Skip to main content

Full text of "Installation of Rosemary DePaolo as Chancellor of the University of North Carolina Wilmington"

See other formats

, l 

© Ml ^r \m\\c/5 



AT >N 


In celebration and continuous pursuit of greatness, "Soaring to Greatness" exemplifies UNCW's active, 

upward and energetic journey to academic and personal distinction for our students, 

our community and the university system. 

WL I New 

timo km notorial! 










Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 

Rosemary DePaolo 

University of North Carolina at Wilmington 

Dr. Rosemary DePaolo became the third chancellor and sixth leader of the 
University of North Carolina at Wilmington in July 2003. She is the first woman 
to head the university. 

Under her leadership, the University of North Carolina at Wilmington continues to 
rise in academic quality and popularity. The university is recognized by 
U.S. News & World Report as the sixth best public comprehensive university in the 
south, and Kiplinger's magazine ranks UNCW 35 th among the top 100 best buys for 
public higher education in the country. Since her arrival, DePaolo has engaged 
the university community in a pivotal initiative of benchmarking and strategic 
planning to further enhance the overall educational experience for students, faculty 
and staff. She is also actively involved in several initiatives to improve the university's 
outreach efforts with the city of Wilmington, the Greater Wilmington Chamber of 
Commerce and various southeastern North Carolina counties. 

Before arriving in Wilmington, DePaolo served as president of Georgia College & 
State University. While there, she led Georgia College & State University through a 
period of unprecedented change, including a new mission and direction as Georgia's 
designated public liberal arts university. She earlier served as dean of the College of 
Arts and Sciences at Western Carolina University, as an administrator at Georgia Southern 
University and as an English professor at Augusta State University. 

A nationally recognized humanities scholar and leader in higher education, 
DePaolo serves on the boards of the" Association of American Colleges and Universities 
and the Southern Center for International Studies. In January 2001, she was named 
one of the 100 Most Influential Georgians by Georgia Trend magazine, and a year 
later, she was named one of the magazine's Most Notable Georgians. 

She holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Queens College of the City University of 
New York and a master of arts and a doctorate in 18th century English literature 
from Rutgers University. 

A native of Long Island, N.Y., DePaolo is married to Fred Wharton, a retired 
professor of English. 



UNC Wilmington Wind Symphony 
Chris Ackerman, Conductor 


"Millennium Canons " by Kevin Puts, a North Carolina premiere performance 
"Pictures at an Exhibition" by Modest Moussorgsky 

Parade the Colors 

United States Marine Corps Color Guard, Camp Lejeune, N.C. 

Audience please stand and sing the National Anthem. 





Acknowledgement of 
Special Guests 

Jeff D. Etheridge, Jr. 

Chair, UNCW Board of 'Trustees 

"Gib unsern Fiirsten" (Give to Our Leaders) 
by Heinrich Schiitz 

UNCW Concert Choir and Chamber Singers 
Members of the UNCW Wind Symphony 
Joe Hickman, Conductor 

Jeff D. Etheridge, Jr. 

Chair, UNCW Board of Trustees 

Molly Corbett Broad 

President, University of North Carolina 

Molly Corbett Broad 

President, University of North Carolina 


Richard H. Moore 

Treasurer of the State of North Carolina 

Hannah D. Gage 

Member, University of North Carolina 

Board of Governors 

Mary Adams 

Vice Chair, University of North Carolina 

Faculty Assembly 

Daniel W. Noland 

President, UNCW Faculty Senate 

Karen S. Thompson 

Chair, UNCW Staff Advisory Council 

Zachary A. Wynne 

President, UNCW Student Government Association 

D. Ray Cockrell, '88, '96M 
Chair, UNCW Alumni Association 

Inaugural Song 

"Untraveled Worlds" by Paul Halley 

Beverly Andrews, violinist 

Will Chacun, percussionist 

Nancy Jones, pianist 

Travis Price, student percussionist 

Bobby Russell, guitarist 

Concert Choir and Chamber Singers 

Inaugural Reading 

Fred Chappell 

Former Poet Laureate of North Carolina 

Professor, University of North Carolina at Greensboro 

Installation of the Chancellor 

Molly Corbett Broad 

President, University of North Carolina 

Oath of Office 

The Honorable Ernest Berlin Fullwood '66 

Senior Resident Superior Court Judge, 
Fifth Judicial District 

Presentation of Medallion 

Molly Corbett Broad 

President, University of North Carolina 


Rosemary DePaolo 


Closing Remarks 

Molly Corbett Broad 

President, University of North Carolina 

Closing Reflection 

Variation No. IX (Nimrod) from 
"Enigma Variations" by Edward Elgar 

Ringing of the Bell 

Zachary A. Wayne 

President, Student Government Association 

In recognition of the six individuals who have led 
the University of North Carolina at Wilmington 


UNCW Wind Symphony 

The audience will remain in place during the Recessional. 

Order of Procession 

The Installation Procession 

Grand Marshal 
Medallion Bearer 

Flags of International Students attending UNCW 

Board of Governors of the University of North Carolina 

Officers of the University of North Carolina 

Delegates from Colleges and Universities 

Board of Trustees of the University of North Carolina at Wilmington 

The University Procession 

Staff Procession 
Faculty of School of Nursing 

Faculty of Watson School of Education 

Faculty of Cameron School of Business 

Faculty of College of Arts and Sciences 



Vice Chancellors 

The Platform Procession 

President of UNCW Student Body 
Chair of UNCW Alumni Association 

Chair of UNCW Staff Advisory Council 

Vice Chair of UNC Faculty Assembly 

Former Poet Laureate of North Carolina 

Senior Resident Superior Court Judge 

Treasurer for the State of North Carolina 

Immediate Past Chancellor for UNCW 

UNCW Board of Trustees 

UNC Board of Governors 

President of the University of North Carolina 

Chancellor of UNCW 


Grand Marshal 

Daniel W. Noland 

President of the Faculty Senate 

Faculty Marshals 

Graduate School D. Ann Pabst, Biology 

College of Arts and Sciences Philip Gerard, Creative Writing 

Cameron School of Business James B. Hunt, Marketing 

Watson School of Education Kathleen O. Benzaquin, Specialty Studies 

School of Nursing Yeoun Soo Kim-Godwin 

Medallion Bearer Carol A. Pilgrim, Psychology 

UNCW Banner Craig S. Galbraith, Management 

Platform Tarty 

Mary Adams 

Vice Chair, Faculty Assembly, University of North Carolina 

Molly Corbett Broad 

President, University of North Carolina 

Fred Chappell 

Professor, University of North Carolina at Greensboro 

D. Ray Cockrell '88, '96M 

Chair, Alumni Association, University of North Carolina at Wilmington 

Rosemary DePaolo 

Chancellor, University of North Carolina at Wilmington 

Jeff D. Etheridge, Jr. 

Chair, Board of Trustees, University of North Carolina at Wilmington 

The Honorable Ernest Berlin Fullwood '66 

Senior Resident Superior Court Judge, Fifth Judicial District 

Hannah D. Gage 

Member, Board of Governors, University of North Carolina 

Richard H. Moore 

Treasurer, State of North Carolina 

Daniel W. Noland 

President, Faculty Senate, University of North Carolina at Wilmington 

Karen S. Thompson 

Chair, Staff Advisory Council, University of North Carolina at Wilmington 

Zachary A. Wynne 

President, Student Government Association, University of North Carolina at Wilmington 

Installation Participants 

Fred Chappell, who delivered the Inaugural Reading, was born in Canton, in the mountains of 
North Carolina. He received graduate and undergraduate degrees at Duke University 
and for many years has taught at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Author of 
a dozen books of verse, two volumes of stories and seven novels, he has been awarded the 
Sir Walter Raleigh Prize, the Best Foreign Book Prize from the Academia Francaise, 
the North Carolina Medal in Literature, and an award in literature from the National 
Academy of Arts and Letters. For his poetry, he has been awarded the Bollingen Prize and 
the Aiken Taylor Prize. His work has been translated into many languages, including 
Finnish, Arabic, Hindi, Chinese and Farsi. He and his wife, Susan, live in Greensboro. 

Ernest Berlin Fullwood - The Honorable Ernest Fullwood was sworn in as the Fifth District's 
Superior Court Judge 16 years ago and became the first African- American to obtain this position 
in Southeastern North Carolina. A Wilmington native, Judge Fullwood graduated from 
Williston High School in 1962 and was admitted to Wilmington College (now UNCW), 
where he graduated in 1966, with the intention of going to Howard University to study law. 
However, a two-year tour of duty with the U.S. Army put this on hold. In 1972, Judge 
Fullwood graduated with a law degree from North Carolina Central University, where he 
also taught as an assistant professor of law. Judge Fullwood often feels that the hardest part of 
his job is maintaining a sense of balance in his decisions. He is married to Cynthia Fullwood 
and is the father of three children. 

Instatfation Music Showcase 


Gib unsern Fiirsten" (Give to Our Leaders) by Heinrich Schiitz 

1648 dedicatory motet for the Peace of Westphalia 

Translation: Give to our leaders and ruling powers 

peace and good leadership; 
So that we, under them, 

may have a productive and peaceful life, 
in devotion to God and honesty. 

Inaugural Song 

'Untraveled Worlds" by Paul Halley 
Setting of a poem from "Ulysses" by Alfred Lord Tennyson 

I cannot rest from travel; I will drink life to the lees. 

All times I have enjoyed greatly, have suffered greatly, 

both with those that love me, and alone. 

I am a part of all that I have met; 

Yet all experience is an arch wherethrough 

Gleams the untraveled world whose margin fades. 

Forever and forever when I move. 

How dull it is to pause, to make an end, 

to rust unburnished, not to shine in use! 

As though to breathe were life! Life piled on life 

were all too little, and of one to me 

little remains; but every hour is saved 

from that eternal silence, something more, 

a bringer of new things; and vile it were 

for some three suns to store and hoard myself, 

and this gray spirit yearning in desire 

to follow knowledge like a sinking star, 

beyond the utmost bound of human thought. 

Come, my friends, 

'Tis not too late to seek a newer world. 

Push off, and sitting well in order smite 

the sounding furrows; for my purpose holds 

to sail beyond the sunset, and the baths 

of all the western start, until I die. 

Though much is taken, much abides; and though 

we are not now that strength which in old days 

moved earth and heaven, that which we are, we are, 

one equal temper of heroic hearts, 

made weak by time and fate, but strong in will 

to strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield! 

(Board of trustees 

Alfred P. Carlton, Jr. 
M. Terry Coffey 
Larry J. Dagenhart 
Jeff D. Etheridge, Jr. 
Charles D. Evans 
Lee Brewer Garrett 
John A. McNeil, Jr. 

Katherine Bell Moore '73 
R. Allen Rippy Sr. 
Linda Upperman Smith 
Krista S. Tillman 
Dennis T. Worley 
Zachary A. Wynne 

(Board of Qovernors 

Bradley T Adcock 
G. Irvin Aldridge 
James G. Babb 
J. Addison Bell 
R. Steve Bowden 
F. Edward Broadwell, Jr. 
William L. Burns, Jr. 
C. Clifford Cameron 
Anne W. Cates 
John F.A.V. Cecil 
Bert Collins 
John W. Davis, III 
Jonathan L. Ducote 
Ray S. Farris 
Dudley E. Flood 
Hannah D. Gage 
H. Frank Grainger 

Peter D. Hans 
James Holshouser, Jr. 
Peter D. Keber 
Adelaide Daniels Key 
G. Leroy Lail 
Charles H. Mercer, Jr. 
Charles S. Norwood 
Cary C. Own 
Patsy B. Perry 
Jim W. Phillips, Jr. 
Gladys A. Robinson 
Benjamin S. Ruffin 
Estelle Sanders 
J. Craig Souza 
Pricilla P. Taylor 
Robert F. Warwick '55 
J. Bradley Wilson 

(Delegates of Colleges and Universities 

1693 College of William & Mary 

1 College of Charleston 

1785 University of Georgia 

1 ~S° University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 

1830 Randolph-Macon College 

1834 Wake Forest University 

1838 Duke University 

1838 Greensboro College 

1842 Mary Baldwin College 

1851 Catawba College 

1851 St. Joseph University 

1854 Columbia College 

1857 Peace College 

1859 Averett University 

1867 Fayetteville State University 

1872 Virginia Polytechnic Institute & State University 

1875 Shenandoah University 

1876 University of Colorado, Boulder 

1886 Winthrop University 

1887 Campbell University 

1887 North Carolina State University 

1888 University of Rhode Island 

James Lanier III 

Timothy Asnip 

Andrew E. Hayes 


Daniel Lee Brawley 

Sam Noel, Jr. 

David G. Brown 

Provost Emeritus 

Charles M. Smith 


Eleanor Boyd Wright 


Sondra Lennon Price 


Phillip Kirk, Jr. 


Beatrice Moore 
Retired Faculty 

Bess Shuler-Long 


Meghan McCleery 

Director, Alumni Affairs 

Antoinette Gazda 

T. J. Bryan 


Barry A. Wray 

John A. Tabler 

Jim Dragna 


Reid Hardy 


Stephen W. Gaskins 


Charles Boney 


Alina Szmant 


1889 Elon College 

1889 Western Carolina University 

1889 Georgia College & State University 

1891 Elizabeth City State University 

1891 Meredith College 

1891 Randolph-Macon Woman's College 

1891 University of North Carolina at Greensboro 

1892 Winston-Salem State University 

1896 Saint Andrews Presbyterian College 

1899 Appalachian State University 

1907 East Carolina University 

1908 James Madison University 

1909 North Carolina Central University 

1911 Spartanburg Methodist College 

1925 University of Miami 

1927 University of North Carolina at Asheville 

1930 Old Dominion University 

1946 University of North Carolina at Charlotte 

1951 Mount Olive College 

1956 North Carolina Wesley an College 

1963 University of West Florida 

1964 Charleston Southern University 

1964 Southeastern Community College 

Helen M. Willetts 


Robert Caruso 

Vice Chancellor Student Affairs 

Paul Jones 
Associate Vice President 

Anthony Brown 
Interim Vice Chancellor, Student Affairs 

Jane Freeman 


Cynthia Hunt 


Patricia A. Sullivan 


Harold Martin 


John Deegan, Jr. 


Harvey Durham 
Interim Chancellor 

Donald Y. Leggett 
Special Assistant to the Chancellor 

Charles King, Jr. 

Vice President, Administration & Finance 

Les Brinson 


Paul S. Lofton, Jr. 

Professor of History 

Daniel Baden 


Donald Reynolds, Jr. 


Roseann Runte 


Jim Woodward 


J. William Byrd 


Luleen Anderson 


Harold M. White, Jr. 
Executive Vice President 

Jairy C. Hunter 


Julie M. Stocks 

Vice President 

Vice Chancellors 

Paul E. Hosier 

InterimVice Chancellor for Academic Affairs / Provost 

Ronald S. Core 

Vice Chancellor for Business Affairs 

Robert E. Tyndall 

Vice Chancellor for Information Technology Systems 

Robert E. Tyndall 

InterimVice Chancellor for Public Service and Continuing Studies 

Patricia L. Leonard 

Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 

Mary M. Gornto 

Vice Chancellor for University Advancement 


Jo Ann M. Seiple 

Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences 

Robert D. Roer 

Dean of the Graduate School 

Lawrence S. Clark 

Dean of the Cameron School of Business 

Terrence M. Curran 
Dean of Students 

Cathy L. Barlow 

Dean of the Watson School of Education 

Virginia W. Adams 

Dean of the School of Nursing 

Chancellor's Staff 

Max Allen 

Special Assistant to the Chancellor 

Mark W. Lanier 

Assistant to the Chancellor 

Mimi Cunningham 

University Relations 

Nikki S. Howard 

University Auditor 

Eileen Goldgeier 

General Counsel to the Chancellor 

Kay S. Fryar '96 

Interim Assistant to the Chancellor for Human Resources 

Atumni Association (Board of (Directors 

D. Ray Cockrell '88, '96M Donis Noe Smith '86 

Chair Treasurer 

EdVosnock '71 Becky Fancher '78 

Vice Chair Past Chair 

Morgan Harris Mckoy '99 


former Leaders 

Wilmington College Presidents 

T. T. Hamilton 1947 - 1949 

John T. Hoggard 1949 - 1958 

William M. Randall 1958 - 1968 

William H. Wagoner 1968 - 1969 

UNCW Chancellors 

William H. Wagoner 1969 - 1990 

James R. Leutze 1990 - 2003 

Rosemary DePaolo 2003 - 

International flags Procession 

(Representing international students currently attending UNCW) 
























New Zealand 






South Africa 


Sri Lanka 



United Kingdom 


Roisin Quigley 

Mike Stadler 

Barbara Branle 

Mauricio Cabrini 

Dimitrina Drakulova 

Justine Soulat 

Felipe Krai 

Yibing Fu 

Snezana Zabic 

Michaela Vezenkova 

Esteban Burgos 

Alexandra Holt 

Marie Galeron 

Michael Krayer 

Bea Gerevich 

Soma Sarkar 

Keith Shevlin 

Ikue Hamasaki 

Claire Marshall 

Piyarat Gunsalus 

Javier Guevara 

Ranjan Adiga 

Nieke Ploemen 

Stacey Pearce 

Ukachi Asogu 

Miriam Muecke 

Carlos Zavalaga 

Nathan Doig 

Jen Lee 

John Kynoch 

Back-Kyu Kim 

Lalitha Srikantaiah 

Anna-Klara Liljestrand 

Sebastian Perez 

Philip Benson 

Larraine D'Souza 

University History and background 

Education on the college level first came to Wilmington in 1946 when a college center was 
established under the direction of the North Carolina College Conference and under the 
administration of the Directorate of Extension of the University of North Carolina. The center 
offered courses on the freshman level to some 250 students during the academic year 1946- 
47. In 1947, a tax levy was approved by the citizens of New Hanover County, and Wilmington 
College was brought into existence as a county institution under the control of the New Hanover 
County Board of Education. In 1948, Wilmington College was officially accredited by the 
North Carolina College Conference and became a member of the American Association of 
Junior Colleges. In 1952, the institution was accredited as a two-year college by the Southern 
Association of Colleges and Schools. 

In 1958, New Hanover County voted to place the college under the Community College Act of 
the State of North Carolina. By virtue of this vote, the college became a part of the state 
system of higher education, and control passed from the New Hanover County Board of Education to 
a board of 12 trustees, eight of whom were appointed locally and four of whom were 
appointed by the governor of the state. At the same time, the requirements for admission, 
graduation, and the general academic standards of the college came under the supervision of 
the North Carolina Board of Higher Education, and the college began to receive an 
appropriation from the state for operating expenses in addition to the local tax. 

On July 1, 1963, by an act of the General Assembly of North Carolina, Wilmington College became a 
senior college with a four-year curriculum, authorized to offer the bachelor's degree. 

By vote of the Board of Trustees of the University of North Carolina in late 1968, 
with subsequent approval by the North Carolina Board of Higher Education, and by an act 
of the General Assembly of North Carolina in 1969, Wilmington College became, on July 1, 
1969, the University of North Carolina at Wilmington. 

On October 30, 1971, the General Assembly in special session merged, without changing 
their names, the remaining 10 state-supported senior institutions into the university. Thus, the 
University of North Carolina now comprises 16 institutions. 

On August 22, 1977, the Board of Governors of the University of North Carolina 
authorized the University of North Carolina at Wilmington to offer its first graduate 
programs at the master's level. 

In the spring of 1985, the Board of Governors of the University of North Carolina elevated 
the University of North Carolina at Wilmington to a Comprehensive Level I University. 

The programs offered by the university include four-year programs leading to the Bachelor of 
Arts, Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Social Work 
degrees within the College of Arts and Sciences, the Cameron School of Business, the Watson 
School of Education, and the School of Nursing; graduate programs leading to the Master 
of Arts, the Master of Arts in Teaching, the Master of Business Administration, the Master of 
Education, the Master of Fine Arts in Creative Writing, the Master of Public Administration, 
the Master of School Administration, the Master of Science, the Master of Science in Accountancy 
and the Master of Science in Nursing degrees; a Ph.D. in Marine Biology; a variety of pre- 
professional programs, special programs in a variety of areas, including marine science 
research, and continuing education. 

'The University Mace 

The university mace incorporates elements and materials important to the history of our 
university and region. The boss, or top of the mace, represents the essence of education, the 
flame of learning. It was designed to embody humankind's timeless pursuit of knowledge 
and quest for truth. 

Below the boss are four official seals important to the university's history. They represent 
the County of New Hanover, Wilmington College, the University of North Carolina, and the 
University of North Carolina at Wilmington. Four bands on the shaft symbolize UNCW's 
four academic areas: the College of Arts and Sciences, the Cameron School of Business, the 
Watson School of Education, and the School of Nursing. 

The terminus, or end piece, consists of a long leaf pine cone to symbolize the state tree that is 
common to the landscape of southeastern North Carolina. 

The boss and terminus are cast bronze and gold plated. The shaft is made of live oak, a 
tree indigenous to the area and characterized as hardy and enduring. Four gold-plated bands 
on the shaft resemble dentil molding common in the Georgian architecture of our campus. 
The bands are inlaid with mother of pearl to symbolize the university's ties to the Atlantic 
and leadership in marine studies. 

The mace was designed by Jeff Morvil, a Wilmington artist, and created by Marvin Jensen, 
a Penland, N.C., sculptor. 

Archaeological evidence indicates that maces were used ceremonially in the Chalcolithic Era, 
4000-3100 B.C.E. Findings reveal that Mesopotamian, Egyptian, and Mayan civilizations 
used a mace as a weapon and regarded it as a sign of power. During medieval times the 
mace was used as a battle weapon by bishops. Today it is a symbol of authority. 

The University Medallion 

The university medallion, along with academic processionals, regalia and the university 
mace, is also a symbol steeped in tradition. During the Middle Ages, medallions signified 
membership in religious orders and in the Renaissance they were worn by members of elite 
orders of knighthood and high ranking government officers. Today, colleges and universities 
strike medallions to commemorate important events and achievements. 

Symbolic of the highest honor and office of a campus, the medallion is to be worn by the 
chancellor for ceremonial occasions such as commencement, convocation and installation. 

All the more special, the medallion being presented to Chancellor DePaolo today is the 
inaugural University of North Carolina at Wilmington medallion. Designed with the "Soaring to 
Greatness" theme, the university is proud to add this to its honored historic artifacts. 

Academic %cgaiia 

The academic regalia usually recognizes three different academic degrees: the bachelor, 
the master and the doctor. The name of each degree is derived by medieval university 
custom. The bachelor's degree, or baccalaureate, takes its name from the medieval practice of 
"bachelors" wearing a garland of bayberries. The master's degree is equivalent to a license 
to teach and sometimes was followed by the express words "Licentia Docendi." The 
doctor's degree, when earned by study, as is true of the Doctor of Philosophy degree, indicates 
advanced study and independent research in a specialized field of learning, whereas 
honorary degrees are granted for meritorious service and for distinction in public or private 
endeavor. In medieval universities, students and teachers wore gowns indicating their status 
and scholastic achievement. This tradition continues today. 

Those holding a bachelor's degree wear a gown of worsted material, fastened at the top, 
and distinguished by long pointed sleeves hanging nearly to the knees. The master's gown, 
worn open, has long closed sleeves with an arc of a circle appearing near the bottom of a slit 
for the arm near the middle of the sleeves. The doctor's gown, also worn open, is faced 
with a broad strip of velvet and has three bars of velvet on each sleeve. 

A hood may be worn with the gown. The bachelor's hood is three feet long, with a two-inch 
strip of velvet; the master's hood is three and one-half feet long, faced with a three-inch strip 
of velvet; the doctor's hood is four feet long and faced with a five-inch strip of velvet. 
The color of the tassel or the velvet strip on the hood indicates the field of study in which the 
degree was earned or granted; for example: Arts, white; Science, yellow; Education, light blue; 
Nursing, apricot; Business, drab. Each hood is also lined in silk with the colors of the institution 
which granted the degree. UNCW's hood is lined with green and gold. 

The appropriate cap for all degrees is the familiar black "mortarboard." A black tassel, or 
one of the colors signifying the field of specialization, hanging on the left of the face, is 
appropriate for all degrees. Those holding a doctor's degree may wear a soft velvet cap of the 
color indicating their field of study or with the "mortarboard" may wear a tassel in whole or in 
part of gold thread. 

Historic Isaac (Bear (Betf 

The bell used in the Installation Ceremony is the original hand bell from the Isaac Bear public 
school building that served generations of students in New Hanover County. In 1947, this 
building became the first home for Wilmington College. After moving to the current campus 
the historical ties were continued in 1972 when a new campus classroom building was 
named Isaac Bear Hall. 

Installation Committee 

Rebbecca I. Porterfield, Chair 
Associate Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 

Max Allen 

Special Assistant to the Chancellor 

Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Publications Coordinator, University Relations 

Sharon Boyd '92 

Associate Vice Chancellor, Business Affairs 

Barbara N. Cowan 

Interim Executive Assistant to the Chancellor 

Mimi Cunningham 

Assistant to the Chancellor, 
University Relations 

Edward R. Davis 

Associate Vice Chancellor, Business Affairs 

Carolyn E. Farley 

Director, University Union/ 
Student Activities 

Thomas A. Freshwater 

Director, Physical Plant 

Jennifer M. Hanes 

Graduate Student Association 

Donald L. Harty 

Manager, Printing Services 

Elizabeth M. Hosier '91 

Director, Application Services 

Lori T. Leitch 

Office Assistant, Biological Sciences 

Linda Nance 

Friends of UNCW 

Kathryn E. McDaniel 

Director, Community Development 

M. Tyrone Rowell 

Senior Associate Vice Chancellor, 
University Advancement 

Patricia C. Smith '72 

Executive Director, Alumni Relations 

Claire Stanley 

Director, Special Events, 
University Advancement 

Debra J. Strikol 

Program Coordinator, Academic Affairs 

Bartholomew T Wilson 

Undergraduate Student Representative 

The University of North Carolina at Wilmington 

acknowledges with deep gratitude 

the gifts of alumni, friends, corporations and foundations 

whose generosity has sustained the university from its founding 

and whose faithfulness inspires the university's future. 



1 eitch 

Debra J. Strikol 

.'\w^rtVin\ tortus tmfi 



3 0690 1682911 3 

i /