, Rachel Connor. Dr. Hal Warlick, Dean of the Chapel Row 3: 
Kristin Mali, Dane Jackson, Chris Ferguson, David Hiatt, Bethany 
Dorsett, Clark Roberton, Luke Whitehead 




Board of Stewards Seniors 



Campus Chronicle 




Row 1 : Audrey Cecil. Bethany Dorsett, Hal Warlick Row 2: Chris 
Ferguson, Angela Garvin, Julie Kassler 




Rowl: Amanda Roberts. Katie Estler. Megan Powers Row 2: Shane 
Holman. Michael Gaspeny. Andrea Griffith, Drew Mclntyre. Sam 
Shepard 



vJenesis President Car- 
men Haskins practices with 
much enthusiasm beside 
her friends and fellow 
members of the gospel 
choir. 

vJenesis Gospel Choir 
performs their soulful music 
for the attendees of the 
University Chapel Service 
that is held every Wednes- 
day night. 



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Campus Crusade 



Circle K 




LiftEveryVoice 



hen it comes to praise and worship High 
Point has the best in musical expression. From 
the chapel choir to the gospel choir our choirs 
have everyone covered. They dazzle us on 
campus, and also for audiences in the comu- 
nity. They present their talents to their fellow 
HP(J students on many Wednesdays during the 
Clniversitys Chapel service. 




Dance Team 



Dt 



'tiring the Martin Lu- 
ther King Day Service on 
January 17th, the Gen- 
esis Gospel Choir wowed 
the full Chapel with their 
soul swaying perfor- 
mance of two songs. 



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it High Point University 
being and individual means 
many different things. 
Students showcase their 
diffences through clothes, 
music, majors, hair color 
and many other ways; but 
at the end of the day every- 
body enjoys the company 
of their fellow students. 
Each year our International 
club sponsors a Internation- 
al Fair during Family week- 
end. The members take 



special care in preparing 
their native foods and wear- 
ing their native ensembles. 
This is their day to al- 
low students to see what 
their country has to offer. 
Through the International 
students all of the HPCJ 
students get a chance to be 
in a far off place, vastly dif- 
ferent from the residences 
many American born stu- 
dents have come to know. 




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'ur students show 
their diversity as they 
dance to the beats of 

foreign melodies. 



52 




InterFraternity Council 



International Club 




LtoR: Damien Morrison. Roger Zallinger. Phillip Shumaker, Dan Wolff. 
Jeff Wolfe, Alex Mustofian, Jackson Newbauer, Sean Bender, Billy 

Russo. Pat Hardman. Matt Gilliard 




Kappa Delta Pi 



Model GM 





Back Row (LtoR): Shane Holman. David Neely, Liz [mhoff, Sabahat 
Mahmood, Jen Howell, Dr. Carter, Trish Mitchell Front Row: 
Amanda Roberts, Drew Mclntyre, Ali Wassell, Karen Dingle. Carly 
Beveridge. Carrington Dahmer 




Panhellenic 



Phi Theta Kappas 




Back Row: Julia Bush. Erin Smith, Morgan Hunt, Kelly Webb, Rans 
Triplett Front Row: Hillary Cole, Nichole Houghtling, Amanda Fris- 
bee, Sarah Seitz 



Front Row (L to R): Anthony Imberi. James Daugherty, Sherry Ratliff, 
Chika Mokishimoto, Rachel Cogar Back Row: Lloyd Marion, Karen 
Small. Angie Davis, Matt Fecteau 



ManvsNature 



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he Outdoor Activities Club 
(OAC) is a student-run organization 
whose main purpose is to create op- 
portunities for students and faculty 
to experience the wonders and ex- 
citement of the outdoors. These trips 
allow for travel to different states and 
geographic regions in the U.S. In ad- 
dition to traveling, some OAC activi- 
ties take place in our own backyard 
and include opportunities to camp, 
raft, cave, kayak, and backpack. 
The outings are rewarding and time- 
less and, in the end, produce life-long 
friendships and lasting memories. 



The Students for Environmental 
Awareness (SEA) is a group of 
students and faculty concerned with 
the beautification and conservation 
of our worlds resources and lands. 
As a branch incorporated within 
the OAC, the SEA works hand-in- 
hand with area agencies to service 
recycling programs on campus and 
in the community. Big Sweep' river 
cleanups, and other environmentally 
conscious activities. In the fall, 
OAC and SEA worked with a local 
paddling club to remove more 




than 10 bags of trash from the Dan 
River in Stokes County. OAC also 
hosted a number of indoor climbing wall 
nights and an afternoon of paintball. 
where students and faculty played 
capture the flag. Spring events included 
snow skiing and snowboarding, 
backpacking, camping, sea kayaking, 
and a simulated campsite with 
s'mores and a hot dog bar, where SEA 
announced an on-campus recycling 
program for aluminum, glass, and 
plastic containers. 



embers of OAC also 
find time to give back to 
the community. In (No- 
vember, the OAC mem- 
bers helped clean up the 
Dan River. 



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Spanish Club 



Sports and Physical Education Club 




Front Row (LtoR): Jenny-Lind Angel. Julie Kassler. Felicity Carmody. 
Megan Russell, Marquilla Saner Back Row: Tai Courtney, Sheria 
Johnson. Claudia Femenias, Kara Williams, Jennifer Halula, Guy 
Arcuri 



Front Row (LtoR): Dr. Bell, Dr. Zanck, Jake Larence, Tania Inurngaro, 
Libby Poland, Candyce Sellars Melissa Lynes. Leslie Long. Back Row: 
Eric Staples. Sara Haak. Justin Rowley, Derrick Tanner, Mike Hart, 
Ryan Brower 



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InThftHouse 



resident Advisors are an 
integral part of everyones 
college experience. Their 
job is to assist students 
with problems, enforce 
visiting hours, perform 
safety checks, and main- 
tain security and the safety 
of everyone in their ha 
Throughout the year, RAs 
can be counted on to step 




Belk Hall 



Women's Complex 




Kia Westbrook. PJ Daniel, Drew Mclntyre. Carnei Simpson, and Gary 
Wingfield 



Kesha Seay, Kia Mollis, Pam Holley, Trish Mitchell, Sarah Haak, 
Catey Conner, Tania Innurrigarro. Meredith Terrell. Erica Brockmyer, 
Katie Roberts, Ashley Porter 




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Finch Hall 



Millis Hall 




Josh Faucette, Carrington Dahmer, Matt Cahoon, Kyle Lounsbury, 
Teddy Gamache, Jeff Hester, and Ryan Kokajko 



Jenny Sherman, Ivana Mrvalj, Katie O'Dell, Tania Innurigarro, Con- 
nie Wicks. David Duggan, Virginia Provencher, Angela Garvin 




Student Activities Board 



Student Activities Board Officers 



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From LtoR: Clifford Smith, Jen Morgan, Nicole Bames, Monica Jack- 
son, CeCe Richardson, James Jackson 



AlwaysSt gyingnctive 



he Student Activities 
Board, funded through SGA, 
plans and implements a full 
calendar of diversions for 
the stressed-out college stu- 
dent. From discount movie 
nights to an excursion to the 
MC 200. SAB works hard to 
provide entertainment that 
pleases the diverse student 
body. 




In addition to fun activities, 
such as the mechanical bull, 
Thinkfast gameshow, ice skat- 
ing, make your own video, 
and cosmic bowling - SAB also 
schedules informative programs 
like the drunk driving simulator, 
the Cambridge Debate Society, 
and motivational speaker Gary 
Taurck. The Student Activities 
Board is open to all students and 
welcomes new ideas and contri- 
butions 



AvTV Real World cast 
members Theo and 
Jamie pose for photos 
with students after their 
lecture. 



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Student Government 2004 



Student Government 1948 




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he theatre department is 
making leaps and bounds in 
its continuation of excellence. 
Just a short while ago, there 
were as few as two plays 
a year. That number has 
doubled to two main produc- 
tions a semester. Not only 
have productions increased 
on stage at Hayworth Fine 
Arts Center, but also, above 
the mail room, in the Empty 
Space Theatre. The produc- 
tions taken on in the intimate 



theatre are of smaller cast 
sizes, shorter lengths, but in 
no means reduced abilities on 
the part of the actors. The 
increase in productions has not 
caused a diminishing of acting 
abilities on stage. It in fact has 
had the opposite effect. With 
the amount of shows, the ac- 
tors have been able to hone 
their skills more fervently. For 
the first time in High Points 
history, a production has been 
taken to competition for the 



American College Theatre Fes- 
tival. Though it was not picked 
as the best, it shows the invigo- 
rated confidence that not only 
the students but the administra- 
tion have for the Universitys the- 
atre. The production, Medea, 
was also the first Greek tragedy 
performed in recent memory. 
With each season of plays com- 
pleted, the performance level 
continues to increase, opening 
new doors to all who perform 
on the University stages. 




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Iertrude and Mayzie, 
Jojo and the Cat (in 
the Hat) all know that 
Seussical the Musical is 
where its at. The char- 
acters were great as well 
as the singing from end 
to start, so when they 
take their next bow, 
be there to support our 
great theatre art. 




Spotlight Players 2004 




he Grinch, played by 
Matt Haynes, was also the 
King of Sing. A Whoville 
Elvis he was, with songs to 
croon and ring. 

olonel Genghis Khan 
Schmitz drilled his ranks 
for the great Butter Battle. 
"Butter-Side-Up!" "Butter- 
Side-Down!" It's only butter, 
the rest is senseless prattle. 




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he stage was full of bright color and crazy shapes. 
There was even a threesome of pink hairy apes. 
Whoville is up a ramp and some stairs on level two. 
The colors were a vivid yellow and orange too. 
Below was the playing space for the rest of characters 
n Seussdom 

With wild colors and great songs, into a Seuss filled 
coma, you could succumb. 

Tower Players 1954 





licole Beaudwin, Sara Cunningham, 
Melissa Caudill, and Megan Pastor ride 
along on a trolly through the French 

Quarter. 

l" lembers of the staff attended a con- 
ference in New Orleans, Louisiana over 
the summer to learn yearbook skills. 
Melissa Caudill, Megan Pastor, Nicole 
Beaudwin, and Sara Cunningham walk 
along Bourboun Street. Photographer 
Katie Clain-Stefanelli was behind the 



Zenith Staff 2004-05 



Zenith Editors 




From LtoR: Megan Pastor, Sara Cunningham, Nicole Barnes, Roger 
Clodfelter. Melissa Caudill, Katie Clain-Stefanelli, Nicole Beaudwin, 
Danielle Starr, and Meredith Chilton 



LtoR: Melissa Caudill - Editor in Chief, Sara Cunningham - Student 
Life Editor, Cat Lewis - Greek Life Editor, Nicole Barnes - Organiza- 
tions Editor, Nicole Beaudwin and Megan Pastor - Athletics Editors 



tfB 



MakingMemoriesLast 



quality spreads using InDe- 
sign, take professional photo- 
graphs, and create a coherent 
theme which could be tied 
throughout the entire book. 
This year's theme, Through 
The Years, was created by 
Editor Melissa Caudill with 
the school's 80th anniversary 
in mind. With the theme set, 
the staff members began 
work throughout the first 




semester on the pages, us- 
ing old yearbooks and the 
schools history as a unifying 
thread. Work lasted until early 
spring, and after all four dead- 
lines had been reached, the 
staff could breath a sign of 
relief. Another year finished, 
another yearbook completed, 
another memento of the 
school's history added to the 
shelf. 



T 



he staff flips through 
old yearbooks in search 
of photos for the 80th 
anniversary edition. 



63 



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Zenith Editorial Board 



Zenith Staff 1947 




From LtoR: Melissa Caudill, Rans Triplett, Roger Clodfelter 



Editors: Dick Tuttle, Tal Lancaster, Editorial Staff: Elsie Cress. Adri- 
ene Angel. Doris Lee Business Managers: Anna Lee Ferguson, Jimmie 
Whichard. Business Staff: Mancy White. Doris Pickler, Betsy Ander- 
son, Thomas Cooke Adviser: E.Vera Idol 



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Through The Years 



ompetition has always been a part of the High Point University tradition. When the school first 



opened in 1924 there were four official sports offered. Today there are 16 Division I Big South Confer- 



fl) ence sports. There are a few notable acheivements in HPU's history. Our university was the first college in 
the South to play soccer. The Hi Po claimed for High Point the distinction of winning the first intercolle- 
giate soccer game below the Mason-Dixon Line: a victory over Catawba. (Taken from No Easy Task) In 

'11 *■ " M 



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1945, without any court deci- 
a woman played on the var- 
Point College. "Panther Girl," an 
began: "It couldn't have hap- 
the Ivy League, for any number 




sion or claim of equal rights, 
sity basketball team at High 
article in Colliers magazine, 
pened at Pitt or Purdue or in 
of reasons, but it did happen 



at High Point College in North XC 2004, Seniors Jamie Vetten and Melissa Carolina. There Miss Nancy 

Caudill after finishing their fourth and final 

season. 
Isenhour, nineteen years old, pretty and healthy, has achieved the national distinction of becoming the 

first girl to win a berth on a boys' college basketball team. Things have hardly been the same since. The 

boys like it, the girls adore it!" (taken from High Point University website). In the mid 90s the Gniversity 

reached its current position in NCAA Division I athletics. And most recently, in 2004 the University 

unveiled its new logo, only the fourth time in the history of the school that the athletic logo has changed. 

Through the years athletics at HPU have changed, but the essencse of sport has remained to same: to 



pursue healthy competition for the sake of personal acheivement and glory for one's alma mater. 



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beginning in the fall of 2003, the Sports Marketing Department began what is known as the student sec- 
tion of the Millis Athletic Convocation Center to be filled with Mens Basketball Head Coach Bart Lundy and 
Women's Head Coach Tooey Loys, "Lunatics". The Lunatics are comprised of students that are crazy and wild 
during the home mens and women's basketball games and are seated behind the home basket. While the 
focus may be the score of the game, The Lunatics help each play along by adding a bit of spirit to the Millis 
Center. GO PAN THERS! 

I A.Doiwno's HinaB 

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66 




New Logo 

On August 24, 2004, the new 
High Point University ath- 
letic logo was unveiled during 
a special assembly in the Millis 
Athletic Convocation Center. 
The new logo not only repre- 
sents the determination and 
tenacity of the universitys 
athletic teams, it represents 
the university as a whole. The 
new logo has also been given 
a trademark, a quality that the 
old logo did not have. The 
thought of changing the logo 
evolved during the discussion 
of a new gym floor and chang- 
ing the logo only seemed fitting 
during this time. 



Old Logo 

Making its debut in 1989, the 
"flying purple panther" became 
the mascot of the athletic 
teams on campus. The purple 
panther was seen on all athletic 
apparel and was also displayed 
throughout campus on various 
buildings, letterhead, novel- 
ties and other miscellaneous 
items. It was after about a year 
of debate and thought, that a 
committee compromised of 
students, faculty, staff, and 
the Board of Trustees that the 
decision was made to put the 
"flying panther" to rest and cre- 
ate a new logo for High Point 
University athletics. 



Fan Quotes 

What the dedicated Panther 
fans have to say about the de- 
bate of the new logo... 



"I love it!" 

"The new panther is fierce. It 

makes the statement.. .Big 

South Conference watch out, 

here we come!" 

"The vibrant colors, sophisti- 
cated yet fun look of the letters 
and the mascot as a whole is 
absolutely amazing. It is a step 
in the right direction for the 
athletic program!' 

"1 think it's AWESOME!" 



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Season Summary History Coach's Corner 



High Point Baseball of the 
2003-2004 season brought 
with it many ups and downs. 
With many talented players 
and many close games, the 
High Point men couldn't put 
it together. They finished 
their season winning 11 of 44 
games, with 4 of those wins 
being Big South wins and 20 
losses coming from Big South 
schools. But all was not lost, 
the Panther men showed im- 
provement from every angle. 
The players allowed them- 
selves much room to improve 
and gave hope to all fans. 



Baseball at High Point began 
in 1928, but was dropped in 
1931 after being consistently 
unsuccessful. In 1933, the 
program was brought back 
to High Point, but was dis- 
continued in 1942 after many 
men left for World War II. In 
1956, High Point organized a 
team again and has not been 
dropped since. Since the base- 
ball season of 1 933, High Point 
baseball has been a winning 
sport with an overall record of 
1096-922 and three ties. The 
baseball program has had 28 
successful, winning seasons. 



"We're pretty excited about the 
upcoming season. We had a 
very successful recruiting class. 
'Collegiate Baseball' ranked 
our recruiting class as one of 
the top 15% in the nation for 
the 2004-2005 season, which 
is a big deal for us considering 
where we are at and where we 
are coming from as a baseball 
program. We are anxious and 
excited about this upcoming 
season. We're hoping to turn 
a corner and start putting our 
baseball program on the map" 

- Coach Sal Bando Jr. 



High Point 1 1 High Point 5 High Point 12 Conference 4-20 



VMI2 



Charleston 3 



Coastal 15 



Non- Conference 1 1-44 



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Janny Gathings a senior from Winston-Salem, North Carolina, scored his 1,000 collegiate point during 
his career at High Point University on December 2, 2004. Danny is noted as the 24th member of H,gh Point 
University* Mens Basketball team to score 1 ,000 points. Dannys determination and overall knowledge of the 
sport has allowed him to lead the team to notable finishes and remembered as well often talked about plays. 
Collectively, these men bring great pride to the sport of basketball. 




Season Summary 

Starting the season in the air, 
the team traveled to Alaska 
for the Great Alaska Shootout 
where they faced Oklahoma, 
Utah, and Alaska Anchorage, 
falling to each school but gain- 
ing skill and experience. Losing 
tough matches to Creighton and 
Michigan, the Panthers returned 
home to become the local pow- 
erhouse and opened the Big 
South Conference with a stun- 
ning three wins. The Panthers 
proved early in the season that 
they are going to be this years 
conference team to beat. The 
emotion that they play with is 
exemplified on the court and 
extends to the fans as well. 



History 

The mens basketball program be- 
gan in 1928 under the direction of 
alumnus C. Virgil Yow. Yows team 
won the conference in 1 936 and 
again in 1939. The 1939 game 
was played in Harrison Gym which 
brought the team to the first round 
of the National Small College Bas- 
ketball Tournament in which they 
lost. Yow then left, but the team 
prevailed winning the conference 
in 1946, 1951, and 1953. Eu- 
gene S. Littles became a member 
of the team scoring 2,398 points 
which led to his number being 
retired. Jerry Steele soon became 
the coach, leading the team to 5 
conferences championships and 
many victories in 31 years. 



Coach's Corner 

Coach Bart Lundy is in his 
second season as High Point's 
mens basketball coach. He 
became HPCIs 10th head mens 
coach on April 22, 2003 and 
engineered one of the nations 
best turnarounds in 2003-04 
while leading HPU to a 19-11 
mark and a spot in the Big 
South title game. For his ef- 
forts, Lundy was named the 
2004 National Rookie Coach of 
the Year by collegeinsider.com. 



High Point 65 High Point 73 High Point 85 High Point. 

Alaska Anchorage 66 Liberty 56 Birmingham Southern 72 UNC Asheville 



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Season Summary 

The womens basketball team 
opened up their season with 
three straight wins, followed by 
seven on the road losses. Af- 
ter finally returning home, the 
Panthers were able to pick up 
a win. With four home games, 
as of 1/24/2005, the Panthers 
have picked up wins during all 
of those contests. With much 
of the season to be played, the 
Panthers look strong and pre- 
pared for some of their future 
games. 



History 

The basketball team began in 
1 968 at the start of sponsoring 
of womens athletics by the Car- 
olinas Conference. High Point 
won both the conference and 
state in 1976, 1977 and 1979. 
The women were also victori- 
ous in the AIAW national small 
college championship, winning 
the game in overtime. It was 
that year that the womens team 
captured the only national title 
ever won by a team at HPC1. 
Coach Wanda M. Briley was 
named Female Coach of the 
Year as well as National Small 
College Coach of the Year. 



Coach's Corner 

Starting as an assistant wom- 
ens basketball coach under 
the direction of head coach 
Dr. Joe Ellenburg, Tooey Loy 
has been a part of the coach- 
ing staff at High Point Univer- 
sity since his graduation from 
it in 1994. After six seasons 
as an assistant coach for the 
womens program, he took over 
the head coach position in the 
spring of 2001, Since taking 
over as head coach, he has led 
the Panthers to one appear- 
ance in the Big South Finals 
and has had seven members 
placed on the Big-South first or 
second teams. 



73 



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High Point 60 



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he Cheerleaders perform a stunt with four spotters as a safety net. 




History 

The 2004-2005 school year 
was the first season the High 
Point University Cheerleaders 
participated as an intercolle- 
giate team. 



Roster 

Samatha Carter 

Nikki DuBois 

Corey Hamby 

Maria Rojas 

Allison Burrow 

Janai Taliaferro 

Mika Turnbull 

Shameka Williams 



Coach's Corner 

Tracy Lovejoy, in her first 
season coaching at High Point 
University, was a graduate of 
HPCJ in 1998. While an under- 
graduate she cheered all four 
years and was captain for three 
years. 




• 



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the mertZ f t°l Pa t H Derek ^'^ ^ ^ ^'^ <64) ' Bubba Hl " «*> ^ ** Primus (69, lead 
the mens team to their th.rd consecutive Big South Conference Championship title. 




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5!&&r00 Summary History Coach's Corner 



The regular season was capped 
by both mens and womens 
teams placing first in 3 of 4 
meets. The men captured their 
3rd consecutive Big South 
Championship title, while the 
women matched their highest 
finish of 3rd place. All-Confer- 
ence honors went to Jem- 
issa Hess (1st), Derek Nakluski 
(3rd), David Freier (4th), Bubba 
Hill (5th), and Joel Primus (6th). 
Hess and Nakluski also earned 
All-Region honors by placing 
8th and 23rd. Hess became 
the first HPG female qualifer to 
reach the National meet. 



The cross-country program be- 
gan in 1958 under head coach 
Bob Davidson. The team won 
the District 26 meet from 1968 
to 1974 and again in 1976 and 
1977. The 1968 team qualified 
for the national tournament for 
the first time. In 1978 the pro- 
gram was discontinued for 12 
years. After it was reinstated, 
the team won the Carolinas 
Conference championship 

in 1992 and 1993. In 2001, 
Tommy Evans became the first 
High Point athlete to qualify for 
NCAA Cross Country Champi- 
onships. 



Both cross country teams had 
their most successful year in 
their Division-I history. The 
womens team experienced a 
surge of new talent and the 
development of returning 
talent. The Mens team 
continued their dominance 
of the Big South Conference 
and moved up significantly in 
the Region. The mens team 
garnered their third consecutive 
Conference Championship 

and placed 7th as a team at 
the Southeast Regionals, the 
highest finish ever by a Big 
South Conference team. 



Winthrop/Asics Fall Classic Ria Soi ith Championship Southeast Regionals 






M 1/1 2 W 1/1 2 



M 1/9 W 3/8 



M 7/29 W 17/25 



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The mens and womens golf teams compete from September to April. The womens gol team has e.ght 
members- Ann-Marie Dalton and Jenna Kinnear of Ireland, Kim Daniels and Chnssy Gonzalez of Maryland, 
Jule Ethier of Canada, Kate O'Sullivan of Scotland, and Anni and Lena Svensson o Sweden The : mens golf 
team has nine members: Brent Clodfelter, Matt Hammond, Brian Hayes, and Chase Wilson of North Carolina, 
Tim Deavers of Maryland, Marc Issler of Mew Jersey, Brian Riley of Mew York, Patrick Rutter of Pennsylvania, 
and Daniel Windoff of Sweden. 




Season Summary History Coach's Corner 



As of January 31st, 2005 the 
mens golf team competed in 6 
golf meets. They placed high- 
est at a meet in Myrtle Beach, 
S.C. when they placed 7th out 
of 9 teams. The mens golf 
team has four meets until the 
Big South Championships in 
Greenwood, S.C. As of Janu- 
ary 31st, 2005 the womens 
golf team has competed in 5 
meets. With a 4th place finish 
at TPC of Virginia Beach, the 
High Point women posted their 
best finish in High Point history. 
The women will also compete 
in five more meets before head- 
ing to the Big South Champion- 
ships. 



The mens golf team began in 
1946. In their first four years 
they won conference every 
year. Roger Watson was in- 
ducted into the MAIA Hall of 
Fame. In 1990, the golf team 
won their fifth conference 
championship title in the Caro- 
linas Conference. This was the 
first time since they had won 
it in 1946. In the year 2003, 
womens golf was introduced 
at High Point University. Kate 
O'Sullivan became the first 
women's golfer to win an in- 
dividual title for High Point at 
the TPC at Virginia Beach in 
November of 2004. 



Mens head golf coach, J.B. 
White, took his position at 
High Point University in June 
of 2000. His assistant coach, 
David Synan, graduated from 
High Point University in May of 
2003 and is in his second sea- 
son. Julie Streng is the wom- 
ens head coach for golf at High 
Point University. She accepted 
the position in November of 
2002. She earned a Masters 
in Business Administration at 
Duke University in 2000. 



Elon 



Winthro 



Sea Trail 



L 



Mission Inn 



East Carolina 



Old nnminion 



Pirate Fall Classic 



Seascape 







- \A/Psto m rnrniinn Western Carn linn Winthrop 



Appalachian State 



lid Wing Plantation Sapphire Valley Waterford Draper vaney 









Campus Competition 

Students Get Active with Intramurals 






X 



he Zeta Tau Alpha team plays against the Kappa Delta team in the quarterfinals of the indoor intramural 
womens soccer championships. The Zetas defeated the KDs in the game, but fell short of the finals match 
after being defeated in the semi-finals match. 




Sports 



Many different Intramural 
sports are offered at High Point 
University. This year, High 
Point offered men and womens 
outdoor soccer, mens flag foot- 
ball, men and womens indoor 
soccer, men and womens bas- 
ketball, water polo, and tennis. 
Many different teams came to- 
gether to compete in the many 
intramural activities offered. 



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tvichard Hanson, heads the ball as Mark Gilbert observes. This years team faced many challenges that led 
to a great display of commitment and talent. Many qualities are needed to field a team with enough variety 
and determination as this team displays. Talent and a positive attitude are great attributes to any team, but 
most prevalent with this group of athletes. When the pressure was on, each member stepped up and did what 
had to be done to either secure the win or prove that they had what it takes to head to the top. 




Season Summary History Coach's Corner 



This year's team started strong 
by winning their first five games 
of the season. The Panthers 
traveled to Virginia Tech, and 
were faced with a scoreless 
game in regulation and forced 
to begin what would be a series 
of five overtime games. CINC 
Greensboro, the number one 
team in the nation, got a wake 
up call the night they met the 
Panthers. High Point stepped 
up and scored first, yet found 
another overtime contest as 
the game was tied 2-2. Sadly, 
High Point was unable to find 
the net first. Overall the men 
finished 7-12-1. 



Winning the conference every 
year before World War II, the 
soccer team actually began 
their competition by playing 
YMCA teams in the 1930s. In 
March of 1931, the team beat 
Catawba in the first intercol- 
legiate soccer game played 
below the Mason-Dixon line. 
The mens soccer program was 
undefeated until 1935 when 
they joined the Central Carolina 
Soccer League. After taking a 
short hiatis, soccer began again 
in 1971. High Point then came 
back to win the conference 
seven times between 1976 and 
1989. 



Peter Broadley is in his 
seventh year as High Points 
head men's soccer coach, 
and 14th season overall as 
a collegiate head coach. 
Broadley came to HPCI in May 
I 998. Prior to his arrival at High 
Point, the native of England 
was the head mens soccer 
coach at Catawba College from 
1990-1997. His career record 
at High Point is 33-38-6 and 
his overall record stands at 
138-93-15. 



High Point 



High Point 2 



Hi ^ h p " int 3 



High Point 



UNC Asheville 3 



Winthrop 4 



VMI 3 



Radford 1 




Birmingham Southern 4 



Focused on .Goals 

Players Have tt%h Expectations 



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High Point 1 High Point 5 High Point 



F oint 



Winthrop VMI 



Asheville 1 



rty 2 



Chorleston 



1 reshman goalkeeper Hannah hail of Greensboro, North Carolina follows through on a kick. Nail played in 
14 of the 21 games that the womens soccer team played this season. She recorded 49 saves while in goal. 




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Season Summary History Coach's Corner 



The 2004-2005 Panther wom- 
ens soccer team had a wonder- 
ful season. They finished the 
season with an overall record 
of 11-8-1 and 4-4 in Big South 
play. Their postseason was 
again a spectacular showing 
of their level of skill. In the Big 
South Conference tournament, 
they shut out Liberty 3-0 in 
first round play. In semifinal 
play against CJNC Asheville, the 
women earned a 3-1 victory 
advancing them to the finals 
for the second year straight, 
where they lost in overtime to 
Birmingham-Southern. 



Womens soccer began at High 
Point University, only after a 
field hockey program was dis- 
continued in 1992. The field 
hockey program was discon- 
tinued in favor of a womens 
soccer team. In its short his- 
tory as a program at High Point 
University, the womens soccer 
team has been very success- 
ful. In 2003, the lady panthers 
became the first womens team 
at High Point University to be 
crowned the Big South Confer- 
ence Champions. 



"This years women soccer 
team showed determination 
and heart throughout the 
season. The oppurtunity to 
defend our Conference Cham- 
pionship title in the finals of the 
Big South Conference Cham- 
pionship was a tremendous 
accomplishment. It has left us 
looking forward to next season 
and all of its possibilites" 

-Coach Tracy Foels 



High Point 2 High Point 1 
Birmingham 3 Radford 2 



High Point 1 High Point 3 High Point 



Coastal Asheville 1 



Birmingham 



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l^zr Summary History 



Each year, a number of stu- 
dents are given the opportunity 
to work with both athletes and 
peers in the effort to enhance 
their skills and become in- 
volved in athletic training. 
Seniors are sent to local high 
schools to work with football 
teams; juniors are assigned a 
fall sport on campus in which 
they travel with the team and 
cover practices as well as 
games; sophomores are placed 
in five two week rotations to 
get accustomed to the routine; 
and freshman are involved in 
learning competencies. 



The Sports Medicine program 
at High Point University began 
in 1988. The Athletic Train- 
ing Education Program was 
granted the prestigious honor 
of attainging the first AMA 
accredidation on February 2, 
1994, making High Points ath- 
letic training program the first 
in the nation with accredida- 
tion. The program is now ac- 
credited by the Commission on 
Accredidation of Allied Health 
Education Programs. Since 
1994, over 110 students have 
gone through the athletic train- 
ing program at High Point. 







ANNE 




SPORTS 








NC. State 



Birmingham Campbel 



Lonqwood 



Winthrc 



M 4- 3 



M 5-2 W 4- 3 M 4-2 W 4- 3 M 7-0 W 7-0 



M 2-5 W 0-7 



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Fenn Rabanal follows through on a return shot to her competitor in another tough, yet exhilarating 
match. 




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History Season Summary Coach's Corner 



The tennis program at High 
Point University has been 
around since 1930, being the 
fourth sport recognized at High 
Point. The mens team played 
their first matches against 
other colleges during the spring 
of 1930. Since the begin- 
ning they have been a very 
dominant team. From 1973 to 
1975, the High Point panthers 
were ranked in the top ten for 
tennis at small colleges. The 
womens tennis team played 
its first intercollegiate match 
in 1974 and was third womens 
team recognized at High Point. 



The 2003-2004 Tennis season 
was filled with victories and 
determination, as both teams 
fared well against their com- 
petition. The womens team 
fought hard, but fell to Coastal 
Carolina in the Big South Wom- 
ens Semi-Finals. The mens 
squad finished the season well 
with their only conference loss 
coming from a meet against 
Winthrop University. The 
womens and mens teams had 
a combined record of 26-12, 
excluding tournaments other 
than the Big South Tournament 
in April of 2004. 



"The kids on both the mens 
and womens teams worked 
very hard last year to obtain 
the success they had with the 
mens side finishing second and 
the womens side finishing third 
at the Big South Tournament. 
Hopefully, this year we will be 
able to improve on that suc- 
cess. The conference should 
be very competitive. I can only 
hope and train them so that 
they will be playing our best 
tennis during the Big South 
Tournament come April!' 

- Coach Jerry Tertzagian 



Charleston 



Asheville 



Coastal 



Liberty 



Radford 



M 6-1 W 6-1 M 4-0 W 4-0 W 3-4 



M 6-1 W 4- 3 



4- 3 W 7-0 



Leaping over the barrier, Jesse Slowikowski concentrates on the water below him during the steeple 
chase. 



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HIGH POINT 

UNIVERSITY 



History Season Summary Coach's Corner 



In 1966, the mens track and 
field team was the Carolinas 
Conference Champions. The 
1970s proved to be a good 
time for the panthers when 
they won the Carolina's Con- 
ference Track Championship 
and District 26 five times. In 
1976, a new all-weather track 
was placed at the Albion Mil- 
Ms Stadium. The 1988 track 
team finished 16th in the NA1A 
National Meet. Brian Payne 
became a three time national 
champion and five time Ail- 
American in the high hurdles 
(1990-1993). 



In the 2004 season, Taylor 
Milne and Kirk Rudder received 
Big South all-conference hon- 
ors at the Indoor Championship 
meet. Rudder placed third in 
the 200m (22.18) while Milne 
won the mile (4:05.5) and the 
3000m (8:20.36). He later went 
on to compete in the NCAA 
National Championships for 
the mile with a 13th place fin- 
ish. At the BSC outdoor cham- 
pionships, All-Conference hon- 
ors went to Alex Baikovs (3rd 
800m), Tommy Evans (3rd 
5000m), and Matt Goodale 
(3rd 3000m steeplechase). 



"The year was framed by our 
first national qualifier in an 
individual event when Taylor 
Milne dominated the South 
Region and proved himself 
one of the top milers in the 
country when he finished 
1 3th at Nationals. This early 
success set the foundation for 
the next step for HPCJ track 
when conference success and 
regional success is no longer 
the ultimate goal. HPC1 track 
has now moved onto the NCAA 
national level with plans of 
greater and greater successes!' 

- Coach Al Barnes 



VMI Invite 



Tar Heel Fast 



East Tennessee 



Appalachain 



Times 



State Invite 



State Invite 





VMI Winter 



ASU Valentine In- Virginia Tech BSC Indoor * 



Relays 



door Track meet Challenge 



Championships 






Charlotte 49ers 



Outdoor Classic 




Raleiah Rel ays Du^ Relays Charlotte 



Invitational 



J. 



emissa Hess, head to head against Anne Marie Moutsinger of Coastal Carolina in the 800 meter run at 
the 2004 Conference Meet held April 15th -17th at Charleston Southern University. 




History Season Summary Coach s Corner 



Womens track and field has 
grown with an abundance of 
talent in its short history at 
High Point University. The 
team has had its best finishes 
at the Big South Conference 
Championships in 2002-2003 
with 3rd places. Major ac- 
complishments have been all- 
conference winners including 
Jemissa Hess, Kia Westbrook, 
and Denise Morgan. These 
women have also gone on to 
perform well at the NCAA East 
Regional Meet. 



At the Big South Conference 
Indoor meet, Jemissa Hess won 
the 800m (2: 15.55) and earned 
second in the mile (5:02.25) 
while Kia Westbrook was the 
winner in the 200m (25.37) and 
400m (56.54). Hess claimed 
the honors in the 1500m (4: 
34.84) and the 800m (2:13.23) 
for the Big South Conference 
outdoor championships. Also, 
during the outdoor season, 
Nicole Garner set a new school 
record in the hammer throw 
(47.50 m) and Melissa Caudill 
captured the 10,000m record 
in 38:41. 



"The 2004 season brought in 
a young team that shows a lot 
of potential. I am very excited 
to watch the team develop and 
continue to improve. This 
years season was highlighted 
by freshman Jemissa Hess as 
she captured two first places 
at the Big South Conference 
outdoor meet. The womens 
program will gain momentum 
from this and, hopefully, others 
can continue with this pattern" 

- Coach Al Barnes 



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Big South Outdoor Penn Relays James Madison NCAA East 



Championship 



nvite 



Regionals 



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ichelle Feiser, a 5'9" junior from Hagerstown, MD sets the ball to one of her teamates during a match. 



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Season Summary History Coach s Corner 



The women's volleyball team 
started their season with five 
away matches in which they 
earned a record of 4-1. Their 
first home match brought 
them a win against David- 
son. Throughout the season 
the Panthers played twenty 
matches away from home. 
Their away match record was 
5-15. Playing at home gave 
the High Point women a bet- 
ter record as they managed a 
12-3 record playing at home. 
Overall for the season, the Pan- 
ther women finished with a 5-9 
record in Big South play and an 
overall record of 17-18. 



The womens volleyball team 
began varsity play in 1968. 
Seven years later, they won 
their first conference champi- 
onship in the Carolina Confer- 
ence. By the time the womens 
volleyball team played its 
23rd season, they had won 
the Carolina Conference ten 
times, winning five conference 
titles in a row from 1 982- 1 986. 
Since their 2001 season, the 
High Point University womens 
volleyball team has compiled 
a record of 39-100, playing 1 1- 
45 in Big South play. 



Womens volleyball head coach, 
Chad Esposito, has coached at 
High Point University for two 
seasons since taking reigns 
over as head coach in Janu- 
ary of 2003. Before taking the 
position at High Point Univer- 
sity, Esposito coached at St. 
Andrews, Lees-McRae, and at 
Wheeling Jesuit. Starting in 
2004, Esposito has been serv- 
ing as the Big South Volleyball 
Coaches chairperson and will 
continue doing so until 2006. 
Womens volleyball has two as- 
sistant coaches, Tahirah Dock 
Johnson and Ben Guiliano. 



Hiqh Point 



High Point 3 



Hiqh Point 1 



High Point 



Coastal Carolina 3 



Radford 



Liberty 3 



UNC Asheville 3 



/ 






SettoGo 



Volleyball players Rea/fyppft Waiting 





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'any athletes at High Point University deserve recognition, but these are a few of 
the athletes that stood out on their respected teams: (Top Row Left to Right) Bubba 
Hill of Mens Track and Field finished 4th in both the 5000m and 10000m races at 
the Big South Conference Chapionships in 2004. Chris Archer of mens soccer re- 
corded 15 goals in the 20 games he played this season. Matt Kniginzyky of baseball 
led the team in innings pitched, strikeouts, and starts this past season. Jemissa Hess 
of womens cross-country became the first female athlete at High Point University to 
qualify for nationals. Kate O'Sullivan of womens golf has made six top-15 finishes up 
through match play in November Danny Gathings of mens basketball was named 
the winner of last seasons sportsmanship award for NCAA Division One athletics. 



Athlete 





Spotlight 



Bottom Row Left to Right: Mike Tolman of mens tennis finished his 
season with a 17-6 record. Chase Wilson of mens golf has made six 
top-20 appearances. Derek Nakluski of mens cross-country finished 
3rd at the Big South Championoships in 2004. Jen Evans of womens 
soccer recorded 1 goals and 7 assists during the 2004 season and was 
named to the All-Big South first team. Ashley Johnson of womens 
volleyball was named to the All-Big South first team for her outstanding 
play during the 2004 season Ann-Charlott Talus of womens tennis 
recorded a 5-6 record at No. I doubles with partner Suzie King. 



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Zeta Tau Alpha; 1983 




Through The Years 



he greek community has been an integral part of this campus for 



decades. Pi Kappa Alpha was the first national fraternity on campus, char- 
tered on February 7, 1953. Phi Mu became the first national sorority at High 
Point in 1953. Theta Phi was organized on campus in 1927 and in 1955 
Theta Phi became the Gamma Gamma Chapter of Kappa Delta at HPU; 



Alpha Gamma Delta 
High Point in 1955; in 
pha was established, 
eight greek organiza- 
Alpha Gamma Delta, 
Kappa Delta, Lambda 




was established at 
1957ZetaTau Al- 
Today there are 
tions on campus: 
Delta Sigma Phi, 
Chi Alpha, Phi 



Greek Week 2004 

Mu, Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Chi, and Zeta Tau Alpha. The greek communi- 
ty was set up to provide friendship, support, social activities, and service to 
both the school and community. Still today it lives up to this purpose and 



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for many generations to come. 



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T/><? Competition Heats Up 



he 2004 Greek Week was yet another year of competition and fun. The four fraternities and four sororities 

paired up to prove who were the best Greeks on campus. This years teams were Alpha Gamma Delta/ Delta 

Sigma Phi, Kappa Delta/ Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Mu/ Pi Kappa Alpha, and Zeta Tau Alpha/ Theta Chi. After 

weeks of planning and practice, the teams presented their talent through a variety of events such as volleyball, a 

pizza eating contest, toga bowling, and the campus favorite - the lipsync contest. The competition was fierce, but 

at the end of the week, Kappa Delta and Lambda Chi Alpha had claimed the title. Pat Hardman of Delta Sigma 

Phi and Angela Garvin of Zeta Tau Alpha were named this years Greek God and Goddess, an honor given to the 

two students who best represent the goals and creeds of the entire Greek community. 



100 



1 he teams surround and cheer 

their teammates on during the 

pizza eating contest. 




UWVERSITY CENTER 




_*^l 



The team of Kappa Delta and Lamda Chi Alpha cannot help but laugh and cheer after being announced the winners of Greek Week, r at Hard- 
man and Angela Garvin are announced Greek God and Goddess at the end of Greek Week. / V lembers of Zeta Tau Alpha show off their togas 
during the Toga Bowl Contest. 



Alpha Gamma 

Sislers Forevei 



Delta 



T, 



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102 



he sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta 
have had a promising year. We have 

reached our goal of making Jewel 
Chapter by raising money for Juvenile 
Diabetes and are pleased to be making 
such a huge impact on others within our 
association. Sisters have been dedicated 
to helping out on campus and are all very 
involved with numerous clubs. Our very 
own Nicole Armer was crowned Home- 
coming Queen this year, and everyone is 
very proud of her accomplishment. We 
all hope everyone had a memorable year, 
and wish graduating seniors and return- 
ing students the best of luck! "When 
friends say they're "close as sisters", we're 
the kind of sisters they mean. 




/Alpha Gamma Deltas cheer for their 
victorious soccer team during McDon- 
alds Greek Classic soccer tournament. 

1 he Gams keep the tradition of paint- 
ing and designing the rock with their 
letters in red, buff, and green. 




flHfl 



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Jean Bender and Danny Berg show their Delta Sigma Phi spirit during a dance routine. 
1 erry Maturo belts out a song and dance during his routine in the I 




IW Delta Sigma P 

?mT. Brotherhood 



elta Sigma Phi Fraternity was founded on December 10, 

899. Symbolized by the Greek letters Delta, Sigma, and Phi, the 

Fraternity was based on the principle of the universal brotherhood 

of man. The stated objectives of dissemination are "the principles 

of friendship and brotherhood among college men, without 

respect to race or creed!' The early organizers, including Meyer 

Boskey (Insula), also drafted Delta Sigma Phis laws, requiring 

open membership to all college men of quality. The purpose of 

the Fraternity, written the same year, was "to fulfill the desire 

of serious young college men for a fellowship and brotherhood. 

as near a practical working ideal as possible not fettered with 

too many traditional prejudices and artificial standards of 

membership, and accompanied by a clean, pure, and honorable 

chapter home life'.' 



'h, 



Delta Sigma Phi 1984 



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True Sislerhood 



Kappa Delta 



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Lappa Delta Sorority started the year by 
winning Greek Week for the third year in a 
row. From then on, the year only continued 

to be a great one. The Sisters did many 
activities to support the local community as 
well as fundraise for their national philan- 
thropies, such as the annual Shamrock 
5K Fun Run for the prevention of Child 
Abuse in America. The Sisters also made 

time to assist with their local Girl Scout 
Troop that they sponsor. Founded at High 
Point in 1955, Kappa Delta Sorority spent 
a large majority of this year preparing for 
and celebrating their 50 year anniversary 
on campus. The White Rose Formal held in 



06 the spring, brought back alumni from many 
years past and provided a great time for 
decades of sisterhood. Along with the spring 
formal, the KDs also enjoyed the fall Sisters 
Formal and the annual winter Crush Party. 
Throughout all of the years of hard work 
and fun, the Sisters always stuck by their 
motto: Let us strive for that which is honor- 
able, beautiful and highest. 




Jenelle Stouffer, Sabrina (Jgolik, Ashly 

Cox, and Lauren Eck enjoy each other's 

company during Homecoming. 

1 lichole Houghtling. Jenny Rabanal, 

Kaci Martin, and Stephanie Nokes share 

a sisterly moment. 










Kappa Deltas 2004 



Kappa Deltas 1976 



Lambda Chi paired with Kappa Delta 

for Greek Week 2004. Their theme for 

the Homecoming Parade was Opposites 

Attract. 



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Drent Godnick, Bill Aird, Richard En 

judges. IXob Salerno is "blinded by science" at this year's lipsync contest 




an 



hanida Chi Alpha 

Island — 



ambda Chi Alpha was founded by Warren A. Cole, while a 

student at Boston University, on November 9, 1909: with the 

purpose of bringing together college students of good moral 

character in the various collegiate institutions within the United 

States and Canada; to foster a high Christian standard of life and 

deals, to promote honorable friendship, to cultivate intellectual 

excellence, to secure for members the greatest advantages in 

college life, to establish brotherly love, mutual aid, close personal 

connection between alumni, undergraduates and college, and to 

bind them together for mutual pleasure and interest in college as 

well as after life by testing each other with courage, self-control, 

obedience, democracy and courtesy toward all with whom the 

may come in contact. Today, Lambda Chi Alpha International 

Fraternity is one of the largest mens general fraternities in North 

America with more than 227,000 initiated members and has 

held subsidiaries (called chapters) at more than 300 universities. 

Lambda Chi Alpha serves to complement higher education by 

providing opportunities for academic achievement, leadership 

development, and lifelong friendships. 



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Lambda Chi Alpha 1982 



Love, Honor, Trulh 



Phi Mm 



Cl. 



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T 



he sisters of Phi Mu fraternity have 
enjoyed another action filled year at High 
Point University! There are many moments 
that have impacted our sisterhood. In the 
fall, we sponsored our first 3 on 3 basket- 
ball tournament and returned to the Teddy 
Bear Ball at Dukes Hospital. Both events 
help promote our philanthropy. Later in the 
spring, we indulged ourselves in a "Pam- 
pered in Pink' sisters bonding day. 
Our favorite event was the Carnation Ball, 
our annual formal sponsored by the seniors. 

It was the perfect way for the outgoing 
sisters to end their Gamma Zeta chapter ex- 
perience and show their eternal love for the 
sisters remaining. To the sisters carrying on 
the light of Phi Mu, we want to say that the 
cherished memories of the past four years 
will always stay imprinted on our hearts. 
LIOB is more than words, its a deeper 
meaning we feel for all of you. 




Ice skating is just the beginning for these 
talented sisters! 

I he sisters give each other some Phi 

Mu spirit before going on to win a tug-of- 

war match. 





PhiMiB 1972 



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L/arin Sita, Ryan Moomaw, and Justin Mellinger can always be seen participating in 
Pike athletics especially intramural soccer. Uustin Rowley and Ryan McCrea watch in 
amazement as one of their brothers bowls a strike during the toga bowling match. 




i Kappa Alpha 



, Pi Kappa Alp, 

rotherfy Love 



i Kappa Alpha International Fraternity is composed of men 

who share similar ideals of friendship, truth, honor, and loyalty. 

Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia on 

March 1, 1868. The essence of the Founders' vision for Pi 

Kappa Alpha can be found in its Preamble. A committee was 

first suggested by Brother William Alexander "to draw up a 
statement of the origin and the organization of the Fraternity!' 
The committee was composed of brothers Robertson Howard 
and Littleton Waller Tazewell. The resulting statement is now 
referred to as the Preamble. "For the establishment of friend- 
ship on a firmer and more lasting basis; for the promotion 
of brotherly loue and kind feeling; for the mutual benefit 
and advancement of the interests of those with Lvhom 
ive sympathize and deem worthy of our regard; We have 
resolved to form a fraternity, believing that, thus we can 
most successfully accomplish our object. " 



113 



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Pi Kappa Alpha 1977 



Brothers 4~tjTe 



ThetaChi 



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T 



heta Chi National Fraternity was founded 
on April 10, 1856, at [Norwich University in 
Norwich, Vermont. The Epsilon Alpha Chap- 
ter of High Point University was founded on 
December 10, 1954. Since being founded, 
the brothers of Theta Chi have put their mot- 
to of "Extending the Helping Hand" into good 
practice by playing prevalent roles in various 
campus activities, including S.G.A. Executive 
Officers, Class Officers, Resident Assistants, 
University Ambassadors, Club Representa- 
tives, and, of course, intramural sports. 

December 10, 2004 marked the 50 ,h 
Anniversary Celebration of the Epsilon Alpha 
Chapter of Theta Chi at High Point University. 
The celebration of their Golden Anniversary, 
coupled with the wonderful success of 
their annual Rock-Athon for the American 
Diabetes Association, as well as their efforts 
to play bingo once a month with the residents 
of The Wesleyan Arms Retirement Center are 
just a few of the highlights of a great year for 
Theta Chi. For Greek Week, Theta Chi was 
paired with the Sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha, and 
even though they failed to come out on top, 
they had a wonderful time with the ZTAs. 




Jrothers of Theta Chi proudly display 

their table at the 2004 Activities Fair. 

Bringing interest to the fraternity is key 

for Fall and Spring Recruitment. 

I he brothers of Theta Chi with their 

Greek Week partners, the lovely ladies of 

Zeta Tau Alpha. 





Z-eta Tau Alpha bring out their best at the activities fair to show why students should join 
ZTA sisterhood. 1 oga bowling is a time of fun and games for this group of Zeta sisters. 




Teta Tan Alpha 

ela is Forever 



A, 



s sisters we cherish the unforgettable memories we 
make throughout our college years. Our love for one 
another exceeds friendship as we serve as each others' 
family. The bond we have doesn't just stop at graduation, 
Zeta is for always, "Remembering always that the foun- 
dational precept of Zeta Tau Alpha was love the greatest 
of all things!' This year we had a fund raiser in the month 

of October for breast cancer awareness month. ZTA 

raised $ 1 ,200 to donate to the breast cancer awareness 

foundation. Also, in the spring we held our annual golf 

tournament in which all the donations and proceeds go to 

the breast cancer awareness foundation. Another event 

that some of the sisters participate in is "The Walk for the 

Cure'.' 



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Zeta Tau Alpha 1982 



■Through The Years 





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gh Point University is not a campus of brick and mortar, but rather a 



unique, diverse, and ever changing collection of human beings. As students first 
enter and then move on to graduation, staff and faculty are in place to facilitate four 
years of growth, maturity, and personal development. To some, the experience at 
High Point was so significant that they are compelled to return and give back to a 



new generation of 
new President, Nido 
He graduated in 
ary 1 , 2005 as our 
members who were 
Evans, Dr. James 




Sam Routh, Class of 2004 



the High Point family. Our 



Qubein, is a perfect example. 



1970, then returned Janu- 



new president. Other faculty 



former students include: Gart 



Stitt, Vance Davis, Rick Proc- 



tor, Gerald Tertzagian, Gary Bowman, Dennis Carroll, Phillip Norwood, Karen Reaves, 
David Duggan, Chad Hartman, and Daniel Gariepy. New faculty members for the year 
2004 include: Dr. Sylvia DeMaio, Dr. Renee Douglas, Christopher Franks, Dr. Judy 
Isaksen, Dr. John Keck, Dr. Ron Lamb, Dr. Dale Lunsford, Dr. Leah Schweitzer, Dr. 
Mark Setzler, Ms. Ami Shupe, Dr. Larry aimer, and David Walker. Though the faces 
and tastes of students will change, one thing remains the same - all are part of the his- 



tory of High Point University, and all are captured each year by Zenith. 



o 



120 




1 




acuity 




Akintunde Akinade 

Associate Professor of 

Religion 



Christine Allred 

Associate Professor of 

Education 



Richard Bennington 
Professor of Home 
Furnishings Marketing 



Lisa Brock 

Assistant Director of 

Student Accounts 




Wendy Brodar 

Secretary to the Vice 

President 



Roger Clodfelter 

Assistant Dean of 

Students 



Sharyn Carpenter 
Coordinator of HP 
Operations. EDP 



Rayma Caulfield 

Office Manager of 

Student Life 



Sarah Chisholm 

Coordinator of Admis 

sions. EDP 



Robert Clark 
Director of Public Safety 




Mike Collins 



Associate Professor of 
Information Systems 



Clint Corcoran 



Professor of Religion and 
Philosophy 



James Corey 

Assistant Professor of 

Political Science 



Berry Crawford 

Professor of Applied 

Ethics 




Dr 



'r. Jacob Martinson 
was sworn in as the 
sixth President of High 
Point College on April 
19, 1986 in ceremonies 
held on the lawn of Rob- 
erts Hall. 



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Vance Davis 
Vice President for 
Academic Affairs 



Chris Dudley 

Director of Community 

Relations and Events 



Gart Evans 
Dean of Students 



Shelley Ewing 

Assistant Registrar, 

EDP 



Karen Fincher 

Alumni Administrative 

Assistant 




Chris Franks 
Assistant Professor of 
Rch 



Nancy Gordon 
Accounting Assistant 



Judy Green 
Secretary Student Life 



Rhonda Grimsley 

Administrative Assistant 

to the Vice President 



A 

>. 

Bob Hayes 
Vice President for Busi- 
ness and Financial Affairs 




Dwanna Hayworth 

Administrative Assistant 
to the Vice President 



Michael Ingram 

Technical Services 

Librarian 



Sherron James 
Accounting Assistant 



Terri Kane 
Director of Student Ac- 
counts 



Jane Kimrey 

Assistant Director of 

Student Accounts 




L/r. Carole Head, 
professor of Modern For- 
eign Languages, 1980 

Mr. Fred Yeats, 
professor of Biology, 1 970 




John Lefler 

Vice President for Institu 

tional Advancement 



Barbara Leonard 
Professor of Education 



Bobby Little 

Professor of Criminal 

Justice 



Tracy Lovejoy 

Coordinator of 

Registration, EDP 



Melitta McCroskey 
Purchasing Agent 



Jean McDowc 
Cashier 



Phillip Norwood 

Assistant Professor of 

Religion and Philosophy 



Karen ( (llaia 

Assistant Professor of 

Mathematics 



Wid Painter 
Professor of Chemistry 



Nancy Pennell 
Faculty Secretary 




Dale Lunsford 

Associate Professor of 

Information Systems 








Knsti Nameth 


Ann Miller 


John Moehlmann 


Office Manager 


Associate Registrar 


Professor of English 


Admissions 




Marisa Ray 

Director of Alumni 

Relations 




Ur. Vance Davis, 
professor of Religion, 1976 

LJr. James Stitt, 
professor of History, 1974 



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Don Scarborough 

Vice President for Admin 

istration 



Jim Schlimmer Roger Shore Luanne Smith 

Dean of Enrollment Associate Professor of Math- Admissions Program 

Management ematies and Computer Science Director 



Kim Soban 

Director of Counseling 

Services 




Jim Spessard 

Director of Accounting 

Services 



Tom Stockton 
Bishop m Residence 



Shen Teleha 
Librarian 



Rans Triplett II 

Associate Dean of 

Students 



Ward Ulme: 

Assistant Professor of 

Information Systems 



Gale Varner 

Administrative Assistant 

to the Vice President 



Michael Waggoner 

Assistant Professor of 

Education 



Hal Warlick 
Dean of the Chapel 




w 



oody Gibson, Director 
of Athletics, 1977 



i lanyon Idol 

professor of Mathematics, 

1975 



Gail Tuttle 

Dean of the Evening 

Degree Program 




Jim Wehrley 

Associate Professor of 

Business 





Alan Williams 

Donor Relations 

Coordinator 



Lou Ann Williams 

Secretary in Teacher 

Education 



Lisa Woods 
Assistant Dean, EDP 





Clockwise from upper left: 

Dr. Gary Bowman, 
professor of Chemistry, 1978 

Dr. John Moehlmann, 
professor of English, 1981 

Dr. Richard Bennington, 
professor of Home Furnishings 
Marketing, 1978 

P Dr. Edward Piacentino, 
professor of English, 1979 



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Stephanie Anderson 
Lena Angelichio 
Amy Anzovino 



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Kate Atkinson 
Randi Bachelor 
Erin Barker 



Kristine Bastura 
James Baumgartner 
Miller Baynes 
Todd Bedell 



Tammy Binnall 
Stacy Bisogna 
Sheffey Black 
Jessica Boice 



Kara Boston 
Philip Bourke 
Michael Boylen 
Crystal Brensinger 



Ryan Brower 
Bobby Brown 
Tyler Brown 
Stephen Brusnighan 



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Jill Bruyette 

Samantha Bryan 

Monique Bryson 

Lauren Calabrese 



William Califf 

Juan Carcheri 

Catarel Carmack 

Laura Carroll 



Samantha Carter 

Kaytie Casanova 

Abigail Chase 

Meredith Chilton 



Leanne Chinn 

Virginia Chrisinger 

Christopher Cole 

William Conlon 



Rachel Connor 

Ashten Cornelius 

Travys Courtney 

Ashley Cox 



Seth Cranfill 

Lauren Croughan 

Ann Dalton 

Margo Daniel 







Kimberly Daniels 




Shannon Davis 




Samantha Deitz 




Patrick Devine 


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Chris Dixon 




Andrew Draucker 


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Jasmin Duncan 




Glenn Edwards 


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James Everhart 
Shanah Fahey 
Megan Fallon 
Megan Fielden 



Joellen Finkbine 
Lucy Fisher 
Lindsey Fitzpatrick 
Brett Flynn 



Kristin Forte 
Amber Fortson 
Jerica Frias 
Mary Friedberg 



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Anthony Galiardi 

Megan Garafola 

Stephanie Gainer 

Henry Garrard 



Joelle Gary 

Tania Gedeon 

Alison Gossett 

Whitney Gray 



Jamie Greiss 

Cheryl Guiney 

Joseph Hall 

Jennifer Halula 



Corey Hamby 

Myleea Hamilton 

Caitlin Haney 

Erica Hansen 



Anthony Harris 

Helena Harris 

William Hams 

Kelly Harrison 



Bob Haviland 

Amber Hayes 

Daniel Haywood 

Paul Hines 





Lindsay Hitchner 
Adam Howley 
Richard Hudson 
Ashley Hull 



Marc Issler 
Dane Jackson 
Ashley Jessup 
Hollv Johnson 



Krista Johnson 
Sheria Johnson 
Julia Johnston 
Sarah Kallum 



Namina Kamara 
Gillian Keller 
Hyung Kim 
Jeff Kinzie 



Christopher Kistler 
Steven Knight 
Savannah Kowalski 
Sarah Krakinski 



Tadatoshi Kumazawa 
Kristie Laney 
Cynthia Lawson 
Brett Lazar 



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Kathryn Lee 

Jeremy Lesch-Wragge 

Rebekah Lesh 

Nicholas Lewis 



Peyton Lewis 

Nina Licketto 

Rachel Linhart 

Brandon Loflin 



Leslie Long 
Andrea Lowe 

Scott Lowe 
Keith Lowery 



Mary Lynch 

Tiffany Mactavious 

Nicholas Madden 

Jennifer Maddox 



Timothy Maddox 

Nate Markle 

Marling Martinez 

Yolanda Martinez 



Katie Mathews 

Amanda Matthews 

Kathleen Matthews 

Maria Matyjasik 





Natalie Mauro 
Ian Mc Cormick 
Shivani McAlary 
Brittan McCluskey 



Lisa McKinney 
Andrew Mespelt 
Benjamin Meuser 
Andrea Moller 



Ryan Moore 
Shannon Moran 
Emily Moreton 
Jasmine Morin 



Yuichiro Morita 
Crystal Morris 
Mindy Morris 
Margaret Murphy 



Charles Myers 
Hannah Nail 
Ashley Neilson 
Vincent Nelson 



Krista Nicholas 
Ericka Norris 
Julianna Nwobi 
Caitlin O'Connel 



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Chase Oakley 

Misty Overstreet 

Bradley Owen 

Sara Parrish 



Ashanty Paul 

Jesse Peters 

Ashley Pfister 

Julie Pham 



Thang Pham 

Anthony Piscillo 

Eammon Portice 

Noelle Preston 



Kelly Price 

Joel Primus 

Amber Pyatt 

Ayesha Rahim 



Jacob Reed 

Alex Reid 

Guillermina Reza 

Saroya Roberts 



Kimberly Robertson 

Quentin Robinson 

William Romero 

Sarah Rose 



Adam Ross 

Chad Ross 

Stephen Royal 

Michael Ryan 





Matt Schlanger 
Randy Schwartz 
Rebecca Scruggs 
Brandon Shields 



Ben Smith 
Christopher Smith 
Gordon Smith 
Greg Smith 



Leroy Smith 
Bridget Southworth 
Lauren Stagg 
April Stanfield 



Tauren Strickland 
Sean Talbott 
Michelle Tallman 
Elizabeth Tasca 



Kaitlin Tierney 
Mary Tobin 
Alexandra Torriero 
Bennett Trembicki 



Carissa Trifone 
Raven Truslow 
Kristian Utstrand 
Ryan Varga 



Jacob Villwock 
Juliet Volzone 
Kelsey Waggoner 
Krista Wagoner 



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Jeffrey Walker 

Daniel Walsh 

Vic Wang 

James Washington 



Vern Watkins 

Ashley Waybright 

Monique Webb 

Michelle White 



Melody Wilhelm 

Harry Wilkes 

Dominic Williams 

Jason Williams 



Mark Williams 

Melody Wilson 

Tabitha Wilson 

Lindsay Wolfe 



Caroline Workman 

Khou Xiong 

Jerry Yang 

Brady Yokely 



Jenna Yow 
Jessica Zazzarino 





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Marilyn Barkers 

Nicole Beaudwin 

Douglas Belton 

Donald Belton Jr. 



Cassidy Belvin 

Stephanie Beno 

Anna Bloomfield 

Jackie Bonsper 



Zachary Burke 

Matthew Cahoon 

Jerry Campos 

Nicholas Carpenter 



Katharine Clain-Stefanelli 

Kimberly Cole 

Jordan Coleman 

Shannon Crater 



Justin Crompton 

Jessica Culp 

Katherine Culp 

Maura Devaney 



Angelique Diamond 

Karen Dingle ^-'\ 

Suzette Dinoso 
Sarah Dixon 





Kelley Donohue 
Adam Duncan 
Shelby Duncan 
Leslie Eason 



Jonathan Fagadore 
Donya Feeney-Jackson 
Eugene Galloway 
Lisa Ge Bayer 



Cassimira Gillingham 
Amanda Gil lis 
Tara Glasspoole 
Angelica Gomez 



Tara Gomez 
Robin Hanks 
Paul Hannam 
Brooke Hayworth 



Erich Hehl 
Lindsey Hess 
Danielle Hitchner 
Lindsay Hobson 



Christina Holleran 
Joseph Holmes 
Mariko Ito 
Matt Jablonski 



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Michelle Kampner 

Rebecca Kidd 

Kofi Kpabitey 

Ho Lee 



Lucas Lemanski 
Susan Lewis 
Tarin Ligens 

Kyle Lounsbury 



Heather Martindale 
Stephanie Mays 
Rosaliz Medina 

Alexandra Messerly 



Emily Miles 

Jennifer Mraz 

Garrett Neisler 

Rebecca Newell 



Eric Nilsson 

Maya Okubo 

Rafiq Patterson 

Eric Plapp 



Libby Poland 

Neelie Robbins 

Amanda Roberts 

Dollie Rollins 





Jennifer Roy 
Megan Savage 
Tammy Shelton 
Clarence Siler 



Jessica Simon 
Carnai Simpson 

Maria Singletary 
Melissa Smalls 



Courtney Smith 
Alex Stanley 
Danielle Stan- 
Shannon Stevenson 



Melanie Strok 
Dennis Swaka 
Taundra Thomas 
Cara Tillis 



Zana Vance 
Heidi Waibel 
Dana Warnick 
Herik Webb 



Stephanie Webster 
Laura Wolf 
Jessica Wubbenhorst 
Laura Wyant 



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Lunors 




Andrew Adams 
Celia Aguilar 
Linda Ahmeti 
Gabriel Allison 



Jenny-Lind Angel 
Brittany Bingham 
Brandon Burke 
Jennifer Byrne 



Daniel Carter 
Heather Chase 
Kelly Collins 
Colin Covvne 



Sarah Criscuolo 
Taylor Cushman 
Alexander Denkovich 
Diana Detty 



Lauren Eck 
Matthias Ewender 
Erin Farrington 
Christopher Ferguson 



Rebeeca Fleming 
Doreen Fuhrman 
Selam Gebre 
Joyce Haima 



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Yuko Hanawa 

Shanathan Hanson 

Susan Haver 

Brandon Hill 





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Ashaki Hughes 

Meredith Hulin 

Matthew Huskey 

Miki Ikeda 



Anthony Imberi 

Karen James 

Zachary Jones 

Tiffany Junious 



Modu Kamara 

Jenna Kinnear 

Amy Kiser 

Ryan Kokajko 



Catherine Lewis 

James Longerbeam 

Gerri Luth 

Andrew Markey 



Kimberly Marks 

Kaci Martin 

Mai Matsushima 

Bridget Mears 



Jonathan Miller 
Benevia Mock 
Wendy Moore 
Sarah Osmani 





Chad Phillips 
Mark Polanis 
Marie Ratchford 
Melissa Rierson 



Anna Sawyer 
Charey Scott 
Carrie Shank 
Samuel Shepherd 



Justin Shore 
Stephanie Shore 
Adam Smith 
Gena Smith 



Madison Smith 
Heather Sneathen 
Jason Straw 
Beverly Swing 



Derrick Tanner 
Andrea Thome 
Roland Trotter 
Lauretta Uzzell 



James Voyeteis 
Angelia Wallace 
Patrick Walsh 
Odell Whitlock 



Latanya Wilson 



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Jason Adekoya Krista Adkins Sharon Agee KristaAglio 




John Antignano 



Nicole Aimer 



Robin Armstrong 



Holly Bailey 




Kenneth Barnard Nicole Barnes Cindy Bassey Carly Beveridge 




Heather Beveridge Lindsay Bianco Heidi Bitler Amee Blackburn 



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Jay Bozman Adrian Brantham Lauren Bridges Matthew Brooks 




Clyde Brown Kelly Brown Amelia Burnette Dakia Byrd 




Courtney Cahill Felicity Carmody Michael Cashion Melissa Caudill 




Audrey Cecil Meghan Chase Samuel Closic Rachel Coear 




Erica Cunningham Remarcus Curry RJ. Daniel James Daugherty 




Jennifer DeTrolio Kenneth Diaz Tamar Dickerson Jeremy Dicus 




Antonio Donnell Brandon English Katie Estler Crystal Evans 




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Tammy Everhart Matthew Fecteau Amy Galbraith Debora Gallimore 



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Angela Garvin Oluwasanu Gbemi Malcom Gethers Martha Gibson 




Matthew Gillard Michael Ginsburg Julie Gonzalez Ashley Goodrich 




Andrea Griffith KeironGuischard Mary Gulino Alicia 

Gunzenhauser 




Zachary Hartley Teika Hayes Shannon Hemric Meredith Hendrix 




Ada Hernandez Ashley Herndon Crishauna Horsley Kristi Ingram 




James Jackson Monica Jackson Kayliezra Jefferson Christopher Jenkins 




Callista Johnson Margaret Jones Marshall Jones 



Maurice Jones 




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Julie Kassler Kristen Kelps Chika Kishimoto Christina Konecke 



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MaryKate Law Miranda Loggins Samantha Lord Emily Markis 




Joshua McAfee Chukeya McCall Andrew Mclntyre Matthew McKinney 




Kathleen McLean 



Christopher 
Michener 



Emily Mills Johnny Mitchell 




Patricia Mitchell Cynthia Moir Sarah Moore Ashley Morg 



an 




Jennifer Morgan Damien Morrison Kana Mukunoki Laura 

Mullenholz 




Kellie 
Neighborgall 



Maki Ozaki Emily Parker Jessica Pennell 




Justin Pinkney Laura Plantec 



Phifer Powley Virginia 

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Rebecca Richardson Heather Rogers Matthew Rowe Lajuana Sellu 




Andriy Shevtsov Candice Slater Clifford Smith Emily Stilwell 




Joel Stubblefield Anni Svensson Lena Svensson Marissa Swaim 




Michael Tarara Detra Tate Joseph Taureck Cristen Thomas 




Diane Thomas Cheryl Torrence Vy Tran 



Amanda Troy 




Tamekia Turabull Jason Walters 



Kelly Watt Janette Waugh 




Tykia Westbrook Alicia Whedon Jana-Marie Winer Alexis Winning 




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Lara Wittstadt Amanda Wodke Melissa Workman Sandra Young 





oodbyes are never easy. Especially 



when the future is so vast and un- 



known. The past four years have 



been a time of tremendous growth and change for 



me, as they've been for the University. Looking back 



on a year filled with work, fun, and friends, I hope that 



everyone will take great memories with them when 



they leave. 



Though I'm saying goodbye to High Point Uni- 



versity, I know I'm never really leaving. My contribu- 



tion to the school, as well as all the other contributions 



of the class of 2005 will be left behind. We truly have 



left this campus better than we found it. 



To those who remain behind, keep building on 



that legacy, for a University is only as good as its stu- 



dents. Through the years we lose track of time as lives 



are filled with work, responsibiblity, and change - but 



don't forget to look back every once in a while to see 



157 



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just how far you've come. 



Congratulations Class of 2005 and Bona Fourtuna! 




Editor In Chief 



A Letter from the Chancellor 

Dr. Jacob Martinson 



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'rs. Martinson and I are genuinely rich in friendships. So many of you in the Class 
of 2005 have been role models for other students. You are dear friends who have contributed 
enormously to High Point University. We extend to you our heartfelt congratulations. 

In nearly twenty years of service as President of this fine center of learning, 1 have had 
countless young people come to my office and sit beside my desk and tell me of their anxieties as 
well as their dreams and personal aspirations. From this store of experience, I have learned many 
basic truths. Perhaps the most important is that every person on the face of the earth, regardless 
of an individuals race, creed, color, sex, religion, age or handicap, is worthy of and must be treated 
with repect as befits a child of God. 

As for your future, don't ask, "What will people think?" but, instead, consider what you will 
think of yourself if you do no less than your best. Years ago, a man by the name of Peter Bertocci 
became a friend, mentor and counselor to my wife Libby when she was a student in Boston. Dr. 
Bertocci was a distinguished Borden Parker Brown Professor of Philosophy and a world-renowned 
philosopher. One day 1 picked up an educational journal and read about Peter Bertoccis views 
on education in which he said that education represents a marriage of fact and value. All judg- 
ments reflect values. Every judgment we make reflects 
values. You have been taught values at High Point Univer- 
sity. Again, so many of you are role models. The scripture 
speaks of honor: "Live in harmony with one another. Do 
not be haughty, but associate with the lowly. Never be 
conceited. Repay no one evil for evil, but take thought for 
what is noble. Never flag in zeal'.' Those are good values. 

You have learned what honor, reliability, honesty 
and doing your very best mean. Now, go forth and apply 
wisdom in service. 




" C~\u (T.CC4~&~~ ) 



Colophon 



• Jfiis 81st volume of High Point University's Zenith was printed by Taylor Publishing Company at their 
plant located in Dallas, Texas. The Taylor representative was Susan Saxon. Using 1 Dell desktop and 
1 Toshiba laptop, the 12 editors, staffers, and photographers produced the 160 page book. Pho- 
tographs were taken digitally and submitted on disk. Pages were laid out using Adobe InDesign 2.0, 
photos were enhanced using Adobe Photoshop 70. The theme Through the Years was created by 
Melissa Caudill, as well as the cover and divider pages. The cover is midnight blue, linen grain litho- 
graph. The book was printed on 80 pound gloss enamel paper. Fonts used were Rinna for copy, 
Vanguard for headlines, Qumtunui lurfu for subheads, and * ,/,„„,/,„„ <-i^. Portrait photos were taken by 
LifeTouch. Photographs were taken by Roger Clodfelter, Katie Clain - Stefanelli, Nicole Beaudwin, 
and Megan Pastor. Select atletic photographs were provided by the Office of Sports Information. 



With Thanks 



• %e Zenith staff would like to thank our Taylor Representative, Susan Saxon, for all her expertise and 
guidance throughout the year. Thanks also go to our advisor, Roger Clodfelter, in his second year of 
advising the yearbook. We would like to thank both Roger and Susan for organizing and planning 
our trip to the conference in New Orleans during the summer of 2004. Thank you to President Nido 
Qubein and Chancellor Jacob Martinson for their contributions, Thank you to the coaching staff 
for their quotes, statistics, and photographs. Thank you to Lee Owen for the athletic photographs, 
Thank you to the Greek presidents for providing information. Thank you to Mike Tarara for assisting 
with the Spotlight Players spread. Thank you to Rans Triplett for his help in editing and proofing the 
book. And finally, thank you to the students of this University - this book is dedicated to you. 



Zenith Staff 

Editor In Chief: Melissa Caudill 
Advisor: Roger Clodfelter 
Taylor Representative: Susan Saxon 



Student Life Editor: Sara Cunningham Greeks Editor: Catherine Lewis 

Organizations Editor: Nicole Barnes People Editor: Melissa Caudill 

Athletics Editor: Nicole Beaudwin & Megan Pastor Photography Editor: Katie Clain - Stephanell 

Staff: Meredith Chilton, Megan Garafola, Kelly Price, Danielle Starr, Stephanie Webster 
Photographers: Roger Clodfelter, Katie Clain - Stephanelli.Danielle Starr, Rans Triplett 

Editorial Board: Melissa Caudill, Roger Clodfelter, Rans Triplett