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C h 





The Adventures of.. 





Fine Burr 1998 

Volume 63 



Post Office 

Box 130 

Buies Creek, 

NC 27506 

Elizabeth Kennedy sat 
at D. Rich keeping hei 
eyes out for 

The Adventures of Campbell (Jniversily 

The Adventure is just beginning! 


2 Table ot Contents 

The Adventures of Campbell Unr 

B The Adventures of... 

Perhaps one of the 
greatest heroes in 
the Campbell 
Universe, Captain 
Campbell was the 
first of the golden 
age heroes. 
Throughout the 
existence of 
Campbell, there has 
always been a 
Captain Campbell. 
From the one room 
school to the 
intricate campus of 
today. Captain 
Campbell has led 
other heroes to 
victory. With 
Campbell at its 
height, the time has 
never been better 
for Captain 
Campbell and the 
rest of his 
comrades. Like 
Campbell and its 
students, this is 
time for the heroes 
of the Campbell 
Universe to shine. 
The Adventures of 
Campbell University 
have only just 
begun. So welcome 
to the Campbell 
Universe, and enjoy 
the ride. 

4 Opening Divider 

College, it's the ultimate adventure. As we each step foot on this 
campus, we are unprepared for the joys and pains that we will 
experience in the next few years. Some of us will not get our degrees in 
four years. Some of us will not finish at all. Freshmen are always told 
that half of them will not be here in four years. But we all have different 
paths to follow, and sometimes that path leads us to another school or 
another adventure. During our stay at Campbell, we will make friends 
that will become our comrades, and professors that will become our 
heroes. Some of us will even be fortunate enough to meet that one 
special person that we will spend the rest of our life with. 
There is no joy without pain, no peace without war. We must wage our 
battles carefully, because the outcomes can affect us the rest of our 
lives. We struggle to survive in a world that we sometimes think will 
never understand us. We sacrifice energy and strength to achieve goals 
we have set for ourselves. We use our unique powers and talents to 
distinguish ourselves from those around us. There are those of us that 
will fight unforseen enemies throughout our time at Campbell. While we 
struggle to stay victorious against our enemies, we are comforted by the 
support of friends and family and our faith in the Lord. We sometimes 
turn a blind eye to the fact that we are all in this together. We forget that 
there are people that we can rely on. They can offer encouragement 
when things get out of hand and a pat on the back when we succeed. 
The adventure is what we make of it. We make decisions that set the 
course for our lives. Sometimes we don't realize just how much we can 
handle and still make it in this world. There is a great power at work for 
us, and if we do not get discouraged, we can accomplish great things. 
With the power of the Lord behind us, we can do more than persevere, 
we can reach victory in all we do. This adventure we are experiencing 
now can be one of the most momentous. On the eve of our departure 
from this place, we are full of mixed emotions. We are sad to leave our 
friends, but happy to have our college work behind us. We are scared of 
what will happen in the "real world", but we have the courage to know 
that our time here has prepared us to face anything. We leave this place 
not as the fledgling men and women we were a few years ago. We leave 
this place heroes because we have succeeded. 

In this issue... 

The Dedication... 

Student Candids... 

The Class of 2001... 

and that's just the beginning! 

The Adventures of Campbell Univf-rsiiy 



The 1998 Pine Burr staff is proud to dedicate this year- 
book to the chairman of the English department. Dr. 
Frank Vaughan. During his 18 years at Campbell. Dr. 
Vaughans dedication and commitment have continually 
improved our university. 

Dr. Vaughan was born and raised in Albany, California. He 
obtained his education at California State University, 
where he earned his bachelor's and master's degrees. He 
received his Ph.D. in English at the University of California 
at Riverside, where he also met his wife Betty. They were 

married in 1974. The Vaughans have one son. Andrew. 
Dr. Vaughan has had many accomplishments; one of his 
greatest occurred two years ago when he was honored 
with the publication of his book entitled. Again to the Life 
ol Eternity. 

Dr. Vaughan has a real enthusiasm for teaching. "He loves 
to see the light bulb over a student's head when they 
grasp new concepts," says his wife. Campbell University 
and its students are extremely fortunate to have a profes- 
sor such as Dr. Frank Vaughan. 





Thoughts about 
Dr. Vaughan 

Dr. Frank Vaughan worked 
hard to make sure his 
students understand 
Literature interpretation. 

Dr. INorman A. Wiggins 

1)1. V,iii(ili<in has a passion 
1(11 Ihc tf.K liing of F.nglish. 
Me lias a slioiicj compassion 
for his students. Dr. 
Vaughan more than nicets 
the requirements lor an 
outstanding teacher and the 
recognition is highly fitting. " 

m. •- — ' 

Dr. Walter S. Barge 

Frank Vaughan is a 
demanding teacher, a 
productive scholar, and a 
respected member of the 
faculty of the College of 
Arts and Sciences, tie has 
brought honor to himself, 
his family, and his 

Dr. Gina Peterman 

His strong suit is that he sees 
himself more as a colleague 
than as an administrator." 

Can you guess who this Is? 
Believe it or not, this is Dr. 
Vaughan at age 13. We won't 
tell you what year this is. 

Dr. Vaughan shared his love 
of English and Literature 
with his classes. 

Laura White 

"How could you not like 
working for Dr. Vaughan? 
He's one of the most 
wonderful people I have ever 
met. He is a very caring, 
generous, and giving person. 
I love working with Dr. 

Rebecca Wenrich 

"Oh Gees! Dr. Vaughan's 
sense of humor and gift of 
teaching earns students' 
respect. But what is so 
special about him, is that he 
gets to know the majors and 
minors as friends. " 

Jonathan Yarboro 

"His care for me as one of 
his students, both academ- 
ically and out of the class- 
room, has encouraged me 
to learn and broaden my 
mind to its full potential." 

The Adventures of Campbell University 


frank Johnson 
listened to a 
friend outside of 

n Rirh. 

Mike Tony mowed the grass in the Academic 
Circle. Physical Plant workers put in many 
hours to maintain the look of the campus. 

8 Opening 

Senior Stacia tiall served the 
volleyball across the net. 
Sports were an important 
part of many students lives. 


The Adventures of Campbell (Jnjversity 

S>ot evetyone 

shows their 
i school spirit quite 
jjjke Phil CoX; 

Angela l>avey, Donica Payne, Jessica Jordan, 
Maria West and Angela Hitchcock catch a ride on 
a firetruck during the Homecoming parade. 

The Adventures of Campbell University 

I*1r. Dan Ensley shared a Joke over pizza with 

Caroline Steinbuchel during the Fifth Annual 

Mass Comm Pizza Party. 

1 2 Opening 


Dr. Glenn Jonas shared a family 
moment with his wife Pam and 
daughter Hannah during the 
Omicron Delta Kappa 

The Adventure-j of Campbell University 13 

Jill Nicholson and a friend 

enjoyed the events of the 

charity carni 

14 Opening 

The Adventures of Campbell (Jniversiry ]t) 




Todd Blake 

Religion major 
Troy, nc 


Education major 
Stony Point, nC 

Joni Hipp 

Business major 
Asheville, MC 

Yvonne Nelson 



Qoldsboro, HC 

Class of 200 1 

Editor's note: The following is j/i c.xccipt from a conueisation tliat 
took place between seueral freshmen about their views on college life. 

How do you like college life so far? 

Todd- It's a lot of fun! 

Joni- I love it! 

Lee- I like tfie independence part. You get a lot of responsibility, you 

have a lot of free tinne. but if you don't use it rigfit, studying for all your 

classes, you're pretty much shot. 

Mark- I don't like it all that much. Actually, I had a lot more freedom at 

home than I do here. I mean, it's all right, it's a change, but I just don't 

feel at home here like some people do. 

Lorie- I'm still pretty homesick. I've got to get used to it. It seems like a 

big trip so far. It's like I'm just on vacation or something. 

Yvonne- It's not really that different for me. It's just a change, no big 

deal. The only thing that really got to me was, I think, two weeks after I 

got here one Wednesday night I was in Dunn looking for something. It 

was like six o'clock, and everything was closed. Everything closes at 

six. I was like, "Man, 1 could go home and get this and come back. It's 

like an hour and a half drive." One of my friends was with me and she 

was like "You want to go?" and I was like "Sure!" We didn't have to 

talk to anybody, didn't have to leave any message, just went. That was 

like a power rush. 

What scares you the most about college? 

Jason- Bad grades. 

Yvonne- Yeah, that's what 1 was going to say. 

Todd- I don't want to lose my scholarship. 

Heather- Mot knowing what you're gonna do with the rest of your life. I 

mean, if you don't know, like there's some people that don't know and 

they're undecided, it's like you have a rush period of time in which you 

have to know what you want to do. I mean, that's like the rest of your 

life, so it's scary. 

Lorie- Its scary making the choice for your major. 

Yvonne- Not really knowing what you want and not being sure if you're 

actually gonna make it that far. 

Jason Pileggi 

participated in a 

group discussion 

about being a 

college freshman. 

Laura Williford took 

notes during a 

freshman group 


16 Class of 2001 

Jason Pileggi 

Assistant major 
Worcester, MA 


Trust major 
Wilson, NC 

Lee Smith 


Raleigh, PiC 

Mark Vernon 

BioloCiY major 
High Point, MC 

Joanna Worrell, Assistant Copy 

Editor for the Fine [inn, conducted Joanna Worrell, Lorie Sessoms and 

the group discussion with the Class Mark Vernon discussed their likes 

of 2001. and dislikes of college life. 

The Class of 2001 gang posed for a 
group picture after the focus group. 

The Adventures of Campbell (Jnivers 



The Adventures of. 

Composed of past 
and present 
professors, the 
Experts include: 
Artisto- A man skilled 
in visual arts, 
history, literature, 
and language. 
Psi-ence A woman 
with the powers of 

and logic. 
5iz and tiess- Both 
are well versed in 
all forms of finance 
and business. 
riato A great 
scholar with the 
ability to guide 
future generations 
of students. 
tieauyiueight- The 
strong arm of the 

Broadcast- A fiery 
young woman who 
can relay any 

Together, they lead 
a crusade to 
safeguard the 
future of Campbell. 
Their fight often 
goes unnoticed by 
others. But, with 
their mighty 
influence on the 
students, they 
shape tomorrow. 

18 Academics Divider 

Our education is what brings us together here. We all come to this place 
to further ourselves academically. The time that we spend here will be 
full of many trials and tribulations. We may not always see the end goal 
because of endless papers, projects, and exams, but that is what 
separates us from those that don't make it. We have an inner strength 
that won't allow us to simply quit. It's hard for us to see past the present 
day deadlines and expectations to the future product. If we have what it 
takes to see the light at the end of the tunnel, then there will be no 
stopping us. 

We are challenged by several villains in our academic pursuits. They 
range from family crises to professors we don't get along with. It takes 
the sum of all our abilities and strengths to defeat these foes. Along the 
way, we undoubtedly meet allies that will help us in our fight. There are 
professors that will strengthen our knowledge and give us the encour- 
agement we need to survive the endless attacks on our time and 
energy. If we can survive these attacks on both personal and academic 
fronts, we will emerge victorious. While we pursue our academic 
endeavors, our professors will become our heroes, the ones we revere 
as the great influences in our life. And lest we forget that we have the 
greatest ally of them all, the Lord our God. 

When we are studying, we do not realize that we are enriching future 
generations with our academic achievements. Whether we become 
teachers, parents, or people who are admired and revered, we have an 
impact on those that will carry on after we are gone. We are not 
immortal, but our influence can live on eternally. We will become the 
heroes to those that come after us. Our example will be a foundation for 
future camels. This influence gives us a great responsibility to strive to 
achieve our best. We are continuously working toward that goal of 
graduation. On that day when our names are announced and we receive 
our diplomas, we will have defeated our enemies and emerged as the 
triumphant heroes. 

College of Arts 8i Sciences 

Dean Barge 





Exercise Science 

Foreign Language 


Mass Communication 

Math/Computer Science 

Military Science 

School of Business 
Dean Folwell 
Computer Information Systems 
Financial Planning/Accounting 

School of Education 

Dean Geisbrecht 


Family and Consumer Sciences 


Social Work 

Academics \9 






The College of 

The College of Arts and Sciences has 

essentially existed since the Buies Creek 

Academy opened on January 5, 1887. Over 

the last several years, it has grown to 

include ten departments including the 




Chemistry & Physics 


Exercise Science 

Foreign Language 

Government & History 

niass Communication 

Math & Computer Science 

Military Science. 

The College is the largest school 

at the university for both student 

and faculty size. 

Professor William Tuck talks with Theresa 

Spawn about her plans to attend Law 


Dr. Ann Ortiz explains the conjugation of 
verbs to her Spanish class. 

James and Patti Jung go through the 
lunch line during Homecoming. 

20 College of Arts & Sciences and Dean Barge 

Dean Walter Barge meets parents during a reception at ^V.V 

Parent's Day. £ ^J 

Dean Barge gives a speech at a dinner honoring 
outstanding faculty members. 

Dr. Barge talies one of many phone calls from students 
and parents. 

Dean Barge was the chairman, director, and Dean of the Arts and 
Sciences department. He helped with the department's efforts to 
achieve academic excellence. He received his B.A. from Wake 
Forest, his M.A. from Columbia University, and his Ph.D. from the 
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Under his supervision, 
faculty was recruited when necessary. Usually two or three were 
hired each year due to the retirement of others. Aside from being the 
director and chairman, he taught history and loved it. He felt that the 
most important aspects of his position were teaching history and 
interacting with the students. 

The Dean hoped to contribute to the spiritual and intellectual 
maturity of all students. He hoped that "nobody gets lost in the 
shuffle" of college life and the constant responsibility of making 
choices. Dean Barge felt that serious things needed to be discussed 
more often to give the students the proper perspective of how to 
achieve their goals. 

His most rewarding experience was how much he had learned and 
interacted with students on campus. He found it humbling to see the 
maturity found in the graduating Seniors. He enjoyed watching each 
student grow from an over-stressed Freshman to a confident gradu- 

Dean Barge's contributions have been countless and many. Most of 
his contributions have not been recorded on paper, but they were the 
words of sincere encouragement and support that he had to give to 
students. The most impressive thing about Dean Barge is that his 
greatest interest is every student's happiness and well-being. 




Melpinc} her students understand design concepts, Mrs. 
Patti Jung told her class to pay attention to detail. 

After completing a 
painting. Shannon 
Thomas got Mr. 
Breck Smith to 
help her cut a mat 
for it. 

During Parent' Day, Mr. Larkin Tysor 
discussed some of the projects that his 
class is working on to Mr. and Mrs. 

Nr. Larkin 

'Mr. Tysor 
always keeps 
class interesting. 
Me makes 
learning art 
exciting. " 
— Geoff Wood 

Mrs. Patti Jung 

"She is a very 
enthusiastic and 
encouraging art 
— Narci Howard 

Mr. Breck Smith 

"I've learned a lot 
about color and 
perspective in Mr. 
Smith's painting 
and drawing 
— Holly Qillon 

k> » 



During sculpture class. Mr. Breck 
Smith gave holly Gillon pointers 
on how to proceed with her 

Art. Department: Mr. Larkin Tysor, 
Mr. Breck Smith. 














Growing at a steady pace, the Art Depart- 
ment had thirty students as majors this 
past year. The Art Department included 
a major in Studio Art and a major in 
Graphic Design, but had plans to add 
other majors. While keeping their Studio 
Art major, the faculty worked on 
strengthening their Graphic Design ma- 
jor. As an additional incentive, the de- 
partment was developing a Macintosh 
computer lab for those majoring in 
Graphic Design. The Art Department fac- 
ulty consisted of Mr. Breck Smith. Chair- 
man, and Mr. Lark Tyson as full time 
professors: their part-time professors 
were Patty Jung and George Gaw. The 
Art Department offered lecture courses in 
which they used slides of paintings and 
sculptures as part of their classes. Still 
most of their classes were studio classes 
in which the students had the oppor- 
tunity of some hands-on work and the 
opportunity to gain some experience 
while their professors supervised their 
work. Those who majored in Studio Art 
obtained the foundation and key to dif- 
ferent job opportunities such as exhibit 
designer, architectural renderings, and 
museum preparator. Those who majored 
in Graphic Design chose jobs as art di- 
rectors or illustration specialists. Mr. 
Smith recommended the combination of 
either of the Art Department majors with 
a major or minor in Business. Because 
Graphic Design deals with the printing 
industry and with the advertising indus- 
try, a general knowledge of these two 
fields was helpful. 

Academics 23 


When asked the question: 'Why should 
Biology be studied?', senior Stephen Ow- 
ens said "Biology equals Fun ... to better 
understand ourselves." Many biology ma- 
jors were enrolled in the pre-professional 
program offered by the department. 
Heather Yates, a junior, was enrolled in 
the pre-physician's assistant program. 
She said, "The study of biology was very 
exciting ... I can't wait to get to medical 
school." Other students sought future ca- 
reers as lab technicians and researchers. 
Dr. Metz was granted $25,000 by the 
North Carolina Bio-Tech Center with 
which equipment for the bio-tech labs 
was purchased. He said that biology was 
important to study in order "to gain an 
appreciation for God's creation." Because 
biology is the study of life, its study is 
essential for the advancement of human 
kind. "Biology effects all things ranging 
from health to the environment" said 
junior Adam Brown. Without it. we'd 
have no knowledge of healthcare, animal 
care, or even gardening! 

Dr. Claudia Williams helped Alex 

Keeling with his laboratory 

experiment. Labs were the 

practical part of all natural 

science classes. 

biology raciillii: liont How: Dr. 

Debora Weaver, Dr. Rebecca Tart. 

Back How: Dr. Timothy Metz, Dr. 

Mark Hammond. Dr. Steven 













Dr. Steven 

Dr. Everhardt is a 
— Cindy 

Dr. Nark 

'Dr. Hammond 
is a great 
adviser. He takes 
a genuine 
interest in 
— Maria M. 

Dr. Michael 

"Dr. Larsen is 
one of the best 
professors at 
Campbell. He's 
more tlian your 
professor, lie is 
also your 
friend. " 
— Michelle 

Dr. Timothy 

"He was always 
concemed that 
his students 
knew how 
everything he 
taught was 
relevant in the 
outside world." 
— Angela Pratt 

24 Biology 

Surfing the Internet was a favorite pass-time of Dr. Mark 
Mammond. The Biology department was the first 
department to start using the Internet. 



Using an overhead 
transparency. Dr. 
Timothy Metz 
explained a 
diagram to his 

Dr. Rebecca 

Dr. Tart is very 
willing to talk to 
her students and 
help them 
improve in her 
class. She is 
there for you and 
easy to talk to if 
you need her 
—Ashley Hill 

Dr. Debora 

"1 think Dr. 
Weaver is the 
best teacher in 
science to 
students to 
— Mike riewton 




'Mrs. Williams 
was a very 
professor. She is 
da bomb." 
— Shameka 

During an environmental science lab. Dr. 
Michael Larsen helped Terri Jones and 
Heather Dorsett adjust their microscope. 
Many science teachers taught their own 

Academics 2? 

Dr. James Jung worked out an equation on the board 

during a class lecture. Professors readily explained 

problems that the students had trouble understanding. 

Using a model. Dr. 
iviichael Wells 
explained the 
components of a 

Handouts were a good way to give students 

information that pertained to the lecture. 

Dr. Andrew Bryan handed out papers to one 

of his classes. 


iUiSss^ ■ 





~ y^ 

M S 



& J 


Dr. I^ichael 

Professor Elli 

e Dr. James 




He's a good 

"Time flies in 

"He wants his 

teacher. Me 

Mrs. Luethy's 

students to learn 

makes us laugl 

1 chemistry lab. 

and he will do 

and he is down 

She makes 

everything he 

to earth." 


can inside and 

— Anna Little 

interesting and 

outside of the 


classroom to 

— Emily Helm; 

5 help them." 

— Sarah Auler 

26 Chemistry & Physics 

8c Physics 

During a chemistry lab. Mrs. Ellie 
Luethy helps Zach Staggs with a 
delicate part of the experiment. 

Chemistiy racuUij: Seated: Professor 
Ellie Luethy. Standing: Dr. James 
Jung, Dr. Andrew Bryan, Dr. 
I>1ichael Wells. 

Dr. Andrew 

'Dr. Bryan is a 
5uperb Christia 
nan composec 
entirely of 
—Bill Drew 






" T 

Chemistry and Physics departments may 
appear banal to many people. However, 
to those people who receive jobs as labo- 
ratory technicians, the four years they 
spent here in lectures and labs were valu- 
able times that will last forever. 
The department made several changes. 
Enhancements were made in the area of 
computer resources for the use of the 
students. The department found that 
many supplemental resources were avail- 
able on the market. Alterations were also 
made in the departmental safety policy, 
including new dress requirements for stu- 
dents participating in labs. Chemicals 
were evaluated and hazardous materials 
were disposed of to ensure the safety of 
everyone. Professors in the department 
looked for ways to upgrade the advanced 
courses so students will be better pre- 
pared when they graduate. 
The Chemistry and Physics departments 
worked closely with the Biology depart- 
ment to develop a Biochemistry pro- 
gram. The idea was introduced, ground- 
work was laid and students entered the 
program. They hope this program better 
prepared students planning to continue 
in either a pre-med or a graduate pro- 

The department sponsored the organiza- 
tion called American Chemical Society 
Student Affiliate, most commonly re- 
ferred to as the Chemistry Club. Chemis- 
try club sponsored a demonstration 
booth on Parent's Day in an attempt to 
increase the interest in chemistry. Advan- 
cements were made in the department to 
accommodate students. With the upgra- 
de of policies of the Chemistry and Phys- 
ics departments, students should have 
been able to reach their fullest potential 
upon graduation. 

Academics 27 


The English department is proud of 
their graduates. English graduates are 
professionals who can think clearer and 
solve problems with skill. Dr. Frank 
Vaughan proudly states, "English 
graduates are people who write, read, 
and think knowledgeably." Students 
declaring a major in English are learning 
how to define, explain, and solve 

Students who earn English degrees can 
enter any career because of the 
knowledge they have learned. The fields 
that are open to them are law. ministry, 
teaching, public relations, computers, 
and basically, any other field they 
choose. A student can choose a variety 
of different careers with an English 
major. The English major requires a 
total of 45 to 48 hours in English 
courses. The English professors play an 
important part in each student's life in 
their endeavor for a higher education, A 
student is equipped with the proper 
education in the area of English by the 
time of graduation. Anything is made 
possible with an English major. 
Analytical and problem solving are two 
qualities English graduates obtain with 
great skill. 

Dr. William Tate explained the 

essence of writing to his 

students. English professors 

brought a love for literature to 

their classroom everyday. 

English racuttii: Front Row: Dr. Bryan 

Shelley, Dr. Gina Feterman, 

Professor Cordelia hanemann. 

bxk Koio: Dr. William Tate, Dr. 

Frank Vaughan, Dr. Kathryn 







Dr. Frank 

"His way of 
teaching helped 
me enjoy 
literature more 
than I ever had 
before. " 
— James Sutter 

Dr. Alan Davy 

"Dr. Davy is a 
very unique, but 
professor. " 
— Kandy John 




"Mrs. Hanemann 
brings a passion 
and thrill to any 
w/ork of literature 
that she talks 
about. She is 
truly a great 
— Jason Piper 

Dr. Kathryn 

"She is a 
professor. She 
motivates her 
students to 
— Cheryl 

28 English 

Mrs. Robyn Wynn performed a class exercise to help her 
students understand sentence structure. Class exercises 
were important to helping students grasp writing 


' H.Vkell 


Dr. Kathryn 
McKinley went 
over grammar and 
diction with her 
Composition class 

"Dr. Peterman 
adds enough 
humor to her 
lectures to make 
in depth studies 
in Chaucer 
— Mollis 

Dr. Bryan 

"Dr. Shelley is a 
professor who 
takes pride in his 
work. I have 
really leamed a 
lot in his class." 
— Denise 

Dr. William 

"He's a really 
good professor 
and he doesn't 
mind if you ask 
questions during 
class. " 
— Stephanie 

Famina Skaria congratulated Professor 
Cordelia lianemann on her acceptance into 
Omicron Delta Kappa. Professors were also 
active in the extra-curricular activities on 

Academics 29 

In Dr. William Freeman's class, students learned about al 
aspects of exercise and fitness. 

techniques to 
help rehabilitate 
knee injuries. 

In one of her coaching classes. Dr. Donna 
Wooiard explained how to motivate players 
to do their best. 

30 Exercise Science 








^> J 

Dr. Donna 

Ms. Wanda 

Mr. Paul 




She's a great 

"There's no 

"Mr. Plummer 

teacher and 

such thing as c 

has brought a 

takes time to 

win. There's ot 

ily very professional 

explain things 

victory. " 

atmosphere to 


— Dexter Crai 

3 the athletic 

— Jennifer 



program. " 

— Sam Walker 


Mr. Pascal Molinard gave Joy 
Ashford guidance during a water 
aerobics class. 

Exercise Science Facultij: rionl Kow: 
Dr. Brian Bergmann. Dr. William 
Freeman, Mr. Scott Miller, Ms. 
Wanda Watkins. Second Kow: Ms. 
Tonya Colwell, Mrs. Marilyn Buie, 
Dr. Donna Woolard. Ms. Jewel 
Lehman, Mr. Paul Plummer. 

Dr. William Freeman was the supervi- 
sor for all of those involved in the 
department of Exercise Science. Any 
student who majored in fitness well- 
ness management, sports manage- 
ment training, athletic training, or 
planned to become a physical educa- 
tion teacher, must follow Freeman, 
who has been an instructor here for 
nine years. Approximately 120 stu- 
dents were in this area of study this 
past year. Freeman stated that not as 
many athletes pursue this major as 
they did twenty or thirty years ago. He 
also stated, "one of the major changes, 
was that more athletic women have 
been entering the field". Freeman stat- 
ed that in the past, the majority of 
Exercise Science students chose 
teacher education as their course of 
study. Now, however, students are 
able to seek not only masters pro- 
grams for teacher education, but also 
the business aspect of the field, which 
involves work in fitness centers, pro- 
fessional sports, and sales marketing. 

Mr. Pascal 

Mr. Molinard is 
a very patient 
rnan, because 1 
was a very 
difficult student 
to wori<L with. " 


'Coacli Miller 
brings humor 
and excitement 
to the classroom 
that other 
teachers lack." 
— James Sutter 

Dr. Brian 

'Me is very 
intelligent and 
in his field. If you 
ask him any 
question, he 
would be able to 
answer it." 
— Leanne 

Dr. William 

"He is very 
humourous in 
— Tina Hagler 





"A knowledge of a foreign language is the 
key to cultures. Learning a foreign lan- 
guage opens our eyes to the fact that 
there are other people in the world," stat- 
ed Dr. David Steegar. chairman of the 
Foreign Language Department. The For- 
eign Language Department offered 
teaching licenships in French and Span- 
ish. Although the department only of- 
fered majors in Spanish and French, the 
department was looking forward to ad- 
ding German and Japanese to the cur- 
riculum. The addition of German to the 
curriculum relied on its demand. Both the 
Pharmacy and Business Department 
looked forward to the addition of Jap- 
anese to the Foreign Language Depart- 
ment curriculum. A foreign language 
complements most majors. For example, 
students who majored in Accounting. 
Mass Communication, History, and Re- 
ligion, among other majors had an array 
of job offers to choose from, proving the 
mastery of a second language essential. 
Dr. Steegar added that in many occa- 
sions this second major proved to be the 
determining factor in getting the job. 

With his french class writing on 

the board. Dr. David Steegar gave 

them another conjugation of the 

verb to write. 

Foreign Language raciiltii: front Roiv: 

Mrs. Joyce Hren, Dr. David 

Steegar. Second How: Dr. Liliana 

Wendorf, Mr. Ismael Rivera. Dr. 

Ann Ortiz. 






Dr. David 

Tie is 

determined that 
you learn 
something from 
his class. He is 
relentless in his 
need for his 
students to 
— Jason Piper 

Dr. George 

"Dr. Craddocks 
passion for 
Spanish shines 
through in 
everything he 
does. He makes 
Spanish fun." 
— Joanna 

Brigitte Martin 

"She's a 
professor that 
makes class a 
lot of fun and 
— Camilla 

Dr. Ann Ortiz 

'Dr. Ortiz 
Teaches in a way 
that is clear and 
easy to 
— Regan Morris 

32 Foreign Language 

Mr. Ishmael Rivera worked on pronunciation wilh his 
introductory Spanish class. 

Ismael Rivera 

Overall, he Is a 
k/ery funny man 
and made 

panish very 
enjoyable to 
— Christi 













Mrs. Brigitte 
Martin conducted 




a writing 
assignment in 
her french class. 

Alberto Saenz 

"Mr. Saenz 
makes learning 
Spanish fun. It's 
not an easy job 
for me to find 
Spanish fun 
because I'm 
horrible at 
learning it." 
— riikki Flood 

Dr. Liliana 

"She takes the 
time to explain 
everything. " 
— Chrissy 

Dr. Ann Ortiz explained a series of terms to 
one of her Spanish classes. 

Academics 33 

Dr. Gene Kelly reviewed the topics he was going to discuss 

in his lecture. 

!'■ li 



Ronnie Faulkner not only ran the 
he also taught a class each week. 

34 Government & History 

' m 

V ^B^^l 


n 1 





Mr. William 

Dr. David 

Dr. Donald 




"Mr. Tuck was 

'You can see 

"You haven't 

one of the most 

how dedicated 

lived until you've 

dynamic and 

he is, not just t 

o survived con law 


the subject but 

with Dr. 

teachers I've 

the students as 

J Schroeder. " 

ever had. " 

well. " 

— Joey Hodgin 

— Joanna 

— Ashley 



& History 

Mr. John Trogdon explained a 
principle in his state and local 
government class. 

Front Row: Dr. James IMartin, Dr. 
Ronnie Faulkner, Dr. Mike Slattery, 
Ms. Katie Dougherty, Mrs. Krista 
Miller Back Row: Dr. Lloyd Johnson, 
Dr. Gene Kelly, Mr. William Tuck, Dr 
Martin Sellers, Dr. David Thornton, 
Dr. Bruce McNair 

The Government and History department 
has had many accomplishments, such as 
the implementation of new multi-media 
lab. It has several high tech features such 
as a Pentium computer with a projection 
system, the Internet on CD rom, and the 
World Wide Web. The department also 
created a new political economics class. 
This particular department is very benefi- 
cial to the students according to Dr. Mar- 
ty Sellers, chairman of the Government 
and History department. Sellers said. 
"Our department's academics are rigor- 
ous... and force students to use their skill 
in writing and comprehension." The 
criminal justice program was expected to 

There were several clubs offered for in- 
terested students, such as the History 
Club, the CSPA (Campbell Political Sci- 
ence Association), Mock Trials and Mod- 
el United Nations, both of which are clubs 
and courses. 

In addition, a Honor Society for gov- 
ernment and history majors will be de- 

Dr. Mcriair 
definitely knows 
what he's talking 
jabout when It 
comes to 
history. " 
— Rachel Luck 

Dr. James 

"i learned as 
much about 
study skills and 

management as 
I did the 
beginning of 
Civilization. " 
— Kathy Higgins 

Dr. Lloyd 

'He is a very nice 
person and very 
enthusiastic about 
his job. " 
— Sarah Simpson 

"Life's a 
bureaucacy. " 
— Earl Butler 





Academics 35 


To the outside world, the Mass Communication 
department was something of a paradox. It was 
simultaneously moving forward and remaining 
still at the same time. The department contin- 
ued to grow technologically. Yet, the professors, 
with all the latest advancements at their hands 
continued to offer the same building blocks that 
would enable students to succeed in any field. 
The department also improved it's already im- 
pressive computer lab. The upgrades included 
Pentium MMX II processors, a new video editing 
computer, and a new audio board for the radio 
lab. Two new professors joined the department 
faculty, both former graduates: Brian Bowman 
from WRAL-TV5; and Doug Mitchell from IBM. 
Internships continued to play a vital role in the 
practical applications of students' classes. In- 
terns worked at WKIX 96.1; CNN International 
in Atlanta; WIS in Columbia, SC; and many 
3ther places. Many summer interns were offered 
obs by their internship sites. Mr. John Carvalhn 
■emained the adviser to the newspaper whil. 
^my Holder became the yearbook's new advib 
jr. Though the Mass Communication depart 
Tient, as in previous years experienced great 
:hange. it still offered students the best practical 
experience to succeed after college. 

Mr. Dan Ensley assists Janie 

Corriher with tier multimedia 

production project. The 

multimedia class gave students 

a chance to work with 

computers, video, audio, and 

various other mediums. 

Mass Communication Facult\; 

Mrs. Olivia Ross, Mr. Dan 

Ensley, Mrs. Amy Holder, Mr. 

John Carvalho. 

M F 

A A 

S „ C 

M T 

M Y 

Mr. Dan Ensley 

"He has 

dedicated his life 
to improving the 
lives of his 
students and he 
impacts every 
student that he 
teaches. " 
— Jason Piper 

Mr. Gilbert 

"He's a great 
professor and he 
cares about his 
students. He 
cares about what 
he teaches." 
— Raj Patnaik 

Mr. Van 

"Mr. Carpenter 
made a three 
hour class seem 
like an hour. He 
is a great front 

— Randy Bray 

"It's been a long 
four years and I 
leamed so much 
from him. I will 
miss his jokes in 
class. " 
— Caroline 

36 Mass Communication 

Mr. Doug Mitchell worked with "Fuzzy" Robertson on an 
assignment for his computer-based graphic design class. 
Many Mass Comm professors were media professionals. 

rs. Jacqueline 
ippard showed 
her desktop 
publishing class 
an example of 
good design. 




.t »» 






r. David 


Mrs. Olivia 




"What's that 

"She takes time 

favorite song?" 

"She believes in 

and puts forth 

— Louanne 

doing everything 

effort to make 


to the max(ima). 

sure her 

with the wind 


blowing through 


her hair and the 


bose in her ear. " 

relations. " 

— Dexter Craig 

— David McLean 

Mr. Brian Bowman delivered the world of 
television news to the classroom, fie taught 
students about field reporting. 

Academics 37 

Dr. Norwood taught many different classes in the Math 
department including Calculus and College algebra. 
However in this class, he explained the fundamentals 

of Algebra. 

f " 

In his class, IMr. 

Thomas taught 

the many 

aspects of 



In algebra class. Dr. Taylor expressed the 

importance of understanding the complex 

formulas that came in handy later in the 


'He always kept 
the class funny 
with his 

anecdotes about 
his family." 

Ns. Janet 

"She always 
made the hard 
material of 
statistics easier 
to understand." 
Sarah Curtis 

Mr. Wayne 

"Bless you. 
Bless you. Bless 
Heather Yates 

38 Math and Computer Sciences 




Ms. Walker received recognition 
for her excellent performance in 
teaching by President Wiggins. 

Math Faculty: Front Row: Janice 
Todd, Janet Walker. Back Row: 
Jerry Taylor, Dr. Lamar Norwood, 
Dr. Wayne Thomas. 

The thing I 
liked most about 
her is that she 
vvas a genuine 

eacher. " 
Kebecca Brim 

Dr. Jerry 

He's a brilliant 
man, and 1 loved 
all his classes. " 
Sarah Malpass 

Dr. Morwood, the chairman of the mathe- 
matics department, acted as the overseer 
of the two programs offered in the de- 
partment. The mathematics program has 
not changed too much over the past few 
years, and the employment record for 
math majors has been almost one hun- 
dred percent since 1963. Computer Sci- 
ence was offered as well, not to be con- 
fused with Computer Information 
Systems in the business department. 
Computer Science instructed students in 
computer problem solving, and offered a 
specific course in Internet language 
known as Java. Together, the math and 
computer science programs had a de- 
partment size of approximately sixty. 
Dr. Morwood felt that he had shown that 
both math and science can be done by 
most everyone. His goal was to keep the 
department current with the rest of the 
world and to equip the students for the 
job market or graduate school. He had 
developed an appreciation for the school 
because it had an educational objective 
with a Christian influence. 

Academics 39 






"What has been your greatest adventure?" 
Lieutenant Colonel Hawkins talked about the 
time that he spent in Europe, specifically. 
West Germany. He stayed there for three 
years flying over and monitoring the East 
German- Czechoslovakian border, an ex- 
panse of 650 kilometers. He said that it was 
quite an experience to see the stone-faced 
guards, the barbwire fences marking the bor- 
der, and the great Berlin Wall. Sometimes the 
people on the east side would try to escape, 
and would get caught: some were killed, and 
others were captured. Lt. Col. Hawkins said it 
was a bone-chilling sight. 
He also remembered when he was stationed 
in Mexico working with the counter drug 
force. The force would fly over the Rio Gran- 
de chasing drug runners, and would assist the 
local law force (which in some cases meant 
the tribal police on Indian reservations) in 
drug busts. The military, however could not 
arrest, only assist in arrests due to the "passe 
comitatus". The Lieutenant Colonel was sta- 
tioned in Santa Fe, Mexico for sixty days. 
Lt. Col. Hawkins spent six years in total in 
Europe and a single year in Korea since he 
has been in the service. He said that he would 
like to go back again one day if he can, only 
this time for pleasure instead of duty. 

Ms. Lenahan worked as the secretary in the ROTC 


Lieutenant Colonel Hawkins returned a salute 
from a Cadet in the U.S. Army. 

Military Science raciilty: Front Kow; SSG Fredine 
Freeman, LTC John Mawkins. 2LT Johnny Sellars. 
Scccind Kow: Mr. Don Stone, l,TC(R) John Robbins, 
SFC(R) Olin Bowman, MSG(R) Johnny Torres, back 
Kou MAJ Paul Connolly, CRT George Garreli, 
MAJ(R) Richard tlutson, Ms. Helen Lenahan, SGM 
Bobbie Ratlitf, CFT Sharon Green. 

40 .Military Science 

Captain Haney. like many others, 
proudly participated in the blood 
drive at First Baptist Church of 
Buies Creek. 

Cadets received awards during a 
special ceremony. 

Sergeant First Class 
Bowman worked in the 
ROTC Department. 

Captain Garrell taught 
Military Science 302 to 

Academics 41 








Cadet Deborah Bart tauglit a class on 
drill and ceremony to other cadets. 

Senior Cadets Lamar Wagner and 
Chad Lafrenz taught a class at Fort 

42 Military Science "^^ -^-^:^g"^>,:iV'» *-^i>,.^ Lm.^ 

This member of the Campbell Battalion ran during a 
drill to gain position. 






Academics 43 





School of 

Perhaps the oldest school in the (Jnlverslty. the 
Lundy-Fetterman School of Business has been a 
cornerstone in Campbell's history. The school now 
anticipated it's greatest achievement since it be- 
came a separate school in 1984. With the construc- 
tion of the new business school building, the busi- 
ness school will be better equipped to handle the 
growing numbers of business majors. The business 
school comprises three individual departments and 
both undergraduate and graduate programs. The 
departments of Business and Economics, Computer 
Information Systems, and Financial Plan- 
ning/Accounting were more prepared than ever to 
take the future of the Campbell business to the 
twenty-first century. 

Mr. Benny Overton had a way of making students 
understand Economics and its theories. 

fronl row: Mrs. Ellen Sikes. Dr. Jan Dunlap, Dr. Yu 
Mong hsaio. Second row: Dr. Shahriar Mostashari, 
Mrs. Jo Ann Vaughn. Dr. Carol Soroos, Mr. James 
Witherspoon. Ij<k k row: Mr. Umesh Varma, Mr. Paul 
Raisig. Mr. Robie Butler, Dean Thomas Folwell, Dr. 
Roy Cordato. Mr. William Davis, Mr. Joseph Berry, 
Mr. Willis Gupton, Mr. Benny Overton. 

Dr. Carol Soroos took time out for her students 
both before and after class. 

44 School of Business and Dean Folwell 

Dean Thomas Folwell and Dr. Shahriar Nostashari took 
some time out of their busy schedules to grab a bite to 
eat at a business school picnic. 

Dean Thomas Folwell made himself available at 
orientation to meet with the new students. 

Mrs. Edith Foster, Dean Folwell's secretary always 
greeted students tvith a warm smile. 

Mr. Folwell, the first and only Dean of the Business School, is 
accredited for a large portion of the school's accomplishments. He 
acted as an administrator, and as the director of MBA, which was a 
graduate program for business majors. Mr. Folwell has worked his 
way up from being an instructor to a dean. He said that he had "no 
complaints" , and that he feels truly rewarded to see the success of 
the business school graduates. Many have become leaders in both 
their community and church. 

Spending so much time on campus has influenced the Dean to be a 
better, more positive person. It has had an "impact on the way I live" 
states Mr. Folwell. to see things more optimistically. Regardless of 
how hectic the agenda was, he had faith that what needed to be 
accomplished would be, and that work was to be left at work. When 
asked what his greatest adventure was, he commented that traveling 
to the state of Texas to see his newlywed daughter was a wonderful 
journey. He was able to see the big cities of Dallas and Houston, as 
well as other parts of Texas. Dean Folwell stated that he "knows what 
it takes to make it successful," implying that it was up to the students 
to live up to the full potential of the school and of themselves. His 
main goal was to work toward keeping "the camel alive" here on 
campus in hopes that such school spirit would be reflected in the 
pride of the business school graduates. 




Academics 45 

Dr. Sharhiar Nostashari spoke with Brian Money and his 
parents about the advantages of a career in business at 
student orientation. 

Dr. Jan Dunlap has 
held many jobs in 
her life. As a 
professor, she was 
able to incorporate 
of her experiences 
into her classes. 

Professor Roy Cordato s Philosophy of 
Business class took real life Issues and 
examined them through economic theory. 












Dr. Shahriar 

Dr. Roy E. 

Dr. Jan Dunlap 



"She tells stories 

"He is one of my 

"By bringing in 

about her 


articles from 

experiences that 

professors. Me is 

newspapers an 

d allow her 

so funny and 

magazines, he 

students to 

always keeps me 

intertwines the 


awake. " 

real world with 

understand the 

— Heather 

what we leam 

n material that is 



discussed in 

— riatalie 



— Sarah Curtis 

46 Business and Economics 

Business & 

Visual aids often helped students 
to understand material better. Dr. 
Yu Mong Hsiao handed out notes 
and used the chalkboard to give 
students the help they needed to 
understand the course. 

Pirs. Ellen Sikes. Dr. Carol Soroos, 
and Mr. Benny Overton discussed 
upcoming events while waiting for 
parents to stop by at the Parent 
Teacher Conferences. 

Dr. Shariar Mostashari said, "The goal of 
this department is to make sure Camp- 
bell's mission is fulfilled- to graduate in- 
telligent, knowledgeable, ethical, aca- 
demically well-trained, and socially 
responsible citizens." 
The oldest program in this department 
was Business Administration. The other 
majors were International Business, Eco- 
nomics, Economics and Finance, and 
Golf Management. The department also 
offered the unique 3/2 degree program; 
through this program, students could ob- 
tain their B.B.A. and M.B.A. in five years. 
Dr. Mostashari believed keeping all curri- 
cula up to date and working in the spirit 
of cooperation with other departments 
on campus were the Business Depart- 
ment's major strong points. For example, 
the International Business Major was a 
joint venture between the Business De- 
partment, the Government and History 
Department, and the Foreign Language 

Dr. Yu Nong 

pShe is an 
professor. She 
helps you out in 
jclass and gives 
|you notes. She 
always helps her 
— Amber 

Dr. Benny 

Tie is a great 
guy. He takes a 
personal interest 
in his students 
and his down 
home nature 
makes him very 
— Jon Owens 

Mrs. Ellen Sikes 

"She tells 
interesting stories 
that leave her 
classes rolling 
with laughter. It's 
obvious she cares 
a lot about her 
— Candace Keith 

"She is a very 

enthusiastic and 


professor who 

cares about your 


— Sherrie Byrd 




Academics 47 

C I s 

Computer information is one of the fas- 
test growing fields today. Almost 95 per- 
cent of CIS graduates are placed in jobs 
within six to eight weeks of their grad- 
uation date. Enrollment is growing due to 
the large demand for CIS majors and high 
income levels. 

The CIS Department offered two and four 
year programs in Computer Information 
Systems. "The emphasis of the CIS cur- 
riculum is on the design, development 
and administration systems, and on com- 
puter applications across the entire spec- 
trum of business environment." said Mr. 
Umesh Varma. Chairperson of the CIS 

"The CIS program provides students with 
an opportunity to gain knowledge neces- 
sary to be an active participant in techno- 
logical innovation and change in a com- 
puting environment," remarked Varma. 
"They gain hands-on skills in the use and 
operation of microcomputers, minicom- 
puters and productivity software pack- 

Students in Professor Umesh 
Varma s class were able to use 
computers in class allowing them 
to get hands on e.xperience with 
the various programs. 

Computer terms can often get 
complicated. Mr. Zaki Rachmat 
displayed many of the terms on the 
board, allowing students to more 
easily comprehend the jargon. 











Mr, Umesh C. 

Mr. Zaki F. 





'He challenges 

"He Is a very 

us to take what 



we have learned 

and good- 

and apply It to 






— Frank 


— Ryan 




46 Computer Information Systems 

Lab assistants, such as Colwin Stevens, were available to 
help students with any problems they may have in the 
computer lab. 

The computer lab in Baldwin Mall was made 
available to all the students on campus. 
Stacy Pleasant used it to get papers done 
for class. 

Academics 49 

Accounting problems can get very complicated. Professor 
Joseph Berry often used the overhead projector to explain 
the answers to homework. 

Mr. Paul Kaisig was one of the many part- 
time professors in the Business school. 




L 1 

1 ' 


Mr. James E. 

Wr. Joseph 

Mr. Robie 





"lie is an 

"He is a laid 

'He is more 


back professor 

than a professc 
I consider liim 

)r. professional 
a teacher who 

who is easygoing 
and is willing to 

friend and an 

relates well wit 

h help his 

— Kerry 

his students. " 
— Dana Evans 

students. " 

— Angle Fuqua 


50 Financial Planning/Accounting 



Mr. Jimmy Witherspoon enjoyed 
explaining his Business Law 
classes to parents. 

Mrs. Jo Ann Vaughn used the 
board to explain the complicated 
problems to her Intermediate 
Accounting class. 

Mr. Willis F. 

"He's a great 
man. He's an 
easygoing and 
laid back 
professor that 
would bend over 
backwards for 
anyone that 
needed him." 
— Jason Hall 

Mr. Paul Raisig 

Tie is a superb 
person with 
many great 
qualities in 
which he 
throughout his 
— Mary Beth 

Mrs. Jo Ann 

"She is a 
professor who 
challenges her 
students to 
understand the 
concepts of 
— Keisha Ellis 

In addition to serving as the Director of 
the Trust Management program. Mr. 
James Witherspoon was the chairman of 
the Department of Financial Planning 
and Accounting. Campus life meant a 
great deal to Mr. Witherspoon. 
"Obviously I love it or I would not have 
come back to teach." He felt that the 
University was a special place because of 
the students. Each student he had en- 
countered on campus was polite, well- 
mannered, showed good work ethics, 
and had a desire to help others even after 

When asked what his greatest adventure 
was, Mr. Witherspoon commented that 
he had no real adventure, and that he led 
a rather "boring life". His fulfillments were 
attained by interacting with such highly 
respected students as those on campus. 
He enjoyed watching them work toward 
their goal. Encouraging students to follow 
their dreams was one of Mr. Wither- 
spoon's main priorities. The deep con- 
cern he felt for them reflected in his 
actions in helping and advising those 
seeking guidance. 

Academics 51 


School of 

Established in 1985, the School of Education has 
continued to be a vital part of the university. With 
four departments. Education. Family and Consumer 
Sciences, Psychology, and Social Work, the school 
is committed to graduating competent professionals 
who can help every aspect of people's lives. The 
school, whose accredidation was renewed last year, 
has helped the university grow substancially for over 
a decade. The school has also played a vital role for 
several majors other than those under the schools 
direction. Practically every major that could be 
taught in schools has to work with the school of 
education to ensure that students get a solid under- 
standing of education fundamentals, not just their 
specific subject. As the school prepares for the 
twenty-first century, there was no end to the 
achievements that the school can make. 

Dean !>1argaret Giesbrecht, served as head of the 
School of Education. 

Front Row: Mrs. Shari Moxley, Dean Margaret 

Giesbrecht, Dr. Karen Nery, Dr. Harriet Enzor, Ms. 

Geri Nelson Second Kovv: Dr. Deborah Goodwin, Ms. 

Suzanne Sinclair, Dr. Kledarus, Dr. Betty 

Davenport, and Dr. Pauline Calloway. Back Rou/: Dr. 

Elaine Notaling.Dr. I^enne Hunt, Dr. Gary Taylor.Mr. 

Henry Johnson. Dr. Wayne Hatcher.Dr. Ron 

Kendrick.and Mr. Wayne Dillon. 

Mrs. Judy Milton took care of everything at the 
office of Dean Giesbrecht. 

52 School of Education and Dean Giesbrecht 

These education students discussed some issues 
concerning their major. 

Dean Giesbrecht strived for the best that the School of 
Education can offer its students. 

Edna Stewart was also a big part of the education 
department. She was responsible for many tasks. 

Dean Geisbrecht has traveled to many different places around the world. 
She said her greatest adventure was when she visited Thailand and its 
surrounding countries. Qeisbrecht's husband, Francis Qeisbrecht, was 
teaching at Khon Kaen University in Thailand for about four weeks, and 
she went to visit him. After her husband finished his teaching, they toured 
Indonesia, Malaysia, and the remainder of Thailand. 
While the Qeisbrechts were visiting Thailand, the country's people were 
celebrating their king's fiftieth birthday. Geisbrecht said that the people 
had fireworks, ceremonies, and a parade. She also stated, "The most 
wonderful moment was when everything stopped and people lit candles." 
She said she was in a crowd of thousands and did not know if she should 
light a candle because she was a tourist. After she and her husband lit 
their candles, however, others lit their candles from theirs. 
While visiting Indonesia, the Geisbrechts consulted with people at BOGOR 
University. They then visited a jungle village with the chairman of the 
nutrition department at the university. It the village. Dean Geisbrecht and 
her husband visited the homes of the village chief and the village teacher. 
Geisbrecht added that unlike the way many people think, the homes in 
the village were not spread out among the area. "Actually," she stated, 
"the village was very crowded and people were close together." 
In Malaysia, the Qeisbrechts visited Campbell's sister campus. She stated, 
"Even though it was a city campus, it was green and beautiful." The 
campus was fairly new and she remarked the technology was wonderful, 
with huge computer labs. 

There were many positive aspects about Dean Geisbrecht's trip. She said 
that because her husband knew so many students, they were able to 
"attend museums that were inaccessible to other tourists." Geisbrecht said 
it was also good to be able to have person to person contact with people 
her husband knew. A main highlight of the trip. Dean Geisbrecht said, was 
when she and her husband saw students he had taught, now chairs of 
their own departments. 


Academics 53 

Adam Thayer does his work at the education department. 


Robyn Little. 
Dr. Anne 
Denlinger and 
Ted Henson. 

Rhonda Stanley asked Mr. Johnson some 
questions concerning a project the class 
was given. 











Dr. Henry 

Dr. Sammy 

Dr. Deborah 

Johnson Jr. 



"Me seeks to 

Tie gave me tt 

ie She is real 

inspire each of 

first B ever and 

1 helpful about 

us to become 

respect him for 

making sure that 

good teaciiers 


I'm on target 

and to try to 

— Sarah Curtis 

. with classes so 

reach our 

that 1 can 

students. " 

graduate on 

— Rachael 



— Dana Morton 


The school of Education has a mission to 
Dr. notaling and Natalie tlillon prepare teachers, social workers, psycho- 

discuss points that would be on the legists, home economists, counselors, 

final exam. 

Mr. Dillon took attendance before 
starting his classes. 

and administrators to be effective 
problem-solvers for school and commu- 
nity services. The school was described 
as the "school of the heart". Dr. Qies- 
brecht said, "I think the most important 
part to me is that students go back to 
their community and serve". The school 
of Education did a lot of field work this 
past year. Professionals who have grad- 
uated from it have a lot to be proud of. 
Every graduate found a job opening 
when he or she graduated from the 
school. There were approximately 40 so- 
cial work majors, 80 psychology majors, 
45 family consumer science majors, 170 
elementary education majors, and over 
100 secondary education majors. Each 
student was required to take courses in 
human diversity for a better knowledge 
for the field and Spanish is strongly en- 
couraged to learn. 

Dr. Harriet 

"She is part of the 
reason 1 became a 
pyschology major. 
She is an 

incredible therapist 
and has a calming 
attitude towards 
— Daryus Qazder 

Mr. Wayne 

Me was willing 
to take the time 
to point out 
strengths and 
weaknesses of 
my practicum. 
He made me feel 
— Sue Marotto 

Dr. Betty 

'One thing I can 
say about her is 
that she is 
always prepared 
and she knows 
her stuff." 
— Rhonda 

Dean Margaret 

"She's been 
extremely helpful 
as my advisor. 
The education 
program is 
excellent because 
of her efforts and 
— Autumn Childs 

Academics 55 

Family & 

Consumer Sciences 

Traditionally. Family and Consumer Sci- 
ences was misconceived as simply a 
home economics program. "It deals with 
other things besides baking and sewing." 
remarked Shari Moxley. assistant profes- 
sor of family studies. "There are different 
aspects of the program." 
One of the majors offered in the program 
was family studies. There were three con- 
centrations-family, child development, 
and home economics. Revisions in the 
curriculum led to the creation of several 
new courses such as: parenting and adult 
development, children's wellness and 
saftey. and a family ethics and policies 

"The program prepares students in devel- 
oping skills in decision making, problem 
solving, and communicating." stated 
Moxley. "Students learn about human 
growth and development, and the 
changes in individuals and families 
throughout the life cycle." 
"This is a growing field," said Moxley. "As 
the emphasis on family values rises, 
many organizations are popping up 
around the country. There are many job 

Chris Cooper, a Child Develoment 
major, got hands on experience 
with Coleman Noxley. son of FIs. 
Shari Moxley. 

Shari Moxley and Dr. Karen Nery 
talked about their students and 
classes with one another. 











' 1 





Dr. Pauline 

l^s. Janis 

Mrs. Shari 

Dr. Karen Nery 







"1 have learned 



"She genuinely 

"1 love her 

"She brings her 

more practical 


cares that we ga 

in nutrition class. 

experience into 



an appreciation 

She is a very 

the classroom. 

through her 

for the way thine 

,s helpful teacher 

She works with us 

stories. She 


used to be and. 

— Andrea May 

es to help us better 

makes it more 

the way things 

understand the 

personal and 



family study 

you can see the 

— Rebecca Brin 



reality of these 

— Marcie 




— Jeff Johnson 

55 Family & Consumer Sciences 

Alex Goncharov. Beth Rhoden, and Rob Corcoran asked 
Dr. Calloway questions about what will be on their exam. 

M r/ 


^^R| ■• 1 s jr "' ^^^^K^^^^^^^^^^l 

'^^^^Hi'^*^ ' 







Dr. Calloway. Shelly Stewart and Chris 
Cooper had fun at the Senior Seminar. 

Academics 57 

Dr. Lenne Hunt and Dr. Gary Taylor take time out of their 
busy day to pose for this page. 

Dr. Goodwin sat in with her class while Mr. 
Johnson teaches. 

Dr. Lenne Hunt 

"Wow! Dr. Hunt 
is the best. She 
is so in touch 
with her 
students. I will 
miss her at the 
end of the 
— Rebecca 

Dr. Gary Taylor 

"I lii^e the way he 
incorporates his 
humor into his 
teachings. It 
makes his class 
— Buffy Kinlaw 

58 Psychology 

These students conversed among 
themselves before class starts. 


The Psychology Department had not 
gone through any major changes recent- 
ly, but has stayed busy strengthening the 
current department. The overall goals of 
the department were to support the mis- 
sion of the Gniversity and the School of 
Education, to encourage as many psy- 
chology majors as possible to attend 
graduate school or to get jobs, and to 
help students to develop personally. The 
Psychology Department provided classes 
for many other departments who re- 
quired their students to have Psychology 
classes. The department also sponsored 
the Psychology Club, a service club, 
which had a canned food drive and 
speakers came and talked about careers 
and opportunities available for psycholo- 
gy majors. 

All psychology majors were greatly en- 
couraged to attend graduate school, sin- 
ce, if they do not, in the state of Morth 
Carolina, they can not be a psychologist. 
They realized, as they neared the end of 
their education, that they were nowhere 
near finished learning and that to be suc- 
cessful they must continue school. Ma- 
jors who do not attend graduate school 
found jobs as education specialists. They 
worked with children who were either 
developmentally disabled or delayed. 
When asked about the department in 
general. Dr. Taylor said that "We have 
good faculty and good students this 
year." Without any changes for the psy- 
chology department to adjust to, they 
spent the year strengthening the present 
department, and hoping that things will 
continue to prosper for them in the fu- 

Psychology 59 

Social Work 

Social Work is a nationally accredited 
course for both the undergraduate and 
the graduate student at Campbell. This 
program was similar to that of law and 
medicine, and it has a specialized accred- 

Students majoring in Social Work envi- 
sion themselves becoming "champions 
for the people". They took it upon them- 
selves to form a student organization cal- 
led the Social Work Student Association. 
The membership was open to any of the 
Social Work majors, intended or de- 
clared. It was a very active club. The club 
adopted a family, and provided for them 
throughout the course of the year. The 
organization sponsored food drives dur- 
ing Thanksgiving and Christmas. 
In January, the Phi Alpha Honor Society 
was added to the program. A GPA of 3.2 
and certain professional characteristics 
were required in order to be initiated into 
the Society. 

Without a doubt, the Social Work pro- 
gram was very active and showed areas 
of growth this past year. 

Ray Rich looked over his paper 
before he turns it in. 

I^s. Geri nelson and Dr. Kledaras 
were part of the winning social 
work team at the school of 

"*;. /' 



i F 
a a 
1 c 
W u 

r t 

k V 







.C. G. 

e strives to 
Ip his studen 
past leamin 
:t and to app 
z knowledge 
leam in das 
real life 
uations. " 
Carol Ann 












5. Geri 

like her 
nuiness and 
r desire for 
Jdents to 
derstand the 

60 Social Work 

Ms. Myrna Miller and Ns. Geri nelson talked 
at a meeting for continuing education in 
social work. 

Academics 61 








The Adventures of... 


Organization of 


A group of people 

united to promote 

harmony among all 


Guide on-The 

Brazilian leader 

with a dynamic 


Big Man on Campus- 

The German giant 

that is the team's 


Tnist The Swedish 

girl that's the 

problem solver of 

the group. 

Vo/ceThe outspoken 

American girl that 

has attitude to 


Reach-The Malaysian 

guy ready to lend a 

helping hand. 

Ascend-Jhe English 

high flyer that soars 

above the rest. 

tlonor-The Canadian 

girl that is the 

team's moral 



62 Organisations Divider 

Being part of a group is like being a member of a family. There are 
many ups and downs brought by different people united under similar 
goals, interests, and beliefs. There exists within these families potential 
for great success and achievement. There is also the potential for 
disagreement and diversity. But often in the heat of arguments the best 
ideas are born. That is what makes being in any organization an 
awesome adventure. 

With being part of an organization there also comes honor and responsi- 
bility. Honor can be found in many clubs, not just those that are 
established to honor our achievements. We can also be honored by 
being elected to a position of leadership, which gives us responsibility. 
We must approach these new honors with great care. We must set an 
example for others to follow. If we are to be considered heroes in our 
particular group, we have to prove that we are worthy to carry that 

There is also a sense of comraderie within a club. The ties that are 
formed through being part of a club will unite us like brothers and 
sisters. There exist several avenues through which we can express 
ourselves. We can choose to serve in a club that explores our future 
careers. We can also participate in clubs that allow us to shape the 
future of the school and campus. We can also express our faith through 
religious clubs and help serve our community by participating in a 
service club. There are many ways that we can distinguish ourselves 
through the groups that we associate with. 

It takes a special kind of person to set aside time to serve in a club or 
organization. There is a great amount of pride that we can take away 
from being in a club. Whether we work together to build a first place 
float or bring Christmas joy to a needy family, we are giving of ourselves 
to not only help others, but to grow ourselves. That is what makes 
being a part of a club an adventure. There is a feeling of pride that we 
take away from our experience in the clubs that we participate in. That 
is how we become a group so close to being a family. 

Adam Smith Club 

CIS Club 

Trust Club 

SAM Club 


Campbell Catholic Community 


Campbell Chemistry Club 

Pre-Pharmacy Club 


Mock Trials 

Phi Gamma Mu 


Phi Eta Sigma 

Alpha Phi Omega 




Psychology Club 

Social Work Club 

Campbell Creators 



Organizations 63 

Adam Smith Club: Front Row: Anne Crosmun, 
Amanda King, Sandi Albeiy. Back Kovv: Stacy 
Pleasant, Michael D. Covington, David Hurley, 
Brandy rieming. Dr. Roy Cordato. 

CIS Club: Front Row: Michael Evans, Yi-neng Wu, 
Famina Skaria, Sherine Ong, Felicia Ong, 
Danielle Pardue. Second Row: Tracy idol. Barb 
Dietz, Carissa Kriby. Third Row: Kenyetta Dean, 
Sharon Ray, Mr. Umesh Varma, Robert Welch. 
Back Row: Kenreece Pratt, Brandy Gourley, 
Zachary Welborn, Colwin Stevens. 

APO cruised through Buies 
Creek during the Homecoming 

David Bragdon assisted with 
SGA freshman elections. 

Matt Rogers and Tina Hagler led the 
Phi Eta Sigma induction. 

64 Clubs and Organizations 

Trust Club: Front Row: Kerry Meadows, Shahgol Nostashari, Ben Maynor, 
Mike Gaynor, Paige Kendrick, Misty Puryear, Bobby Choplin. Back 
Row:Wiley Pope, Bryan Repple, Joel Taylor, Jason McCraw, Jason Hall, 
Joshua Garrison, Danny Thompson, G.R. Davis, Gregory Baggett, Mary 
Lytch, Beth Stancil. 

Rebecca Brim screamed to the crowd as she 
rode in the Presidential Scholars "vipers pit." 

Amanda King 
Jeremy Beakes 
after his 
induction to 

Dexter Craig served drinks 
during the Mass 
Comunication annual pizza 

Organizations 65 


Sam Club: Front Row: Yi-Neng, Wu, Frank Johnson, Shahgol nostashari, Ashley Tatum. Stuart 
Banks, Tobias Janke, Amanda King, Jason Hall, Mrs. Ellen Sikes, Dr. Shahriar Nostashari. Kim 
Tippett. Second Row: John Julian, Dory Hux, Kerry Meadows, Catonya Beasley. Beth SUncll, 
Gregory Baggett, Lonnie Cahoon. floss, Rhoton, Wesley Treadaway. Third Row: , Sharon Ray 
Sarah Curtis, Trey Hancock, Keisha EUis. Denise Jenkins. Cameron Harcourt, Ashley Whitaker, 
Lettie Hedgpeth, Heather Langford. Sally Thomas, Anna Taylor, Kelly Pearman, Alejandro 
Nunez, George Kury, Stacy Pleasant, Kristine Rogers. Fourth Row: Michael Gaynor, Justin Tye 
Laszlo Szocs, Annice Lee, Mary Beth Thornton, Brandon Andrews. Claude Turner, Jeremy 
Beakes, Jonathan Lanier, Jason Coats, Andrew McCarthy. Back Row: Jay Greenstock, Chad 
Jester, Ryan Ketron. Heike Nobitz. Faisil Jafri, Candace Keith. Ben White, Paul Licary Gordon 
McGirt. Bill Rudder. 

David "Indiana Jones" OTNeil defended his honor during 


Jonathan Cochran, Sally 

Thomas. Matt Rogers, Tina 

Hagler, and Heather Yates 

led the formal induction to 

Phi Eta Sigma. 

Bobby Choplin and Misty 

Puryear rode on the Trust Club 

float during Homecoming. 

65 Clubs and Organizations 

Baptist Student Union: Front Row: David Evans, Benji Ramsuer, T. J. Fairchild. 
Haley Rumley, Nikki Davis, Ashley Barnes, Amy Shive, Kayla Stephenson, 
Lorie Baldwin, Stephanie Denton, Emily Helms. Second Row: Chad Jester, 
Jon Owen, Jonathan Collins, Ginger Buchanan, Wendy Grifdn, Donna 
Evans, Kristi Rogar, Nelanie Willis. Back Row: Chris White, Heath Hunter, 
David Bragdon, Jeremy Byrd, Stephen Owens, Corrie Pankratz, David 
McNees, Mary Beth Grizzfird, Justin Fender, Mason Smith, Phil Cox, Lynn 
Stephenson, Michelle Brady, Aaron Stralow, Greg Daniels, Will Probst, 
Terri Martin. 

Shannon Desmond. Lisa Benzaquen. Joelle 
Lipton, and Melissa Manning all participated in 
a CUSDYC meeting. 

Dexter Craig competently led the Conduct 

Jason Piper presented a Mass 
Communication project for the CUBS 
club at the club fair. 

Organizations 67 

Baptist Student Union, Fresiinian: Front Row: Heather Dellinger. Courtney Johnson. Martha 
Pittman, Emily James. Rebecca Crowe, Jennifer Yarborough, Kelly Broyles, !*lelissa Molliday, 
Mami Evans. Beth Holies, Robin Rambeaut, Jonathan Parker. Sccoiid Row: Ashley Poole, Kelli 
tfarrell, Mindy Wester, Ricky Ray, Steven Rudder, Carisa Blackmon, Jeff I*1orrison; Bacl^ Row; 
Jason Butler, Darrin Allen, Christopher Rogar, Jody Ellis, Wesley Rich, Christopher l^oore. 

International Students cruised 
for education. 

Lori Walker greeted the crowd v|&-^^i •* 

with a smile on behalf of the 
Walker Biology Club. 


David Hurley threw out candy from 
the Adam Smith Club float. 

68 Clubs and Organizations 

Campbell Catholic Community; Front Row: Kitnberly 
Smith, Jennifer Heno. Sarah Godwin, Vanessa 
Bennett; Second Row; Jenny Cregan, Laura 
nolde, Danielle Giogianni, Mr. tlarold Heno; 
Back Row: r*iick Carel, Chris Brown. 

Women on Mission; Front Row: Amy Branscome, 
Jayme Duncan, Christie Smith; Back Row: Martie 
Taylor, Abbie Noble, Dana Horton, Carol 

Crystal Collins and baby 
Humphrey paraded through 
Buies Creek. 

David McLean. Aaron Wall, Carey 
LedTord, and Angela Pratt, part of 
the Campbell Times staff, enjoyed 
soLializinc) at the Mass 
Communication pizza party. 


l>1elissa Quiles, Kim 
Kornegay, Dawn Comeau, 
and Sophia Brown, part of 
the Social Work Club, 
wrapped presents for 
Operation Christmas Child. 

Organizations 69 

The Church of Jesus Christ of Lattei-day Saints Student Association: front Row: 
Kristen Olsen, Tonya Millner, Jamie Kynaston, Rebekah Arthur, Trey 
Millner. Back Row: Dr. Aric Brodin, Melissa nassengill, Al Tuneil, Shaun 
Siuidquist, David Gauter, Chris Buchanan. 

Ms. Hanneman congratulated Robin Buck waited for her . 

Janie Corriher on her ballot for class officers from ^t-" 

induction into Omicron Delta David Bragdon. ^ ;, 

Sally Thomas and Francie 

Swidewrath rode on the 

tiedgepeth float at the 

homecoming parade. 

70 Clubs and Organizations 

Walker Biology Club: Front Row: Melissa Alcancia, 
Al Tunnell, Nailiena Dowd, Jessica Walker, Lori 
Wohlford, Jason Holmes; Back Row: Dr. Michael 
Larsen, Lori Walker, Jennifer Peterson, Abbie 
Noble, Jessica Pleasants, Melody Day, Brandon 
Fletcher, Dr. Rebecca Tart. 

Campbell Chemistry Club: Front Row: Mark Ragaso, 
Margery Ross, Wendy Scott. Back Row: Dr. 
Andrew Bryan, Mark Brantly, Heather Morton, 
Chris Klingenberg, Dr. James Jung. 

Kat Etheridge, Tammy Puryear, 
Angela Pratt, David "Camel" 
McNees. and Keith Richardson 
threw candy from the PRSSA 

Felicia Ross, and Kendra Emory 
enjoyed themselves at the Mass 
Comm annual pizza party. 

Becca Wenrich, Emily Helms. Randy 
Bray, Regan Morris, and Daphne 
Johnson relaxed during the Pine Burr 
Christmas party. 

Organizations 71 

Pre-Pharmacy Club: Front Row: Ashley Henderson. Sallie 
Allgood, Kelly llagwood. Back Row: Matthew Montgomery, 
Nary Beth Grizzard, Amie Robinson, Amber Bedenbaugh, 
Jennifer Peterson, Meredith Murray, Amber Cook. 


Campbell Political Science Association: Front Row: 
Stephanie Hayes, Ashley Creech, Gretchen 
Howard. Back Row: Dr. David Thornton, Douglas 
Steele, Jenny Johnson, Amber Ferrell, Earl 
Butler, Joey Hodgin. 

Christina Brown displayed her 

Spanish enthusiasm at 


Scott Morgan and Robin 

Thomas took a break from 

their studies in Hedgepeth 


Natalie Hillon discussed class 
material with Dr. Hoblind. 

72 Clubs and Orqanizations 


^ ^IJl 

^F^ '- Av 

^^' R 



H^^^B ^^^P^- ^p "^^ (H^^Jr^Bp^'^^^^ 


^^'^I'^B ffl^^kl\^^ ^ 


T .^.y^^^i'' 

Mock Trials: Front Row; Blair Fropst, Lutfiyyan Rasul. Angie Stewart, Jamie 
Kynashon, Jennifer Overman. Second Row: Amber Ferrell, Melinda Turner, 
Yvonne Nelson, Gretchen Howard, Renaissance Bishop. Third Row: Gene 
Parsons, Ben Roberts, Sarah Ashley, Melissa Holliday, Tracy Philbeck. 
Back Row: Nike Mabe, Mark Penny. 

Renee Brick paused for a 
thoughtful moment during her 
performance in Godspell. 

Reggie Sowell and Sandy 
Jacobs led the Gospel Choir 
during a rehearsal. 

Barbie Seagraves and 
Jennifer Parks helped out 
during yearbook photo day. 

Organizations 73 

Phi Gamma Mu: Front Row: James Kurack, 
Stephanie Hayes. Back Row: Dr. Bruce McNair, 
Scott Tart, Mr. William Tuck, Renee Brick. 

Campbell University Criminal Justice Association; 
Front Row: Gene Parsons, Richard Johnson; Back 
Row: Roger Marion, Jacob Bumgarner. 

Junichero tiarada practiced his music on the sax. 

Mike Vernon 

shared his 

voice during 

talent night at 


Darrin Guay and Steven Crim 

represented the senior class 

during homecoming. 

74 Clubs and Organizations 

Oniicion Delta Kappa; Front Row; Amanda King, Kelly Pearman, Mrs. Cordelia 
Hanemann, Natalie Hilion, Janie Corriher, Cecily Sumney, Ashley Creech, 
Kristi Rogar, Dawn Winters, Barbara Gilmour, Michelle Howard, Tara 
Culbreth, Stephanie Denton, Famina Skaria, Carol Ann Yarborough, Miss 
Susie Danner, Abbie Moble, Lou Walker, Jason Piper. Back Row; Melanie 
Edwards, Mrs. Catherine King, Dr. James Jung, Dr. David Steegar. Dr. 
Timothy Metz, Dr. Glenn Jonas, Stephanie Cruthirds, Rebecca Brim, 
Jonathan Cochrane, Jeremy Beakes, Tobias Janke, Lori Janke, Tracy 
Bottomley, Renee Brick. 

nicole Wainright and Matthew 
Montgomery played a game 
during Charity Carnival. 

Leslie Amrich and Kimbee 
Repple watched the soccer 
game during Homecoming. 

Jason Barnes and Melissa Quiles 
enjoyed dancing the night away at 
the Halloween dance. 

Organizations 75 


Phi Eta Sigma: Front Row: Dean Phillip Melvin, Sally Thomas, Mary Beth Grizzard, Megan 
Johnson, Jackie Thomas, Kerry Ann McLendon, Maliena Dowd, Kyleigh Stanger, Amy 
Johnson, Sallle Allgood, Leigh Ann Jenkins, Mika Eudy, Billy Greene, Heather Yates, 
Tina Hagler. Second Row: Jonathan Cochrane, Kiystal Allen, Melissa Marsh, Jenny Pratt, 
Katie Silcox, Emily Helms, Matthew Brubaker, Kristal Sparks, Julie Walker, Abbie Noble, 
Jonathan Lee, Todd Wikinson, Matt Rogers. Third Row: Julie Tolle, Samuel Tracktenbury, 
Joe Bawol, Alicia Hart, At\jali Arora, Elizabeth Whorley, Julie Walker, Stacey Baird, Julie 
Lee, Eadie Marlowe. Back Row: Robert Llyod, Bessie Parrish, James Heath, Jason Davis, 
Travis Hockaday, David Emswiler, Wells King. 

The Pumpkin Patch came alive Jf 
at Campbell. ¥ 

Heather Dorsett pirated her 

way through the Homecoming 


Darrin Quay and Bill Drew 
participated in the Olympic games. 

75 Clubs and Organizations 

Alpha Phi Omega: Front Row; Kristine Besas, 
Ameri nichols, Angela Viers, Laura Owens, 
Autumn Childs; Second Row: Dr. Timothy Metz, 
Anna Taylor, Jenny Felty, Mark Vernon, 
Christopher Blanchette, Jessica Newberry; Back 
Row: Stephanie Hayes, Tim Young, Samuel 
Trachenberg, Thomas Latta, John Townsend, 
Brad Helton. 

CU5DYC: Front Row: Joelle Upton, Dr. Pauline 
Calloway, Melissa Manning; Back Row: Shannon 
Desmond, Lisa Benzaquen, April Chavis. 

Dexter Craig tried out the multimedia 
computer at the club fair. 

training week 

These children 
themselves by 
the fountain. 

:nce Life during RA 

Organizations 77 

CUSEA: front Row: Shannon Cobb, April Chavis, Kelley Jones. Second Row; 
Carrie Bredbenner, Kathryn Pearson. Dianna Wilson, Christina Welch, 
Deborah Goodwin. Back Row: Debra Moss, Rhonda Stanley, Chrissie 
Buffaloe, Karia Parker, Donna McQueen, Janet Brady. 

Ray Englebert shot pool at the 
Student Center. 

Sarah Ashley completed a 

survey for extra credit in 


78 Clubs and Organizations 

Family and Consumer Science Club: Front Row: Narci Krekorian. Ami 
Branscome, Shannon Desmond, Debra noss. Back Row: April Chavis. 
Jessica Sigletary, Lisa Benzaquen, Chris Cooper, Tangye Middleton, Dr. 
Pauline Calloway, Dr. Karen INery, Shari Moxley. 


Connie Queen decorated her 
room with a poster from 101 

Sarah Simpson looked forlornly 
into the camera for this shot. 

I>lr. Dan Ensley and Mr. John Carvalho 
laughed as they passed out pizza to 
hungry students. 

Organizations 79 

Pyschology Club: Front Row: Dr. Gary Taylor, Jennifer Deaver, Jenny Nickes, 
Ashley Hill, Allison Dickens, Lisa Ezzell, Buffy Kinlaw, Andrea Bragg, 
Kimberly NcFarling, Amy Clatfelter, Leigh Ann Williford. Tara Culbreth, 
Vasilios Kakavitsas. Back Row: Greg Seward, Jaime Canady, Robin Buck, 
Trisha Bickerstaff, Julie Lee, Kathy Richter, Keisha Penn, Dr. Lenne Hunt. 

Some students opted for 

the ultimate scare when 

choosing their costumes. 

Leanne Webb Glasgow played a 
convincing role in Godspeil. 

David Tillman looked over his 
assignment for the Lyricist. _ 

80 Clubs and Organizations 

!)cial Work Club: rront Row: Bess Dean, Patricia Freeland, Melissa 
liiiles, Kim Kornegay, Ms. Geri Nelson. Second Row: Ronnie 

rnandez. Dolan Williams, Sophia Brown, Dawn Comeau, Christina 
^■one. Third Row: Jessica Rumiey, Christy Smith, Carol Ann 

iirbrough, Dana Barbour, Shuntay Strachan. Back Row: Dr. C.G. 

Campbell Creators: Front Row: Melanie Todd, April 
Ward, Meredith Boyd. Back Row: Mr. Breck 
Smith, John isley, Samantha Thomas, Daniel 
Whitaker, Christy Carr. 

Angela Pratt visited the Blue 
House for its delicious coffee. 

Natalie Millon and Charlie Bell 
enjoyed a shake at the Blue 

CU students were priviledged 
to be able to hear the Tommy 
Dorsey Orchestra. 

Organizations 81 

PRSSA; Front Row: Carey Ledford, Stephanie 
Kirby, Angela Pratt; Back Row: Aaron Wall, David 

SQA Executive: Front Row: Gretchen Howard, Bill 
Drew, Ashley Creech; Back Row: Matthew 
Brubaker, Dickie Brown, Bryan Beasley, Dexter 

Mrs. Amy Holder took names when students 

came to have their pictures taken for the 


enjoyed the 
pizza and 
during the 
party given for 
Mass Comm 

Erika Jones opened 
for Diamond Rio. 

82 Clubs and Organization 

Inter-Organizational Council: front Row: Patricia Lewis, Jennifer Pitts, Bryon 
Beasley, Dickie Brown. Second Row: Crystal Lewis, Carol Ann Yarborough, 
Gabrielle Johnson, natasha Major, Paige Kendrick, Marci Krekorian, April 
Chavis, Kim Rornegay, Sara Godwin, Vanessa Bennett. Third Row: Jill 
Nicholson, Trey Nillner, Sandy Lee Felder, Kimberly Rivera, Melanie Todd, 
April Ward, Mary Beth Qrizzard, Anna Taylor, Kelly Hagwood, Stephanie 
Hayes, Rebecca Brim, Mark Ragassi. Back Row; Colvin Stevens, David 
Hurley, Mike Gaynor, Jason Hall, David McLean, Roger Marion, Gene Allen 
Parsons, Scott Reavis, Christi Broadway. 

Debra Morgan shared stories of 
her climb up the ladder in 
broadcasting with students in 

The wrestlers held a service in 
memory of Billy Saylor. 

Mike Newton took a break from the 
grueling work of the yearbook. 

Organizations 83 

Freshmen Class Officers; Front Row: Jill Gregory, 
Leslie Joyner. Rebekah Bums. Back Row: Shaun 
Adams, Jason Barnes, Matt Costner, Blair 

Sophomore Class Officers; frtint Ftovv; l^lelissa 
Alcancia, naliena Dowd. Back Row; Marsha 
Tayamen, Wells King, Laura Nolde. 

Mike Merritt from 

Strawbridge Studios 

positioned a student for her 


Joanna Worrell opened a Christ 
mas gift from her Secret Santa. 

Jonathan Collins made a great 

Indiana Jones in the Nomecoming 


84 Clubs and Organizations 

Junior Class Officers: front Row: Karl Thoma, 
Patrick Henry, Michelle Howard, Scott Parker. 
Second Row. Aaron Ward, Faisal Jafri, David 
Bragdon, Jonathan Keeler. 

Senior Class Officers: Front Row. Shahgol 
l^ostashari, Amanda King, l^elissa Quiles. 
Second Row; Scott Harvill, Darrin Guay, Steven 

Dolan Williams saluted with a 
cup of coffee. 

Organizations 85 










The Adventures of. 

This team 
represents a vast 
array of the 
students and they 
work hard to 
maintain the spirit 
of the school. 
Rebel-The hot 
blooded leader of 
the team. Her 
southern belle 
charm and fiery 
resolve make her 
one tough cookie. 
Slick-The co-leader 
that doubles as the 
muscleman for the 

Tinkei A sharp young 
man that is always 
exploring new 
f/yer-The daredevil 
of the team. He 
swoops in to save 
the day every time. 
5i7e/Jce-Though she 
cannot talk, her 
acts of compassion 
speak volumes. 

I University Divider 

They are the unsung heroes. They are the ones who work behind the 
scenes and keep everything running smoothly. They get little recogni- 
tion and they often perform thankless tasks. They are the people that 
come on the scene, take care of the problems and fade into the 
background before they get the credit they so richly deserve. 
The staff members of our school work to keep this school productive 
and efficient. They are the ones that make sure you get your financial 
aid money. They come and fix your receptacle when it's not working. If 
it were not for them, we would have a lot more to deal with than just 
classes and extracurricular activities. We sometimes don't give them 
enough appreciation for their hard work. We sometimes see them as 
more than human and fault them if they make a mistake. We cannot 
forget though that these people are only human. 

There are also students that dedicate their time to serving a dual 
purpose. They not only take classes, but they work for different 
departments and contribute to the well being of their fellow students. 
There are those that spend countless hours working on a publication. 
Many students practice long hours and participate in music groups that 
enrich the culture of the community. Other students work in the many 
offices on campus that make sure that students are taken care of. 
These heroes deserve our recognition and they deserve the praise that 
they have earned. We should salute the hard work and dedication that 
they contribute to improve the well being of our lives. There are so 
many things that we do not have to worry about thanks to these heroes 
that give so much of themselves. These are the heroes that often go 
unnoticed, but deserve as much, if not more credit than the ones that 
we honor everyday. 

President Wiggins 

Presidential Support 

Executive Cabinet 

Board of Trustees 

Presidential Board of Advisors 

Vice President for Academic 

Affairs and Provost/Academic 

Vice President for Institutional 


Vice President for Business 

and Treasurer 

University Departments 

Student Life 

Wind Ensemble 

String Ensemble 

Brass Ensemble 

Pep Band 

Jazz Ensemble 

University Choir 

Choral Society 

Gospel Choir 

The Lyricist 

The Pine Burr 

The Campbell Times 


University 87 










For the past 3 I years, our school 
has been led by a powerful and 
dedicated man. Dr. Norman A. 
Wiggins. During his service to 
Campbell, the school has seen 
more growth than in any other 
time in its history. But Dr. Wiggins 
does not take credit for any of it. 
He said, "I believe that this in- 
stitution was called into being by 
God. We place a big emphasis on 
trying to find God's will for this 
institution. " He says that he first 
thought that as a student here and 
later became convinced of it while 
doing research for his inaugural 
address. When asked to describe 
his greatest adventure, he said ac- 

Dr. Wiggins made many 
appearances and speeches 
during the last year, not to 

mention this one at the 
business school opening. 

cepting Jesus Christ into his life 
was his greatest adventure. He 
also said seeing the school grow so 
much has been adventurous too. 
Dr. Wiggins said the success of the 
university, "has been accom- 
plished by God's guidance and His 
bringing people together here to 
make it happen." He would like 
students to come here with the 
idea that their education is a ser- 
vice to mankind. Dr. Wiggins stat- 
ed he would like students to not 
emphasize what they can make as 
much as what they can do. With 
solid principles to lean on. Dr. Wig- 
gins showed he was a true ad- 

Dr. Wallace shared 

University responsibilities. 

including speaking at 

many functions. 




congratulated Dr. 

Wallace for his 

many years of 


President Wiggins was 

amused at the creative 

floats during the 


Dr. Ellerbe was amused 

with all the action 

taking place in the 


:oming parade. ^[._ A 

Dr. Wiggins got a 

Christmas hug from 

one of the many 

University friends. 

88 President Wiggins 

Dr. Wiggins took a 
moment to see what the 
Club Fair had to offer. 

Wiggins, has 
served Campbell 
for 31 years. 

Dr. Britt, Dr. 
Ellerbe. Dr. 
Wallace, Dr. 
Wiggins took part 
in the ground 
breaking of the 
new Business 

In the President's Office, Mrs, Diamond 
Matthews kept everything working like clock 

Alyssa Terry, Renee Brick, and Crystal Lewis 
all share in the responsibilities of working in 
the President's office. 



Li*^^~ ^^^H 

University 89 




Board of 

Reverend Dennis N. 

Wallace, PIC 

l^r. J. D. Blizzard 

Mnston, nC 

Mr. Lewis E. Boroughs 

Qrceiisboro, MC 
Mrs. Audrey Bridger 

Bladcriboro, PIC 

Mr. Houston FN. Brisson 

Dublin, nC 
Mr. Raymond A. Bryan Jr. 

Qoldsboro, HC 

Mr. David Clarli 

f:iizabctlitoun, nC 

Mr. Kerry W. Clippard Sr. 

Alexis, nC 

Dr. Jack F. Coffey 

Raleigh, nc 

Dr. David W. Crocker 

raycttevillc, PIC 

Mr. James H. 

Crossingham Jr. 

Mount Airy, PiC 

Mr. Kennieth S. 


LaiirinbLirg, PIC 

Mr. Keith G. Finch 

Dunn, PIC 

Dr. Thomas S. 


Tarboro, PiC 

Mr. Joe D. Floyd Sr. 

High Point, PIC 

Dr. Tom M. Freeman 

Dunn, PIC 

Mr. James R. Garver 

Plew Bern, PIC 

Mr. John F. Griffin Jr. 

KotKy Mount, PIC 

Mrs. Joan Johnson 

Benson, PIC 

Mrs. Minnie D. Lamm 

Wilson, PIC 

Mr. Thomas F. Lanier 

Greensboro, PIC 

Mr. Thomas M. Lewis 

rairmont, PIC 

Mr. H. Gordon 


Qoklsboro, PIC 

Mr. George McLaney 

Blowing Rock, Pl( 

W^i \ - 

90 Board of Trustees 

I>1r. Bobby L. I^urray 

Kaleigh, nc 

Mrs. Sadie O. Neel 

Qoldsboro, MC 

Mr. DeLeon Parker 

Rocky Mount, MC 

Dr. William E. Poe 

Charlotte, PHC 

Dr. P. C. Purvis 

Fairmont, nc 

Mr. Milford R. Quinn 

Warsaw, MC 

Mrs. Verna B. Respass 

Jacksonville, MC 

Mr. Clyde J. Rhyne 

Sanford, riC 

Mr. A. Lee Royal 

Charlotte, riC 

Mr. Willard D. Small 

Fair Bluff, MC 

Mr. Robert C. Soles Sr. 

Tabor City, riC 

Mr. Bobby R. Strickland 

Salemburg, nC 

Mr. Edgar A. Thomas Sr. 

Lexington, nc 

Mr. Jack G. Watts 

Burlington, nC 

Mr. tiarold B. Wells 

Whiteville, nC 

Mr. Clarence C. 

Tabor City, MC 

Mr. Ed Wilson 

Kocky Point, nC 

Mr. Harry G. Womble 

Elizabcthtown, nC 

Dr. William M. 

Womble Sr. 

Sanford, nC 

Mr. Benjamin L. 


Clinton, nC 

Photos not available. 

Mr. Eugene Floyd 

Wrightsville Beach, nC 
Mr. John C. Howard Jr. 

Deep Run, hC 

University 91 






Presidential Board of 

Mr. Charles A. Adams Jr. 

Buies Creek, nc 

Mr. Hoover Adams 

Dunn, nt 

Dr. Alexander F. 


Burlington, nc 

Mr. Jesse C. Alphin Sr. 

Dunn, nc 

Mr. Gardner H. Altman Jr. 

U'liitc Oak, nc 

Mr. Daniel B. Andrews 

ruquay-Varina, MC 

Mr. Guilford W. Bass Sr. 

Holdcn Beach, MC 
Mr. Woodrow F. Bass 

rayetteville, HC 

Mr. R. Donald Beard 

Fayettc\ille, nc 

Mr. I. Murchlson Biggs 

l.umberton, nC 

Mr. Douglas D. Brendle 

VVInston-Salern, MC 

Mr. William L. Burns Jr. 

Durham, riC 

Mr. William E. Byrd 

Sanford, nC 

Mr. William F. Carl 

Raleigh, nC 

Mr. Charles D. Cato 

Durham, MC 

Dr. Russell T. Cherry Jr. 

l.umberton, nC 

Mr. Robert G. Clawson 

Martsville, SC 

Mrs. Edna E. Coates 

norlolk, VA 

Mr. James R. Coats 

Uunn, rnc 

Mr. L. Lloyd Coats Jr. 

Dunn, nc 

Mr. W. Carl Coleman 

Buies Creek, MC 

Mr. C. Wayne Collier Sr. 

Linden, nC 

Dr. Donald D. Culp 

Charlotte, nC 
Mrs. Helen Currin 

Dunn, nc 

92 Presidential Board of Advisors 

Miss Mae I. Danner 

Buics Creek, MC 

Miss Susie A. Danner 

Buies Creek, nc 

Mrs. Janis S. Dempster 

Wake Forest, MC 

Dr. William Edmonson 

Durham, MC 

Mr. Merle Edwards Jr. 

Kinston, nC 

honorable D. M. Faircloth 

Clinton, nC 

Dr. Annabelle Eetterman 

Clinton, PiC 

Dr. Lewis Eetterman Sr. 

Clinton, nc 

Mr. Edwin R. Fuller 

Salisbury, HC 

Mr. Charles W. Gaddy 

Raleigh, MC 

Dr. T. Harry Gatton 

Raleigh, nC 

Mr. Charles W. Gibbes 

Hilton Head, SC 

Mr. James Ray Gilley 

Dallax, TX 

Mr. O. W. Godwin Jr. 

Dunn, nc 

Mr. Emerson Gower Jr. 

riorence, SC 

The Honorable James A. 


Raleigh, MC 

Mr. C. Albert Gregory 

Angler, MC 

Dr. Dan L. Griffin 

Grand Prairie, TX 

Mr. Bobby R. Hall 

Sanford, nC 

Mr. Joseph C. Hall Jr. 

Salisbury, MC 

Mr. Oscar N. Harris 

Dunn, rtC 

Mr. Robert A. Harris 

Eden, nc 

Mr. Willard B. Harris 

Martinsville, VA 

Dr. William Rufus 


Sanford, nC 

Mr. John T. Henley 

Hope Mills, nc 

Mrs. Edith G. Herring 

Fairmont, MC 

Mrs. Juanita S. Hight 

Buies Creek, MC 

Mr. Robert L. Hill 

Kinston, nC 

Dr. Ernest L. Hogan 

Boca Raton, FL 

Mr. Frank B. Holding 

Smithfield, nC 

University 93 

Mrs. Ester H. Howard 

Buies Creek, PIC 

1*1 r. K. Bruce Howard 

Morchcad Cit\, PIC 

l*1r. Lewis E. Hubbard 

Winston-Salem, MC 

Mr. Ferry G. Hudspeth 

U'inston-Salem, riC 

Mr. Samuel H. 

Huffstetler Jr. 

BLirlington, nC 

Mr. Henry G. Hutaff Sr. 

rayctteville, PiC 

Dr. Gale D. Johnson 

Dunn, PIC 

Mr. Bonner H. Jones 

Rictilands. nC 

Mr. Ray M. Joyner 

Pleasant Garden, FiC 

Mr. Thomas J. Keith 

rayette\ille, nc 

Mr. John B. Kerr Jr. 

Raleigh, PiC 

Mr. Dan Kingsmore 

Atlanta, QA 

Mrs. Eunice B. Kinlaw 

Clizabethtown, PiC 

Mr. Edmond H. Liles Jr. 

Burlington, NC 

Mr. William Marshburn 

Dunn, PIC 

Mr. Frank T. Maser 

Southern Pines, HC 

Mr. Michael S. McLamb 

Dunn, MC 

Mr. Harry D. Murphy 

Rose Mill, PIC 

Mr. Ocie F. Murray Jr. 

rayettcville, nc 

Mr. Ray L. Myrich 

Greensboro, PIC 

Mr. Vance B. Neal 

rayctteville, PIC 

Dr. James R. INisbet 

Charlotte, nC 

Dr. William S. Ogden 

VVhiteville, PfC 

Mr. F. Roger Page Jr. 

Winston-Salem, PIC 

Reverend Walter Pierce 

Benson, PIC 

Mr. John W. Pope Sr. 

Raleigh, PIC 

Mr. William R. Pope. 

Coats, PIC 

Mr. William A. Powell 

Shallotte, PIC 

Dr. Thomas L. Rich Jr. 

Tairmont, PIC 

Mrs. Neta T. Riley 

Raleigh, PIC 

94 Presidential Board of Advisors 

Dr. Clarence E. Roberts 

Dunn, MC 

Dr. J. Leon Rumley 

Winston-Salem, nc 

Nr. Thomas J. Rush 

Charlotte, I^C 

Mrs. Ethel E. Sauls 

holden Beach, nc 

Mr. David L. Shaw 

Elizabethtown, nc 

Mr. Caton A. Shermer 

Mechanicsville, VA 

Mrs. Ruth C. Shirley 

Tarboro, nC 

Mr. William A. Shore 

Research Triangle ParK, hC 

Reverend James Sides 

Asheville, nC 

Reverend Dana Slack 

Sanford, MC 

Dr. J. Wilton Smith 

Burlinyton, I^C 

Mrs. Loreen Smith 

rayetteville, HC 

Mr. Donald W. Sneeden 

Wilmington, MC 

Mr. Luther Starling Jr. 

Smithfleld, MC 

Mr. M. Durwood 


SmithHeld, HC 

Dr. Dan E. Stewart 

Raleigh, nC 

Mr. David N. Stroud 

Fuquay-Varina, MC 

Dr. Samuel A. Sue 

Greensboro, nC 

Mr. Robert V. Suggs 

Pinehurst, nC 

Mrs. Alliene F. Taylor 

Vass, nc 

Mr. Frederick H. Taylor 

Troy, riC 

Mr. Frederick Taylor II 

BIscoe, nc 

Mr. Robert T. Taylor 

norfolk, VA 

The Honorable W. W. 

Taylor Jr. 

Le.xington, VA 

Dr. John M. Tew Jr. 

Cincinnati, OM 

Mr. Edgar A. Thomas Jr. 

Le.xington, HC 

Mr. Edward B. Titmus 

Sutherland, VA 

Mr. Garland W. Tuton 

Jacksonville, MC 

Mr. Randy M. Valley 

Ervvin, nC 

Mrs. Mary Alice Ward 

Lumberton, nC 

University 95 

Mr. H. H. Weaver 

Qoldsboro, nc 

Mrs. Lottie I. Weeks 

Dunn, riC 

Mr. John tl. Wellons 

Dunn, nc 

Mr. George T. Williams 

Clinton, MC 

Mr. Billy T. Woodard 

Tuquay-Varina, nC 

C^ mS:? 


Mr. Harvey T. Wright II 

rayettcville, nC 

Mr. Larry E. Wright 

tSno,xville, TFI 

Mr. Henry B. Wyche Jr. 

Decatur, QA 

Photos not available. 

Mr. Leroy Adams 

l,umberton, nC 

Dr. Joseph W. Baggett 

rayettcville, nc 

Mr. Newman D. Buck 

Wrightsville Beach, nC 

Mr. H. Randolph Currin Jr. 

Lillingtou, MC 

Mr. Marshall S. Eakes 

Qrcensboro, MC 

Mr. R. Wensell Grabarek 

Duiliani, nc 

Mr. Edward H. Johnson 

luniberton, nC 

Mr. James L. Nichols Jr. 

Wallace, nc 

Mr. William T. Page 

Kuthei-foidton, nC 

Reverend Jeff Porter 

Hillsborough, nC 

Mrs. Ruth J. Richards 

Morchcad City, nC 

Mr. Joseph P. Riddle III 

Fayetteville, nC 

Dr. Marshall L. Smith 

IlillstMimiigh, nc 

Mr. Douglas O. Wilson 

Clinton, nC 

96 Presidential Board of Advisors 

University 97 

Malisa Baker has been Dr. 

Wallace's faithful secretary 

for many years. 

Dr. Wallace and 

Malisa Baker were 

responsible for 

all the Deans on 


Dr. Wallace has 
been a dedicated ^ 
faculty member f 

Dr. Wallace was one of the many distinguished Dr. Wallace congratulates Wes Jackson during 
men and women at the ground breaking for the graduation activities last year, 

new School of Business building. 

98 Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost and Academic Deans 

Vice President for Academic Affairs &... 

"Perhaps my greatest adventure 
las been my association witli the 
.Campbell University program in 
i>Aalaysia." remarked Dr. Jerry 
Wallace. Since the beginning of 
he program. Dr. Wallace has 
:nade fifteen trips to Malaysia 
and has watched the program 
Ijrow from twenty-six students to 
over fourteen hundred students. 
br. Wallace began working here 
3art time in 1970 as a professor 
3f Sociology and Religion. He 
oined the faculty full time in 
1975 as Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Religion and Philosphy. 
n 1986, Dr. Wallace became 
v'ice President of Academic Af- 
"airs and Provost. Dr. Wallace 
was responsible for working with 

Dr. Ronald Maddox took 
time to grab a bite to eat 
during Homecoming. 

the individual deans in planning 
and evaluating all of the academ- 
ic programs of the school. He 
also served as Provost, where 
special duties were assigned to 
him by the President. The most 
interesting part of Dr. Wallace's 
job was working with the stu- 
dents. Another thing Dr. Wallace 
really enjoyed was teaching. All 
of the Deans were required to 
teach along with their other re- 
sponsibilities. In the twenty- 
seven years Dr. Wallace has 
been here, he has watched the 
school change from a North Car- 
olina liberal arts college to a uni- 
versity that is known throughout 
the nation and the world. Dr. 
Wallace has been a part of many 
positive changes and develop- 
ments, and it is likely that he will 
be a part of many more. 





Patrick Hetrick. Dean of 
the School of Law always 
had a smile to give. Under 
him. the Law School had 
become one of great 



Dr. Margaret 
Giesbrecht was the 
Dean of the School 
of Education. 

As Dean of the 
new Divinity 
School, Dr. 
Michael Cogdill 
had a very busy 

Thomas folwell was 
the Dean of the 
School of Business. 

Dr. Walter Barge was 
the Dean of the College 
of Arts and Sciences. 

University 99 


Vice President for Institutional... 

Randy Tyler took a deep 
breath and struck a pose 
after a long day at the 

When asked about his greatest 
adventure. Dr. Jack Britt smiled 
and calmly stated that his great- 
est adventure had been facing 
the task of raising 100 million 
dollars for the University. This 
task may seem incredible to the 
average person, but Dr. Britt and 
the Department of Institutional 
Advancement have been work- 
ing diligently for the last five 
years to accomplish this great 
goal. In 1992, the trustees adop- 
ted a campaign to raise 70 mil- 
lion dollars by the year 2000. Dr. 
Wiggins placed Dr. Britt in char- 
ge of the project. The campaign 
was called "Campbell University 
Challenge 2000," with the goal of 
raising money to help further the 

school. The campaigners started 
raising funds in Harnett County, 
and kept moving until they had 
covered 17 counties. After five 
years of campaigning, they had 
raised 57 million dollars- 82% of 
their 70 million dollar goal. Dr. 
Wiggins stated that this was only 
phase one of the campaign and 
declared the goal was being 
raised by the Trustees and the 
Presidential Board of Advisors 
from 70 million dollars to 100 
million dollars. "So the adventure 
continues," said Dr. Britt. 

Benny Fierce, head of 
Public Information, worked 
hard to promote Campbell. 

Dr. Jack Britt, 

Vice President for 



Doug Jones and Celia 
Snipes looked over some 
important documents. \ 

It was a busy day at 

the office for Randy 


Dr. Jack Britt was ' 
dedicated to raising 
funds for students at 

100 Vice President for Institutional Advancement 


Glenda Taylor and 
Elizabeth Standi looked 
over some paperwork 
before sending it out. 

Betty Pleasant talked to 
alumni and students at the 
Advancement office. 

Vli'diu ciiient OIlUc: Jason 
Hall. Jerry Wood, Robin 
Siletzy, Shannon Scribner. 
Barbara Capps. Betty 
Pleasant, Celia Snipes, 
Glenda Taylor, Kathy 
Crenshaw, Randy Tyler, 
Lawrence Buffaloe, Doug 
Jones, Benny Pierce, and 
Dr. Jack Britt. 

Public Information Office: Benny Pierce, Heather Betty Pleasant, Benny Pierce, and Doug 

Jones and Randy Tyler. Jones. 

(Jniversity 101 

When students 

needed to pay their 

debts they saw the 

cashier. Reba Clifton 

was always ready to 

take care of student 


Dr. Ellerbe and Al 

tiardison go over the 

progress of student 

accounts, fie and his 

staff manage all 

business affairs. 

Talking on the phone, 

Linda West made sure that 

parents and students alike 

understood their financial 

obligations to the school. 



Front row: Dean Herbert Kerner, Todd Scarborough, Dr. 

James Ellerbe, Corbett Tart, John Williams. Second row: 

Tom Collins, Win Quakenbush, Jim Roberts, Larry Currin, 

Al tiardison. Bill Thirsk, Glenn Bowers, John Mockaday. 

Business Office: Margie Whittington, Kathi Ennis, 

Reba Clifton, Win Quakenbush, Linda West, 

Judy Smith. 

Vice President for Business 8i... 

Dr. James H. Ellerbe served 
Campbell University as the Vice 
President for Business and Treas- 
urer. Dr. Ellerbe came to this 
position in 1993 after retiring as 
superintendent of Johnston 
County Schools. His department 
was accountable for all the mon- 
ey coming into and out of the 
university. They saw that Camp- 
bell received all the money it was 
owed, and they also made sure 
that all of the university's debts 
were paid. Dr. Ellerbe helped to 
invest money wisely in order to 

With loads of work to 
finish. Kathi Ennis spares 
some time to clarify a 
business issue for a 

provide scholarships and other 
financial support for the stu- 
dents, in addition to financial aid, 
the Vice President for Business 
and Treasurer was responsible 
for Physical Plant activities, Food 
Services, Laundry, Administra- 
tive Computer Services, Book- 
store and snack bars, Service 
Enterprises, Keith Hills golf cour- 
se. Athletics, and Admissions. 
Dr. Ellerbe worked with a direc- 
tor in each of these areas. "With 
the exception of academics, wr 
are involved in almost every as 
pect of the university." stated Dr. 

Judy Folwell got things 
lined up for Dr. Ellerbe's 
day. She worked hard to 
keep business running 

Linda West and Jennifer 
Easley, a student worker, 
try to decifer the paper 
work at the business officf 

Reba Clifton typed away at 
her desk as Margie 
Whittington looked for 
student account numbers. 

Waddell peered 
over Linda West's 
shoulder as they 
looked over the 
latest business 
reports to make 
sure of no errors. 

Win Quakenbush stepped out of his 
office to make sure that everything 
was running smoothly with student 
and university accounts. 


University 103 

Producing meals Tor a large cafeteria like l^arshbanks takes great 
coordination. Otto "OT" Thomas and Eloise Lockman makes this 

large task look easy. 

Bookstore staff: Martha Barbour. Laverne 
Johnson, Dewey Carroll, Larry Currin. Jo 
Graham, Jeanette Johnson, Anita Baker. 

Registrar's Ofpce: Front Row: Billy Jo Pittman, 
Bemadette Hair, Carolyn Godwin. Second 
Row: Sandra Rigsby, Evelyn tlowell, Brenda 
McCleod. Back Row: David McGirt. 

Carrie Rich Memorial Librarij Staff, front Row: 
Victoria Byrd, Brenda Johnson. Rosalie 
Ferrell. Second Row: Jennifer Carpenter, 
Borree Kwok, "DotDot" Jackson, Michelle 
Gregory. Third Row: Barbara Faulkner, 
Joyce Johnston, Ginnie Lewis. Back Row: 
Ronnie Faulkner, Donald Strother, Kyle 

104 University Departments 

Mr. Howard Hood of the Physical Plant checks over an invoice for 


During the 
Homecoming picnic 
iuncKi, Joyce Ennis 
brought out more 
corn on the cob for 
the students and 
guests to enjoy. 

Angie Davis and Mike 
Cox of Service 
Enterprises helped 
students survive the 
ID process. 

Ms. Carolyn Godwin of the 
Registrar's Office, helped 
students with their many 

Keith Hills Golf Course: Jon Hockaday, Brad 
Wilson, Ross Desmond, Martha Shooter, 
J. B. Parker, Gail Daniel. 

Financial Aid: Front Row: Dee Hudson, Brenda 
Schneider. Second Roiu: Carolyn Ryals, 
Michelle Martin, Peggy Mason. Bac/c Row: 
Barbara Hartgrove, Sandi Holland, Nancy 

Admissions staff: Front Row: Peggy Currin, 
Diane Briody, Larue Snipes. Michele Ryan, 
Peggy Lawrence. Second Row: Ellie Lee, 
Patti Arriaga, Susan Unti, Harvey Adams, 
Gary Payne, Rus Stewart. Third Row: 
Michelle Jemigan, Elaine Clodfelter, 
Brenda Toler, Allen Huggins. Back Row: 
George Blanc, Judie Satterfield. Jim 
''«''t»''«S- University 105 

Scivice Enterprises P/iofograp/ii/ 5(<i//; rront How: Courtney Southerland, 
Jessica Walker. Second How: Chris Jones, Mike Cox, Frank Johnson, 

Jarvis Howell. 

UntncUy Stdff: Front Kow: Lynn Ennis, Chris 
Stewart, Susan Herring, Flossie Parrish, 
Regina Surles, Faye Thornton. Second How: 
Corbett Tart, Sally Wilson, Linda Matthews 
Vonnie Stewart, Derick Wilson. 

Infimiary Staff: Front Row: Jenny Lucas, 

L.F.n.; Diane Allen, R.N.; Katherine 

Heinzman, R.N.; Lou Reynolds, R.N. Second 

Row: Fran Tyson, L.F.N.; Michael St. 

Joseph, L.P.n.: George Wilt, FA-C; Dr. 

Gayle Johnson, Health Director; Ann 

Parker. Admininstration Assistant. 

Personnel, F'ayroll, and Purchasing: Front Row: 

Patti Tyndall, Marjorie Davis, Al Hardison, 

Deborah Ennis, Elaine Tart. Back Row: 

Gloria Latta, David Found, Susan 

Sammons, Elsa Sears, Rhonda Williams, 

Ramona Daniels, Jackie Matthews, Jean 

Whitmore, Teresa Humbert. 

106 University Departments 

In the 


Office, Kathy 


works on plans 

for an 



~"^ / /y^ 

During the Christmas dinner. Otto Thomas sliced roast beef for the 
many guests at the formal occasion. 

Physical Plant and Maintance Staff; Glen Bradley, Cecil Brown, Anthony Clegg, David Coats, Dallas Cox, Steven Davis, 
Tony Dickens, Ernest Dorsey, John Downing, Don Flowers, Carlton Fowler, Jean Gainey, Luther Gardner, Tommy 
Gaster, James Gerald, Janice Gilchrist, Pat Harmon, Wesley llarvell. Bill tleburn, Lotes tlolmes. Bill Holt, Howard 
Hood, Walt Hudson, Harry Kitchen, Malcolm Kitchen, Blair Lanterman, James Lee, Herb nashtare, Ted NcKinney, 
Nat Mashtare, Ronnie Norris, Vita Paschal, Sherill Pleasant, James Roberts, Ken Satterfield, Earl Savage, nitchell 
Schneider, James Smith, Neil Smith, Jimmie Stone, Ronald Strickland, Nike Toney, Freddie Watson, Ricky 
Williams, Robert Williams, Wayne Wilson 


Housekeeping Staff: Lillie Anderson, Florence Campbell. Margie Daniel, David Dunston, Bobby 
Gilchrist, Sharon Gonins, Wyvonda Knight, Eva Lanier, Lillie Lanier, Bennie Maclean, Debra 
Martin, Pinkey McDougald, Georgia McKoy, Thelma McKoy, Dan McMillen, Lories McMillian, 
Jimmie McNeill, Jeffery Mims, Juanita Mitchell, Mary Morris, Rhonda Royster, Billy Shaw, Randy 
Shaw, Tom Shaw, Zelma Shaw, Gennette Smith, Jeffery Spears, Kitty Stevens, Ernest Taylor, 
Janice Zuniga. 


O IJ N D E I> 

I « 8 7 

^^- ■ .:j» l W-^ yrt»Msiatfr»-i M1T 

Service Enterprises Staff: Front Row: Mike Cox, Wes Jackson, Angela Davis, Cathy Mercado, Louise 
Phelps, Fancis Stone, Charlotte Santigo, Todd Scarborough. Second Row: Elva Scarborough, 
Kevin Nelson, Judy Smith, Charles Price, Beth Elmore, Jennifer Taylor, Kristin Donaldson, Sue 

University 107 



The Adventures of Student.. 

During homecoming 

festivities, Patricia tlarmon- 

Letvis got to enjoy many of 

the events that she and her 

office planned. 

"Student Life is to develop the 
students." Dean Melvin said, 
"The unique feature about our 
student life is the sense of com- 
munity," The close sense of 
community acted as support for 
the whole campus. The atmos- 
phere on campus could be de- 
scribed as friendly and Christ- 

Residence Life, Intramurals, En- 
tertainment, the Infirmary, Well- 
ness Centers, Campus Ministry, 
clubs, SGA, and other organiza- 
tions were under the Department 
of Student Life. 

Some changes initiated by Resi- 
dence Life included the refurbish- 
ment of several dorms and a 
physical therapist being employ- 
ed in the Infirmary, In addition. 

students were able to take a per- 
sonality test to aid them in career 
Also the face of intramurals 
changed. Intramurals became a 
way to socialize and develop a 
sense of physical fitness. Dean 
Melvin said, "We want students 
to get in a habit of staying phys- 
ically fit," Students learned lead- 
ership skills along with par- 
ticipating in physical fitness. 
"Students seemed to be happier 
with the activities planned on 

ISHchin H.ill: Top to Bottom: 

Tracy Yates, Raegan 

Stroud, Sara Elliot, Diane 

Thompson, Joy Ashford. 

NcCall thill: Sitting: 
Thomas Coady, 
Christa Coady. 
Standincj: Randy 
Hayes, Dickie 
Brown, J. C. 

Doing two things at once, 

Sarah Malpass studied 

while she worked in the 

Student Center. 

The academic circle served as 

gossip central. After CEP Matt Lee 

and his friend dished up the latest 

dirt around campus. 

Beth Wolosiewicz and 

Sara Gage took a few 

moments to talk before 

running off to class. 

108 Student Life 

With a big smile and a 
helpful attitude. Reza 
Moez was always willing to 
help students at the 
nformation Desk. 

Working hard or 
hardly working was 
the question of the 
day for Mike Newton 
as he sat in the game 
room of the student 

Rev. Terry-Michael 
Newell conversed with 
many of the students 
and parents during 
the Parent's Day 

■I^R^B |P B il I 


student Life: Front row: Violet Lee, Ricky Symmonds. 
Jetty Stewart, Cyndi Jones. Fran Tyson, Peggy 
awrence, Renee Graham. Lynn Sorrel], Dorothy 
^ullins. Second How: Patricia Harmon-Lewis, Ann 
'arker, Jason Lemons, Dean Phillip Melvin, Dean 
ieck. Rev. Terry-Michael Newell. 

Public Safety: Melissa Parish, Barbara Faircloth, Willis Pope, Bobby 
Wester. Bob Lewis, Jack Herring, Josh Mullins. 

University 109 

In the Rumley Center, parents get to meet many of the faculty and 
staff, like Dean Phillip Meivin during Parent's Day. 

[ialdivin tUUI: nont Kouk Bruce Dayton, Tripp 
Harmon (RD), Steven Dilday. 
Back How: Thadd Hirschy. 

M .m 

Joseph Adams 

had just 

enough time to 

spread some 

cheer with the 

scarecrow in 

the commuting 



Bryan Hall: riont Row: Barbee Helms, Dawn 
Comeau, Alyson Hall, Stephanie Cruthirds. 
Bach How: Susan Carter (RD), Caroline 

rronl l<i)u:: Sarah Oguamanam, Marshbanks 
House: Chrystal Moez (RD), McKay House. 
Second How: Kara Shepherd, Burgess House; 
Kerry Meadows, McKay House. 

1 \0 Student Life 

Finding something to do was easy for Matt Drane and Jeff 
Columbo. They just went to the Student Center to play ping pong. 

Patricia Harmon-Lewis 
planned out next 
semester's movie 
schedule so that the 
Campbell students 
had an affordable 
option on the 

Public Safety was up 
to their same old 
tricks. They loved to 
pass out parking 
tickets to students 
who disobeyed the 
parking signs. 

Buikot Hall: Front Row: Matt Rogers, Brian 
King (RD). Second Row: Chris Wright, Scott 
Baird, Tracy Bottomley, Trey Waters. 

Day Hall: Front How: Suzette Lawrence. 
Second Row Kara Kretzu, Courtney Treivel 
(RD), Stephanie Joyce. Rack Rou> Traci 

Diana Griffin sat on the front 
steps of Taylor in between 
classes and talked to her 

Hedgepeth Hall: Front Row: Pam Tutton, Sally 
Thomas, Barbara Gilmour. Second Row: 
Katherine Duifee, Tina Hardee (RD), Cecily 

Gniversity 1 1 1 

Renee Graham, Angelia Webb, and Dorothy Mullins stand ready to 

serve the on-campus students. 

Jones Hall: Autumn Childs, heather 
Hennessee (RD), Carol Ann Yarborough 
Dana Morton, Michelle Brady. 

Murray hall: Bottom: Tim Sanders, Matt 
Wiggins, Mark McCracken. Second How: 
John Koyles (RD), Matt Brubaker, Bryan 
Beasley, Sheri Koyles. Top: Jit Chong. 

PowcU I hill: I lonl Kotv: Kenya Davis-Hayes, 
Catrin Hughes (RD). Melanie Gooch. .Second 
How: April Prentiss, Amanda Graffius. 

Matt Rieder put 

on his roller 

blades so that 

he could head 

back to the 

dorms after 


Keith Richardson takes a break, tie sat in Chele's Place and watched 

TV in between classes. 

I 12 Student Life 

Would you rather study or 
work? Robbyn Wood 
managed to do both while 
working at Chele's place. 

Sauls Hall: Front How: Sherry Fain, Carissa 
Gordon, Amy Garrett, Melissa Payne, 
Jessica Walker. Tina Combs. Second Row: 
Tammy Snow (RD). 

In Burkot lobby, 
Matthew Montgomery 
and a friend have a 
ping pong match. 

What time do you 
close? Stephanie 
Cruthirds answered 
this question often 
while working in the 
game room. 

Small Hall: Front Row: Todd Wilkinson, Kelly 
Hoots. Second Row: Eric Mellot, Raymond 

Strickland Natl: Front Row: Tina Hagler, Renee 
Graham (RD), Kim Bohannon. Second Row: 
Daphne Johnson, Ifanna Marshbanks. Back 
Row: Natalie Hillon. 

(Jniversity 1 i 






Wind tnscmblc: rioiit F<ou; Lettie Hedgepeth, Leslie Watson. Michelle 

tloward, Ray Lingle. Amy Shive, Brian Fitch. Second Rou: Daphne 

Johnson, Rachel Williford. Carol Broadwell, Randy Bray, Jason 

Barnes, Brad Roberts. Third Kow: Tabitha Butts, Melissa Holiday, FNicki 

Salerno, Diana Rivera, Adam Troy, Chris Wright. Foiirtli Row: Junichero 

Marada, James Sutter, James West, Mary Jane Jones, Dana Leggett, 

Allison Boston. Bacl\ Row: Mrs. Barbara Hudson, Doug Mosely, Byron 

Batson, Brian Richardson. David OTNeal. 

Drummer David 

OTNeal played a 

drum solo during 


Mary Jane Jones 
and Rachel 
Williford played 
in harmony on 
the number they 
were practicing. 

The Wind 



continuously to 

keep their skill 

levels up for 


1 14 Wind Ensemble 

Doug Mosely played a section of a song that 
included just the brass section. 

Trumpet player 
Randy Bray 
warmed up his 
before the start 
of practice. 

i Wind Ensemble Director, Barbara Hudson, conducted the 
' students through a piece they were performing soon. 

Jason Barnes played the snare drum during a practice 

INot only does Ray Lingle play the piano, but he plays several 
other instruments in the wind ensemble. 

(Jniversity I 15 

Brass & String 





Director Pam Kelly, Jason 

Holmes. Brad Roberts, and 

Carol Broadwell showed 

pride as they held their 


Rebecca l^arshall performed 

with the Brass Ensemble 

during CEP. 

Brian Fitch and Brad Roberts 
played their instruments 

James Sutter paid close attention to his 
music while playing. 

Director Barbara Hudson introduced the Brass le 
Ensemble's next song, m 

I 16 Brass & String Ensembles and Pep Band 

dam Troy and Chris Wright played at a game in Fayetteville. 

Herman Tyson played bass for the 
Pep Band. 


Lee Patterson and Dana Leggett concentrated on their 
music in order to play well. 

Clay Kirschner pepped the crowd up by 
playing his drums. 

University 1 17 



Diana Rivera and Seth 

Peterson made up the 

saxaphone section of the 

jazz ensemble. 

Percussionists Kenneth 

Mill and Chris White kept 

the beat going during this 


1 18 Jazz Ensemble 

Trombone player 

James West tooted his 

own horn during this 


not only is Dr. Roy Cordato well versed in business, but he 
can play a mean bass. 

Brad Roberts played his 
trumpet with great precision as 
Nikki Salerno prepared to Join 

University 1 19 






Candice Keith helped 

graduates go out with a 

joyful noise as the 

University Choir sang 

during Graduation 


Dr. Good made sure that 

the choir was on the right 

key for this song! 

120 University Choir 

During Baccalaureate, 

the University Choir 

gave an inspirationa 

performance to those 

graduating and their 


Allelulia . . . Judy 
McCarson sang Ihis 
powerful hymn 
along with the rest 
of the choir 

During rounder's 
Day the University 
Choir performed a 
select number of 
songs for everyone 
to hear. 

Every year the choir has a date set aside 
for CEP where they gladly sing for the 
"captive audience." 

Daphne Johnson sang beside Ray tingle 
who sang bass. 

University 121 





Campbell Uni\crsit> Cfioral Society; Front Kou: Sandra Tremblay, 

Jean Stewart. Donna Beck. Avia Proctor. Jan Proctor, James 

Junker. Tom Dickens. Ray Lingle. Kristen Stinnet. Karen 

Reid. Louise Taylor. Claudia Dickens. Dr. Randy Britten. 

Second Kou: Elaine Ruhl. Patti Jung. Lauren Butzow. Allison 

Gardner. Frank Grubbs. Tracy Hutcherson, Tom Shaw. Larry 

Wilson. Ellen Wiser. Narianna Shaw, Joy Heaton. Christina 

Albrecht. Back Kou: Carol Flynn. Kim Bullard. Sandy Jacobs, 

David Steegar, Ishmael Rivera, Dave Heiser, Tom Williams, 

Wesley Watts, Rhonda Page, Jane Jones. Joyce Mashtare. 

^^ The members 

^■^ of the Choral 



weekly for their 

*^^* many 

1 performances. 


122 Choral Society and Gospel Choir 

Shaquette Ledbetter watched the director for 

University 123 

David Tillman and Daphne Johnson edited entries for the 

Becca Wenrich said 
what I found!" 

Jarvis Howell, 

David Tillman, 

Becca Wenrich, 

Daphne Johnson. 

Jen Nalteman, 
and Haley Rumley 
make up the staff 

of the Lyricist. 

Jonathan Cook read over a letter that was 
submitted with an entry. 

Jarvis Howell proofed a short story. 

124 Lyricist 

Adventures of the... 

he Lyricist has been a part of 
lur University for more than thir- 
y years. The literary magazine 
lave students, alumni and other 
esidents of North Carolina a 
hance to publish his or her 
joems and short stories. A cash 
ompetition and the Bird Crea- 
ive Writing Scholarship are open 
o works done by the students, 
^here was another cash compe- 
ition open to North Carolina res- 
dents. With these incentives in 
nind many closet poets came 
)ut to show his or her creativity. 
Jnder the advisement of Dr. 
"rank Vaughan, a student staff 
:onsisting of ten members was 
esponsible for organizing the 
.publication of the magazine. 
A/hen asked about working with 
he Lyricist staff, Dr. Vaughan 

3ecca Wenrich seemed to 
le enthralled in her letter. 

stated, "I feel wonderful. I get to 
work with bright students and a 
great staff that get along well; if 
only because of the things that 
they have in common to each 
other." The staff, who were all 
equally responsible in the as- 
pects of creating The Lyricist, 
attended weekly meetings. 
Each year Dr. Vaughan would 
like to see more student partici- 
pation and involvement. He has 
been the advisor for the publica- 
tion for the past nineteen years. 
Since the first publication. The 
Lyricist has been received well 
by critics and continues to be of 
the utmost quality. Every stu- 
dent and faculty member was 
able to acquire a copy of the 
magazine for his or her own rec- 

Daphne Johnson looked to 
see the others reactions to 
a short story. 

Jen tlalteman 
worked many hours 
to produce a great 

WHAT did David 

Tillman want?l? 

Great entries 

that's what. 

The group 
gathers to 
discuss what 
should be 
included in the 







Haley Rumley gave 

a pretty smile to the 

camera, while busy 

preparing for their 


University 125 



Adventures of the... 

Editors: Front Row: Jennifer 

Parks. Second Row: Emily 

Helms. Amy Holder, 

Rebecca Wenrich. BacK Row: 

Wendy Scott, Jason Piper, 

Daphne Johnson. 

The hallway was filled with dark- 
ness except for a blade of light 
that protruded right to the eye. 
What was this mysterious ener- 
gy? It was the lights in the year- 
book office. Late nights, last mi- 
nute miracles, and a few mental 
breakdowns made for an adven- 
turous yearbook staff. We 
changed advisers for the third 
year in a row. We gained several 
new members who were new to 
the yearbook experience. A 
passer-by might confuse our of- 
fice with a chapel with all the 
"Dear Lords" and "Oh, Jesus in 
Heavens" coming from the in- 
side. Yes, we spent a lot of late 
nights making our deadlines. We 
had the best staff that we could 
have possibly asked for, perhaps 
even too good. We managed to 
turn in over a third of our book 
on our first deadline, which was a 
first. There were those on the 
staff that would constantly 

be going in and out of the office, i 
Some would come by and ask us ' 
many, many questions. Others 
would continually find mistakes I 
that needed to be corrected at one i. 
in the morning the night before 
our deadline. It must be tough for 
people who have never worked on 
a yearbook to realize how much 
hard work goes into the 384 page 
"baby" that you hold in your hand. 
We could not have done it without 
this terrific staff that we plastered 
on this page. They put aside their 
classwork, jobs, and even free 
time to help us get this yearbook 
finished. If we could give anything 
to them, it would be that they 
enjoyed the adventure of what it 
means to put a yearbook together. 

Quality Control Staff: Regan 

Morris, Randy Bray, 

Jennifer Parks (Editor). 

126 The Pine Burr 

Femila SKaria 

(Pharmacy Editor), 

Clella Lee (Divinity 

Editor), Todd 

Jones (Law Editor). 

rhe staff had fun at a Christmas party that also 
celebrated completion of the first deadline. 

Production Editor Daphne 
Johnson took a well 
deserved break during 
portrait taking. 

Front Row: Joyce Rose, 
Regan Morris. Jason Piper, 
heather Yates. Kim Sumner. 
Second Kt)w: Mike Newton, 
Rachel Luck. Barbie 
Seagraves. Emily Helms, 
Cheryl Jordan, Wendy Scott, 
Amy Holder. Randy Bray. 
Back Row; Sarah Curtis. 
Daphne Johnson, Jennifer 
Parks. Rebecca Wenrich. 
Joanna Worrell. Megan 
Dabbs, Louanne Moua. 

Photography Staff: Front Row: Wendy Scott (Editor), 
Barbie Seagraves. Back Row: Heather Yates, 
Mike Newton, Sarah Curtis, Louanne Moua. 

Writing Staff: Clockwise from left: Megan 
Dabbs, Joanna Worrell, Cheryl Jordan, 
Joyce Rose, Rebecca Wenrich (Editor), 
Rachel Luck, Kim Sumner. 

(Jniversity 127 

Photography Assistants 

Mike Newton and 

tieather Yates discussed 

the upcoming deadline. 

128 The Pine Burr 

Photography Assistant 

LouAnne Moua and 

Assistant Photography 

Editor Barbie Seagraves 

Editor-in-Chief Jason 

Piper explains caption 

placement to 

Photography Assistants 

look through a set of tieather Yates and Sarah 
pictures for a spread. Curtis. 


Quality Control Assistant 
Randy Bray and Quality 
Control Editor Jennifer Parks 
looked at a list of pages that 
need to be proofed. 

Adviser Amy 
Holder selects 
pictures to be 
included in the 
classes section. 

Copy Editor Rebecca Wenrich 
and Assistant Copy Editor 
Joanna Worrell look over a list 
of upcoming assignments. 

University 129 

People Staff: Front F^ovv: 

Krista Page, Chris Fonke 

Second Fsou: Crystal 

Webster, Caroline D. 

Steinbuchel (f dilor), Ellen 


Editorial Staff: 


David McLean, 

Wetzel, Aaron 

Wall, Dawn 

,' B ^ .^^rM^^ m ^t^ 

Winters, James 

i ^ir^f^^^^^ %^W 

David Sutter. 

"^m^L: .^r^^ll (IT' 

news Stall; Christi Broadway, Brian Shrader, Andrea Kiser, 
Chrissy Edgemon, Stephen Clark, Aesha Duval, John Clark 
I Editor), Maurine Slaughter, Tek-Fheng Chaun. 

Sports Staff: Front Row: Fam Russell, Jessica 

Jordan, Annie Lewis, Laura Leonard, Shannon 

Hunt. Second Row: Sam Walker, Angela Pratt 

(Editor), Ricky Ray. 

Advertising Staff: Front Row; David Ltz, Matt Wood, 

Anneli Johnson, Rebekah Burns, Carisa 

Blackmon, Billie Chapman. Second Row; Geoif 

Wood, Chris Madden, Carey Ledford (Editor), 

Yoke Hara. 

130 The Campbell Times 

Adventures of The Campbell... T 

Mr. John Carvalho has worked 
with the Campbell Times for four 
years. He said that 1997 brought 
the most employees he had ever 
seen. The total number was 49. 
^iiiil consisted of writers, photo- 
ykiphers, ad salespeople, and de- 
siyners. As he stated, if someone 
wanted to "reach Campbell stu- 
dents. The Campbell Times was 
the place to be." Actually, many 
of the staff members were not 
Mass Communication majors. 
"These students," Mr. Carvalho 
expressed, "were just 

Aaron Wall edits the 
newspaper copy. It was his 
responsibility to proof the 
pages before being sent to 
the printers. 

people who had the urge to wri- 
te." Senior and editor-in-chief 
James Sutter was happy to see 
the changes in the newspaper. 
He said that the graphics on the 
front page helped to "make the 
paper look more interesting." 
Agreeing with Mr. Carvalho, Sut- 
ter explained, "The boom in wri- 
ters helped because the staff was 
not having to run looking for 
things to put into the paper." 
Sutter also remarked, "Even 
though working on the staff did 
take up many evenings and was 
a lot of work, it was still fun." Mr. 
Carvalho said a plus was the 
"good attitude the staff showed 
in how they attacked their 



Editor-in-chief James 
Sutter made sure the 
pictures are cropped 

Adviser John Carvalho 
helped People Editor 
Caroline Steinbuchel at 
the computer 

Events Staff: Front 
Row: Dana 
Guiledge, Briana 
Pereira, Kathy 
tliggins (Editor). 
Second Row: 
Tammy Puryear, 
Rebecca l^fler, 
Debbie Santaella, 
Jason Spencer. 




Sports Editor Angela 
Pratt made sure the 
sports page has a 
good layout. 

Geoff Wood worked 
on a layout for an ad 
that he was creating. 

University 131 



The Adventures of... 

Raymond Sexton was part 

of WCCE s fine, young and 

aspiring radio disc 


Travis Autry, the manager of 
WCCE campus radio (90.1 FM), 
viewed the radio station as a 
training facility for those who 
wish to pursue a career in broad- 
I jsting. The station also offered 
opportunities for those who 
wished to experience the behind 
the scenes work of radio such as 
production, programming, traf- 
fic, and sales. The station not 
only played a variety of light 
contemporary music, it also cov- 
ered several sporting events as 
well. Being open year round took 
a group effort. Each student was 
expected to have the commit- 
ment and dedication to make the 
station work. Teamwork was the 
key to WCCE. According to Mr. 

Autry. most people do not realize 
the work and organization that 
goes into radio. All that they hear 
is a voice and music. In radio, 
"one minute is a tremendous 
amount of time," Music and 
commercials must be organized 
for the program to run smoothly. 
Working at the station was a 
"positive" learning experience, 
according to Senior Raymond 
Sexton, a broadcast production 
major. At first Sexton found him- 
self to be a little nervous. Howev- 
er, it "came easy with experi- 

Brian Fletcher helps out 

WCCE by selecting the 

appropriate music for the 




Janie Corriher 

prepared a report 

for the weather 

section of the 

stations program. 

WCCE had a wide variety 

of music selections to 

satisfy each listener's 


Disc jockey, Scott 

Parker, delivered 

music that students 

could rock-n-roll to. 

A closer look at Mike 

INewton. our 

'Campbell Spotlight" 


Tellie Parker prepares 
herself for the next shift by 
changing tapes and music 

WCCE is located 
on top of the L.M. 
Campbell Hail of 
Science. It was 

sc jockey 
gives the latest in 
news besides 
playing music 
•£^§22 favorites of today. 

Randy Hayes took a break from producing 
commercial spots. 

Sharon Creech reads over the newscast to 
make sure there were no errors before going 
on air. 

University 133 





The Adventures of... 

T.A.A.C. (THE 
Even with classes, 
practice, and 
games, these 
students combine 
their powers to 
preserve the spirit 
of competition. 
rastbail- the fast 
throwing leader of 
the team. 
Hoopla- the future 
basketball hall of 

Racket- the hard 
hitting tennis 
player with a 
finesse all her own. 
Sprint- the speed 
demon of the team. 
Goalie- the hard- 
hitting soccer 

Grapple- the wrestler 
that is the muscle 
of the team. 
Together, T.A.A.C. 
works to keep the 
winning spirit alive 
in everyone that has 
anything to do with 
the game, fans and 
players alike. In the 
end, it is the spirit 
of competition that 
keeps sports doing 
what they do best: 
bring out the best 
in all of us. 

134 Sports Divider 

There is always competition within a team. This l<ind of competition 
makes or breaks a team. If the team competes within itself, it will 
undoubtedly fail. If the team's competitive spirit is geared toward 
working together to play hard and win. that is the ultimate victory. 
However, not every battle can be won; there will always be losses. But 
we often learn more from our mistakes than we do from our successes. 
Each athlete brings his or her own powers and unique abilities to the 
team. This can only serve to strengthen the team. The different players 
come together in different combinations, and each is an asset to the 
team. From the star player that always starts off first, to the player that 
waits by the side only to get the chance to turn the game around, they 
all make a difference. 

The players can also rely on the wisdom of the coaches and captains. 
These are people that have seen and experienced the great sensation of 
victory and the horrible feeling of defeat. They bring an edge to the 
team that enrichs from the inside to build strong connections between 
the team. 

There will be days when they leave the playing field without a victory, 
but to give up would be unthinkable. That would be giving in to the 
greatest enemy of all. failure. The team must help each other mend 
both mentally and physically. To continue to play, no matter the record, 
instills a sense of togetherness in the players. It is up to them to make 
the victory possible. 

After all the battles have been waged, and all the villains thwarted, the 
team will not only emerge victorious, but will have bonded to become 
much more than a team. It will be a family that will see each other 
through both the good and the bad things in life. When a team reaches 
that kind of togetherness, that is when the players are truly victorious. 
When the players are willing to stick by one another, win or lose, they 
will truly be unstoppable. The bond that they create will become an 
unbreakable circle. A circle that can survive anything. That is the 
ultimate victory. 


Men's Track & Field 
Women's Track & Field 

Men's Golf 
Women's Golf 

Men's Tennis 
Women's Tennis 

Men's Soccer 
Women's Soccer 

Men's Cross Country 
Women's Cross Country 


Men's Basketball 
Women's Basketball 



Coach Chip Smith believed 
that the "hunger to win " 
would enable his team to ex- 
cel. This "hunger " helped the 
team to rank 8 in 30 in the 
national conference. It also 
helped build excellent batting 
averages. Michael Corbet led 
in hitting with a .360 batting 
average, and Chris Warren 
came in second with .318. 
J.T. Thomas was the All Con- 
ference Pitcher. These accom- 
plishments were exceptional, 
because the team lost several 

of last year's key players to 
graduation, and pitcher Aaron 
Miller to the June major 
league draft. Coach Smith had 
several memories he would 
take with him from last sea- 
son. One such memory was 
when he played against his 
mentor and former coach 
from Virginia Tech in a two 
game series. Campbell and 
Virginia Tech split the series, 
both teams winning one 
game. "It was a great mo- 
ment," said Coach Smith. The 

team also played the Univer 
sity of Florida, a nationally 
ranked team, and led them for 
seven innings. "Playing 
against a top ranked team 
was very exciting for our play- 
ers," said Smith. Coach Smith 
said "we have one of the best 
facilities in the state. Things 
keep getting better for the 

front Row. Charlie Stevens, Kyle flines. Skip Harrison, Matt LittleHeld, 
Scott Jackson, J.T. Thomas, Keith Sears, Ray Greene. Second Row; Kevin 
Dail, Eric Lee, William McLean. Dustin Brundage, Brian tiobbs, Chris 
Saich, Robert Marcano. Third Row: Athletic Trainer Jesse Lee, Mike 
Campbell, Michael Corbitt, Assistant Coach Doug Clark, Head Coach 
Chip Smith, Assistant Coach Randy Hood, Mike Monger, Brad Treni- 
tiere. Athletic Trainer Nicole Terode. Back Row: Statician Daniel Allen, 
Chris Warren. Dan Krause, Byron Batson, Aaron Miller, Andy Monteith, 
Josh Gelhause, Manager David Strickland. 

Nice Catch! Plays like this one 
make for a good game. 

Sibling Rivalry: Scott 

Jackson faced off against 

his twin brother when 

Campbell played 

Greensboro last year. 

%,^' v-^ 

Assistant Coach Randy Hood and 
Outfielder Chris Warren 
discussed the next play. 

Eric Lee threw a pitch, 
causing his opponent to 
strike out. 

Sports 137 

First Base player Amy Alter got 

ready to throw the ball to second 


Members of the softball team 

huddled together before the 

start of their game. 

Third Base player Martha 

Covington tagged a player out 

as other members of the 

Softball team move in for 


_ ■-. '•=;-'Mi^a=7f-' 

Even though a strong defense 
will prevent the opposing 
team from scoring, the game 
is won through strong offen- 
sive hitting. Head Coach Julie 
Brzezinski commented, "We 
had a great offensive season. 
It was the best offensive team 
I've seen in the eight years I've 
been here." The Softball 
team's offensive success 
could be greatly attributed to 
the sophomore third- 
baseman/outfielder, Martha 
Covington. The team was 

faced with the challenge of 
dealing with only a two-person 
pitching staff. Pitchers Tina 
Echerer and Michelle Hannon 
were relied upon the entire 
season. This was very de- 
manding on the pitchers, con- 
sidering that the season's 
schedule consisted of 60 
games. Major victories for the 
Softball team occurred at the 
Triangle Classic in Raleigh, 
rSorth Carolina. The team en- 
ded the tournament 4 to 1 . 
The women beat University of 

Maryland, Temple University, 
and Eastern Michigan. The 
conclusion of the season 
marked the end of three play- 
ers' college Softball careers. 
Outfielders Misty Bowman, 
Karen Yehle and Echerer all 
graduated in May. Consider- 
ing the loss of an instrumental 
pitcher, two new pitchers 
were recruited to play next 
season. Brzezinski wants to 
further develop the young 
players, because "pitching is 
such a big part of the game." 

front Row: Misty Bowman. Toni fleffern, Kelly Neimeister, Stacy Wilson, 
Lea Younker, Kim Facer, Jen Bray. Back Row: Assistant Coach Dana 
Jenkins, Manager Cristy Draper, Michelle Hannon, Amy Alter, Jessica 
Pleasants, Tina Echerer, Melissa Loewen, Martha Covington, Karen 
Yehle, Head Coach Julie Brzezinski, Assistant Coach Andrea 

Head Coach Julie Brzezinski gave 
flowers to Senior Misty Bowman at 
the last game of the season. 

Pitcher Karen Yehle threw 
the ball to the opposing 
team's next hitter. 

Sports 139 

Track and Field 

rThe track and cross- 
country teams were de- 
termined to do their best 
^^* in competition this past 

year. They trained and 

U competed with a lot of 

desire. The team was 
glad to see former Cam- 
els return with strong 
leadership skills. First, 
the cross-country team set their sights on 
championship improvement and overall 
individual achievement. Any student 
who was interested was more than wel- 
come to join the track or cross-country 
team as a walk-on without a formal in- 
terview or application. Track and cross- 
country coach Ken Frenette thought that 
experience was the team's greatest 
weapon. He said. "We continuously strive 
and work towards being the best team 
. . . until we accomplish that goal, we 

won't be satisfied." The teams consisted 
of a women's track and cross-country 
team and a men's track and cross- 
country team. Richard Mason, a track 
runner, won Most Valuable Player. The 
teams also competed against Georgia 
State, Florida International, and the Uni- 
versity of Central Florida. Even though 
track and cross-country are often con- 
sidered separate sports, the team mem- 
bers came together and worked col- 
lectively. One hope for the team's future 
was improving the team's quality and 

Jonathon Little competes hard 
against these opponents. 

Rhiannon Jordan works Joe Waters runs hard in 
hard to reach her goal in the rain, 


Kevin Poplin throws the 
javelin with pride. 

140 Track and Field 

Front Row: Carrie Klimes, Jennifer Demuro, Melanie Williams, Rhiannon Jordan. Robert Cooke, Joe Waters, Sarah 
Steele, Chris Cooper, Hope Kelley, Thuan Traun, Darrin Guay, Athletic Trainer April Shadders. Second Row; Paul 
Powers, Todd Wilkinson, Laura Nolde, Jeff Morris, Rebecca Corson, Pablo Alejo, Pat Shaw, Chris Geek, Trey Waters, 
William Bierach, Mason Pickens, Paul Licary. Third Row: Coach Ren Frenette, Tiffany Winston, Paul McAllister. 
Jonathan Little, Mandy Murnen, Jenny Nickles, Lee Ann Chisholm, Mark Ragase, Danielle Giorgianni, Rachel Calhoun. 
Cheryl Sheringham. Mark McCraken, Kevin Poplin, Richard Mason. Asst. Coach Todd Petty John. 

Sports 141 

Women's Qolf Team: tlead Coach John Crooks, 
Kylie Pratt, Kristen Olsen, Yvonne Cox, Maria 
Combes, Mara Larraure, Patricia Manchyiette, 
Evelyn Kinlaw, Assistant Coach Maria Maidona- 

Mens Qolf Team: Tront row: George Plumet, Brad 
Fritsch, Steven Armstrong, Jason Colangoine, 
Paul Barnard, Ryan Ketron. Second row: Assistant 
Coach Maria Maldonado, Chnton Clark, David 
Kenshaw, Kip Daly, Adam Short, Micheal Gil, Neil 
James, Tim Crooks, Andy tlay. Jay Basinger, Head 
Coach John Crooks, Jim Dunn. 

Jason Colangione needs a 
successful chip shot so that 
he could get near the hole. 

Steven Armstrong plans the 
perfect strategy for deliver- 
ing the putt. 

iAndy May watches his shot roll 
{onto the green. 

Coach John Crooks and his assistants 
Maria Maldonado and Steven Anderson 
began this past year with the goals to 
keep the men's golf team as one of the 
finest Campbell has had in the past eight 
years and to establish the women's golf 
team as one of the finest in the nation. 
(This second goal involved improving the 
previous year's performance, in which 
the women ranked fourteenth place at a 
national level, and winning the 
TransAmerican Athletic Conference for 
the third consecutive year.) 
Being a good golfer goes beyond being 
an excellent athlete and a good student. 
Since the golfers traveled often and 
missed many classes, their lives required 
time management, sacrifice, determina- 
tion, dedication, and, above all, disci- 
pline. The golf team's days began at 6:30 
.1 m. with an early practice, followed by 
> lasses from 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.. 


practice from 2:00 p.m. 
to 5:00 p.m., and two 
hours of study hall. 
"Golfers are in a unique 
position; although golf is 
an individual's sport, the 
glory comes from win- 
ning team cham- 
pionships. All the mem- 
bers are not only 
concerned about being individually pre- 
pared: they also are concerned about 
their teammate putting forth the same 
amount of effort they are. Successful 
teams consist of fully-committed persons 
who share common goals," Coach John 
Crooks stated. 

Following through. IMaria 
Combes watches to see 
how far she drove the 

Eyes on the ball, Mara 
Larrauri concentrates to 
make a successful putt. 

Evelyn Kinlaw practices 
her swing in an effort to 
improve her game. 

Sports 143 


r Being a freshman on a 

varsity athletic team 
would have been diffi- 
^^^^ cult without the help of 

seasoned mentors. Sen- 

Uior Laszio Szocs was 
nominated for the 
TAAC Athlete of the 
Year. Junior Atip Choti- 
yarnwong and Szocs ser- 
ved as the number one doubles team. 
Interim head coach Melissa Honfalvay 
commented that Chotiyarnwong and 
Szocs were almost "guaranteed to win a 
doubles match." The men's overall and 
individual records improved over the pre- 
vious season. The team also made it to 
the quarterfinals in the TAAC tourna- 
ment. The coaches are already looking 
forward to next season. The men's goal 
for next season is to be in the top four of 
the TAAC conference. Youth was both 
the women's tennis team's greatest chal- 

lenge to overcome and its greatest asset. 
The oldest member of the team was 
junior Eleonora Vegliante who filled the 
number one spot. Freshman Barbara 
Fuzesi and Mariesa Troskie played num- 
ber two and three respectively. Honfalvay 
said it is "impressive for a young team to 
do so well and make it to the semifinals." 
Vegliante went undefeated in the regular 
season. "Every team has a really strong 
number one," Honfalvay said. 
The women were victorious over the Col- 
lege of Charleston in the TAAC 
quarterfinals. The two teams were tied at 
four all. The winner was determined by 
the number two doubles match. This 
match lasted five hours. The women's 
team won in a tie breaker. Honfalvay's 
goal for next season is to create more 
depth in terms of individual players, and 
to "go no less then last year, but one step 

Megan Cannon puts top spin on 

her forehand in order to gain the 

edge over her opponent. 

Mariesa Troskie follows 

through on a down the 

base line forehand. 

Barbra Fuzesi executes 
grace in this backhand. 

Down and ready, Ivaylo 

Dencheve prepares to 

receive his opponent's 


Women's Tennis Team: Eleonora Vegliante, 
Wendy Goyette, Jennifer Weathers, Erica 
Rascov, Barbara Fuzesi, Mariesa Troskie, 
Megan Cannon, Assistant Coach Nelissa 

Front raw; Atlp Chotiyarnwong, Gerardo 
Campanucci, Jason Yue, Matt Cropper. Second 
row: Xinning Li, Laszlo Szocs, Coach Clay 
Maynor, Jacob Nilsson, Ivaylo Dentchev. 

Jacob nilsson hits the bail 
while doubles partner, 
Jason Yue, got ready for 
the next shot from their 

Atip Chotiyarnwong trys to 
beat his opponent while 
playing the net. 

Sports 145 

Men^s Soccer 

"I am confident that this teann 
can compete successfully at 
the national level." was the 
overshadowing statement of 
the Head Coach Derrick 
Leeson. Leeson has been the 
soccer coach for eight years 
and has seen athletic talent 
come and go. This was the last 
year the coach and our school 
had the opportunity of utilizing 
the talents of seven graduating 

.Among these players were the 
two team captains. Matthew 
Hooker and Andrew Mauqhan. 

Hooker was presented the 
team's Glen Brewster Memori- 
al Award for Leadership and 
Courage, gained TAAC All- 
Tournament recognition, a 
first-team All-TAAC choice 
and a "fairly-good" midfielder. 
Maughan has played a vital, 
but unsung, role for his team. 
He has missed only three 
games throughout his three 
varisty seasons and was rec- 
ognized as a honorable men- 
tion All-TAAC. Jonathon 
"Jay" Newton has been a dis- 
tinguished goalkeep and a 

memorable player. Victor 
Litvinenko. a well-known mid- 
fielder, is another athlete that 
will be missed. Andrew Mc- 
Carthy was a honorable men- 
tion All-TAAC goalkeeper and 
has been voted an "all-around 
nice guy." Biringer was an All- 
TAAC tournament selection 
and considered a prominent 
scorer. Defender, Stuart 
Banks started all twenty of his 
games his junior year. Banks 
will always be remembered as 
an ironman and be missed by 
the athletic department. 





Front Row: Raffy llamamgian, Greg tlunt, Eric Atwood, Jimmy Cooke, 

Andre Hampton, Kris Lamb, Jacob Wedemeyer, Jeff Costa. Second Row; 

Matt tlarrison, Stuart Banks, Matthew Hooker, Head Coach Derrick 

Leeson, Asst. Coach Marco Melo, Andrew Maughan, Jimmy Biringer, 

Matt Magner. Third Row: Nick Goan, Patrik Brouzell. Will Poe, Jonathan 

Newton, Andrew McCarthy, Adam Martin, Chris White. Fourth Row: 

Victor Litvinenko, Aaron O'Brien, Stephen Lonnen, Phillip Hatcher, 

Jay Stewart, Peter Barany, Zach Otte. 

Head Coach Derrick Leeson 
looked on to his team for 
another exciting season of 

Matthew Hooker looked for a 
teammate to pass to. 


146 Mens Soccer 

|vi a t t 
Magner tried 
to get around this 

Stuart Banks sliowed his clever 
skills to this LinCG player. 

Andrew l^iaughan beat 
this ursc-Chapel Hill 
player with his skill. 

Sports 147 

Peter Barany prepared to beat this 

Will Foe defended the 
goal well. 

Jimmy Biringer fought 

to win the ball during 

the UrHC-Chapel Hill 


148 Men's Soccer 

Kris Lamb stole the ball with hard work. 

Raffy tiamamgian focused on his approaching opponent. 

St)orts 149 

Goal keeper, Michele Russel kept 

a close eye on the action as it 

appoached her end of the field. 


^ ''''mm- 

Jenny Weeks concentrated on keeping the 

ball away from the defense and making it 

to the goal. 

As one of the best midfielders, Katie 

Haralunas tried to get the ball to another 

team member so that they can move it 

down field for a Camel goal. 

I 50 Women's Soccer 


"We are playing a better brand 
of soccer. We did not get the 
results we wanted but we are 
nnaking strides and becoming 
a better team!" commented 
Head Coach Jeff Pittman of 
his team. This was Pittman's 
first year as Head Coach. He 
previously served as the As- 
sistant Coach for the women's 
soccer team. 

Four seniors, Fuzzy Robert- 
son, Katie Karalunas. Carrie 
Klimes and Michele Russell 

were All Conference choices. 
Michele Russell, goalkeeper, 
had five shutouts during the 
year, including four scoreless 
draws. Russell finished the 
year with a 1.14 goals-against 
average. Carrie Klimes ended 
her career tied for third in ca- 
reer games (75) and tied for 
sixth place in games started 
(56). Katie Karalunas finished 
her career as the school's 
tenth all-time scoring leader 
with 35 points on 12 goals 

and 1 1 assists in 63 matches. 
Fuzzy Robertson ended her 
career as the seventh-leading 
scorer in Lady Camel history 
with 42 points on 1 1 goals 
and 20 assists in 71 matches. 
Pittman's future plans and 
goals include, "Winning the 
TAAC conference!" Although 
the following year will be a 
rebuilding year, Pittman was 
confident that, "The talent he- 
re is capable of making the 
step-up in filling in the holes." 





Front row: Jennifer DeMuro, Jenny Weeks, Amber Clutter, Carrie 
Klimes, Jen Molcahy, Nicole Tomlinson, Bobbi Jo Horst. Second Row: 
nichele Russel. Diana Griffin, Fuzzy Robertson, Connie Ferguson, 
INicci Del Fatti. Julie Derfel, Brianne Checca. Third Row: Coach Jeff 
Pittman, Courtney Gilman, Katie Karalunas, Jenn Stephenson, Kris 
Sarnowski, Bonnie Trader, Assistant Coach Crystal McCamis. 

fiead coach, Jeff Pittmann 
discusses with Connie 
Ferguson the strategy of 
her game and how she 
might keep the other team 
from making a goal. 

Bonnie Trader kicks the ball down the 
field to another team mate in order to 
advance toward the goal. 

Sports 151 

With great 
effort. Nikki 
Del Fatti put 

her all into 
the game. 

Defending Campbell territory. 

Courtney Gilman battled for 

possession of the ball. 

in the midst of trafTic, Jenny Weeks looked to make a pass to someone. 

In one of the many Lady Camel's night games, Connie Ferguson tries to 
keep the opponent from approaching the ball. 

152 Women's Soccer 

Two Campbell team mates fought to 
keep the opposing team away from 
the ball. 


As the close of the 
quarter nears, Bobbi Jo 
tlorst. tried to send the 
ball sailing down to the 
other end for one last 
parting shot at the goal. 

On defense. Amber 
Clutter made the stop 
and now looked for 
someone to pass the 
ball to. 

Sports 1 53 

Mark Ragase, Joey Waters, and Billy Danielle Giorgianni, Cheryl Sheringham, and 

McGIaughon ran on the cross-country trails. Jenny Nickles strive to make it to the finish. 

154 Cross Country 

Tiffany Winston, Chris Geek. 

Jeff Morris, Rich Mason, Mark 

Ragase, Darren Guay and 

Leanne Chisholm. 

With ail his strength. Billy 

McGIaughon, races towards 

first place. 

Cross Country 

)arrin Quay pushes himself to 
he finish line. 

Kenneth Frenette had been coaching 
cross country at Campbell University sin- 
ce 1988. For the 1997 team, there were 
ten guys and eleven girls. Both teams 
finished the season as fourth in their 
conference. Lee Ann Chisholm was vot- 
ed to receive an all-conference honor. 
Frenette stated that the cross country 
course, which was created two years ago, 
had greatly benefited the team. Chris- 
topher Geek, a senior on the team, said, 
"The course got better each year and it 
has given us a place to train besides by 
the track." Geek, along with others, felt 
that the course was one reason why the 
team did better this past year. Cheryl 
Sheringham, a Junior on the team, said, 
"We have improved greatly as a whole 
from last year, and we worked very hard 
together to achieve a common goal." The 
men's team came in fourth at the David- 
son Invitational on September 13, fifth at 
the Winthrop Invitational on September 
20, and first at the Campbell European 


Cross Country Invita- 
tional on October 4. The 
women's team came in 
fourth at the Davidson 
Invitational, fourth at the 
Winthrop Invitational, 
and third at the Camp- 
bell European Cross 
Country Invitational. 
The leading runner for 
the men was Christopher Geek, and the 
leading runner for the women was Lee 
Anne Chisholm. Frenette was very 
pleased with the way that Campbell sup- 
ported the team. He was also pleased 
with the 1997 cross country team. He 
stated, "It was the best men and wom- 
en's team I have ever coached." 

Set....Go!!! The cross 
country and track team 
charged towards victory 

First Row: Amanda Murren, 
Daniel Giorgianni. Jenny 
Nickles, Leanne Chisholm, 
Rachel Calhoun. Reta iviedlin. 
Second Row; Coach Ken 
Frenette, Laura nolde, Darrin 
Guay, Chris Geek, Jeff Morris, 
Nark Ragase, Billy 
NcGlaughon, Cheryl 
Sheringham. Third Row: Chris 
Cooper, Jenny Cregan, Fat 
Shaw, Joey Waters, Sarah 
Steele, Mason Pickens, Coach 
David Dickerson. 

Sports 155 


This volleyball season was a 
record breaking season, by far 
the most successful one that 
the volleyball team has had 
yet. Not only was the 32-7 
record the best record in the 
volleyball team's history, but 
they also had the longest win- 
ning streak in history; the 
team won sixteen games in a 
row! Also they made a school- 
record, 11-2. in their own 
gym. The only losses suffered 
in the "Carter Dome" was to 
Georgia State and College of 

Charleston. Comparing them 
to last season with a low re- 
cord of 6-26, Coach Lehman 
said that she was "proud of 
the players: they've worked 
hard and they deserve a lot of 
credit." With four new players, 
the team really worked hard 
and brought it together. In ad- 
dition to their excellent rec- 
ord, they placed third or 
fourth in the TransAmerican 
Athletic Conference, and in 
their first appearance at the 
league tournament in 

Birmingham. Alabama ad- 
vanced to the second round, 
but lost the semifinal match to 
Georgia State. As a team, the 
team ranked third in the 
league in blocking, sixth in kill 
average, seventh in setting, 
eighth in dig average, ninth in 
attacking percentage, and 
eleventh in serving. The vol- 
leyball team has improved a 
great deal from their last sea- 
son and echoing Coach Leh- 
man's word, they deserve a 
lot of credit. 

rront Row/: Jenny Gildersleeve, Julie Pierce Second Row: Alana Welch, 
Leah Kettering, Stacia flail, Kristine Rogers, Briana Sandburg, 
Brook Sandburg Back Row: Assistant Coach Jenny Bueno, Candy 
Kirksey, Tinsley Gordon, Berkleigh Fisher, Cindy Oppenheimer, 
Coach Jewel Lehman 

Cindy Oppenheimer was always at 
the right place at the right time. 

Candy Kirksey had plenty of 

time to prepare to bump the 


1 56 Volleyball 

Co-Captains Kristine Rogers 
and Stacia Mall led their team 
to win the most matches in 
Campbell history 

Sports 157 

Senior Corey Best called the play 
as he dribbled down the court. 

Spectators watched as 
George Miller ran past the 
guard for the other team. 

158 Mens Basketball 


Coaching for his thirteenth 
season. Coach Billy Lee said 
the team was, "although weak 
in some areas, stronger in oth- 
ers, adding for a well-balanced 

Lee had dedicated his life to 
coaching before arriving at 
Campbell. Lee coached at a 
high school for five years, was 
an assistant coach at East 
Carolina, and served as head 
coach at Penbrook State. Cliff 
Dillard, a Campbell graduate, 
Mike Winnick, and Rob Doo- 
ley worked with Coach Lee to 

make the season the best the 
basketball team had had. 
"Talentwise, we are not as 
strong as we have been in 
previous years; nevertheless, 
our passing and rebounding 
are stronger than ever. 1 must 
say our out-shooting needs 
some working on," Coach Lee 

Freshmen Andy Mill, Drake 
Roberts, and Eddie Walker 
were the new members that 
joined the team. 
Coach Lee's goal was to teach 
his team to out think, 

outwork, and out compete. 
"This is what our program is 
about," he said. 
"We are here to help these 
men through basketball by 
teaching them about the com- 
petitive value of the world out 
there. There will always be 
someone smarter, stronger, 
and better off — they have to 
learn to use all they have." 

Matt Costner, David Hurley, Bill Drew. Melissa Young, and Matt 
Davenport help boost player moral by cheering at home games. 

Coach Lee informed his players 
of the time left on the shot 

Jason Smith went over the 
head for two points. 

Sports 159 

Corey Best showed his aggression 
during the game. 


As in most games, there 

is a flurry of hands 

reaching for the ball. 

'Air' Matt Nardis. Matt 

flies high above and 

over his opponent as his 

opponent falls 

backwards on the court. 

!60 Mens Basketball 

*hat was that call for?" says Coach 
illy Lee. 

arey Best takes a jump shot against 
estern Carolina. 

rront row: Matt Nardis, George Miller. Second row; Tyreck Knox, Corey Best, 
Darrin Hucks, Drake Roberts, Eddie Walker. Back row: Charles Davis, Andy 
Miller, Brian Paine, Jamie Simmons, Jason Smith. 

Charles Davis, up for a slam dunk! 

Sports 161 


Coach Wanda Watkins had 
high goals for the women's 
basketball team this past sea- 
son. "We're going to try to get 
to the top of the league and 
win the TAAC," said Watkins. 
"Once we get to the top we 
can move to the next level." 
The team was off to a good 
start. They were 12 in 4, and 
5 in 1 in the conference. "We 
had a good start," remarked 
Janice Washington, a guard. 
"Our goal for this year is to 
win the NCAA's and make 

some noise! 

The women had several big 
wins over teams such as East 
Carolina. Appalachian. Uni- 
versity of North Carolina at 
Wilmington, and Florida Inter- 
national- a team ranked twen- 
ty first in the nation. "We also 
had a win over Wake Forest," 
stated Watkins, "It was our 
first ACC win at home since 
I've been here." Five talented 
freshman joined the team. Jill 
Cress, from Salisbury N.C., 
Syreeta Gambrell. from 

Raleigh N.C. Sara Moore, 
from Fincastle V.A.. and 
Alyssa and Catherine Redick 
twins from Roanoke V.A.. 
"Our team has good unity," 
said Gambrell, "Hopefully 
we'll win the conference 
championship and make it 
to the NCAA." Alyssa 
Redick agreed. "The team 
has good chemistry on and 
off the court. That's why 
we've been so successful." 

Tront Row: Syreeta Gambrell, Cathy Smith, Amanda Edwards, Janice 
Washington, Ralanda Campbell, Sara Moore, Jill Cress. Back Row: 
Lisa Rugg, Catie Redick, Debbie Knight, Felicia Autry, Ashley Moore, 
Alyssa Redick, Kimberly Love. 

Sara Moore escaped the enemy by 

ducking under their poor attempts 

to block her. 

162 Women s Basketball 

A foul shot can determine who 

will win and lose. Jill Cress 

stayed calm under the 


* • 

R a I a n d a~ 
Campbell went for _ 
two while teammate ^ 
Debbie Knight 
looked on. 

Sara Moore watched from the 
background as older sister 
Ashley Moore overcame the 
power of the opponent to score. 

Sports 153 

Catie Redick 
looked for 
one of her 
to relieve 
some of the 

Despite the defense, Alyssa Redick 
easily sent the ball to the basket. 


Timeouts allowed the team to regroup and analyze the game plan. 
Ralanda Campbell attempted a two-pointer uncontested. 

164 Women's Basketball 

The Lady Camels worked well under 
pressure. Debbie Knight 
demonstrated this by her direct shot 
into the basket. 

Patience is a virtue. 
Sara Moore took her 
time to guarantee that 
she made the foul 

The lapse in the defense 
enabled Syreeta 
Gambrell to look for a 
jump shot. 

165 Sports 

And the winner was . . . Chris 

Fheiffer with a pin over his 


166 Wrestling 

Has Billy Greene got his 

opponent pinned? The 

referee was trying to 

decide if he should start 

the count. 


Scott Miller has been in- 
volved with the wrestling 
team for thirteen years: as 
an assistant coach for five 
years, and as head coach 
for the past eight years. In 
that time he has seen a 
large number of athletes 
come and go. This year 
four wrestlers will end their 
time at Campbell, all gradu- 
ating on 

schedule. Miller said, "The 
team will finish the year out 
strong. As usual, I expect a 
good turn out in the CAA 
championships and MCAA 
Senior wrestlers included Lee 
Clark, Hoss Rhoton, Brian Sci- 
oli and Jason Wyss. 
Miller is the wrestling 

programs winningest coach 

"This year's team has been 
through the best of times and 
the worst of times," said Mill- 
er, "and throughout even the 
hardest stretches (they) have 
been seen as outstanding ci- 
tizens." This was a team that 
didn't complain or make ex- 

Front Row: Lee Clark, Gary Huges. Josh Gordon, Abner Suarez, Billy 
Greene, Hoss Rhoten. Second Row; Jonathan Lee, Jason Kimble, John 
Black, Brian Scioli, John Christian. 

Hoss Rhoton was trying to keep 
the Duke opponent from getting 
off the mat. Rhoton needed just a 
slight advantage to get the pin for 

Jason Wyss competed in the 
heavyweight division not 
only with strength but with 
great desire. 

Sports 167 



The 1997-1998 Cheerleading 
Squad was chosen during both of 
the summer orientation sessions. 
The past year's sophomore 
cheerleaders remained on the 
team and eight new freshman 
joined the team. The cheerlead- 
ing team was supervised by Ath- 
letic Director Tom Collins. Coach 
Lloyd Tolsen. and Dance Instruc- 
tor Barbie Garrison. The squad 
began practicing in August with a 
mini four day camp to work on 
their skills. Afterwards they trav- 
eled to East Tennessee State 

Cheerleading Camp for a week 
where they had an opportunity to 
build team unity. The cheer- 
leaders were very dedicated to 
their sport. While practicing sev- 
eral times a week and cheering at 
games, they still had to maintain 
their grades. 

"The cheerleaders serve as good- 
will ambassadors to the universi- 
ty," said Coach Collins. After 
Thanksgiving, the cheerleaders 
helped with the Youth Rally in 
Fayetteville. The cheerleaders al- 
so made appearances in parades 

throughout the year, and helped 
in the concession stand for ath- 
letic events. The cheerleading 
squad worked well together and 
accomplished many things 
throughout the year. Sopho- 
more. Felicia Ross said, "I think 
the team this year is great. It is a 
team, there are not individuals." 
There is no doubt as to whether 
the cheerleaders are real athletes. 
With the talent, time and effort all 
of the members put forth, they 
have truly earned the title of ath- 

Dance Team member Tara Crews shows her moves with a smile. 

Stephanie Hayes really gets into 
her dance music. 

Gaylord joins the 

cheerleaders in rousing the 

crowd at games. 

168 Cheerleading and Dance Team 

Donnica Payne trusted Angela 
Hickock, Angela Navey, and l>1ona 
Jackson to hold her steady 
during this stunt. 

Meredith McLean 
demonstrates her 
school spirit. 

Sports 169 

Kent Cox charged against the 

defense as Mike Milligan 


Chris Sain set his tea 
up to score two points 

170 Intramurals 


"I enjoyed participating in in- 
tramurals because it was a 
great way to meet new people 
and I had a lot of fun. It also 
relieved stress when I had a 
rough day." said freshman 
Jennifer Trogdon. 
Intramurals included aerobics, 
flag football, softball, basket- 
ball, soccer, mud volleyball, 
wiffle ball, volleyball, and ten- 

Throughout the year, stu- 
dents were informed about 
the start of each sport through 
flyers and friends. It was a 
great way for friends to have 
fun together as a team and 
participate in a campus sport. 
Teams were made up mostly 
of friends who competed 
against other groups of 
friends. Intramurals provided 
a break from studying and a 
chance to get some exercise. 

Lynn Pittman tried to shoot around Brook 
Sandburg for a basket. 

Law and Pharmacy School battled it out on the 

Flag football, basketball, and 
Softball were the most popular 
intramural sports. Basketball 
had twenty-six teams and flag 
football had twenty-two 
teams. All of the tournaments 
were held on campus. The 
sports were played either on 
the intramural field or inside 
the gym. Intramurals were, all 
in all. a highlight to each stu- 
dent who participated. 

Tinsley Gordon defended 
Amber Clutter from 
scoring a two. 

Sports 171 






The Adventures of... 

This team of heroes 
work together to 
increase the 
wellness of life for 
all students. They 
are students 
themselves and 
think that taking 
care of their own is a 
truly awesome task. 
now- The spirited 
leader of the group. 
She is compas- 
sionate as well as 
Aic/cs-The snazzy 
thrillseeker of the 
group. She is always 
looking for the the 
best adventures. 
physically fit trainer 
of the group who 
likes standing still 
about as much as he 
likes long hair. 
notshot-The skillful 
master of sports 
that can win at just 
about any game. 
Actiuatoi The member 
of the group that 
likes to motivate 
others to participate 
in anything. 

172 Student Life Divider 


What defines bravery? What makes someone a hero? It's not what a 
J person says, because anyone can sound heroic. It's what a person does. 
: There are many opportunities to show courage in the life of a student; 
whether it's the courage to try out for a part in a play or the courage to 
ask someone to dance with you. It may even be the courage to ask for 
' help when you really need it. 

I We are brought here mostly for our academic pursuits, but there is 
, more to life in the creek than just studying. Anyone that was here last 
! year remembers the great storm that almost brought life to a standstill. 
This year, another cloud darkened the skies through the death of one of 
} our own. Though we will forever hold these moments in our heart, we 
i must move past them and carry on. 

; There are so many rich experiences to be had here that one must only 
' look around them to find something to occupy their time. We also 
celebrate the diversity in one another. We look at the different rituals 
that take place from the time we first set foot on this campus as 
freshmen to the time we walk across the stage at graduation, our degree 
in our hand. We look at those that live next door to us and we look at 
'. those who leave campus every day to return to their homes. We also 
'• see those of us that are from other lands that have traveled far from 
' their homes to be a part of our extended family. 

I We examine the habits of this diverse family, from their celebrations of 
holidays to their celebration of our special holiday, homecoming. We 
I also look at the adventures that come our way, from the plays that we 

I see to the changes that take place before our eyes. We take a close look 
' at how we have fun, how we study, and how we worship. 

( Throughout this short stay here, we are enriched by the things that take 
place around us. But perhaps even more so, we are enriched by the 

II things that we do that help enrich others. There are all kinds of bravery 
in this world. We often forget that bravery comes from within. The 
actions that we take in this life have much more impact than we will 
ever realize. Our bravery to carry on after we leave is what defines our 
legacy. Our legacy will live on as an example for other generations for 
years to come. 

Our Town 

Lion in the Winter 



Moving In 

First Week 


Parent's Day 



Homecoming Special 



Dorm Life 

Day Students 

International Students 

Fads 8i Fashions 





Student Life 1 73 

Professor Willard (Daryus 
Gazder) thanked the stage 
manager (Bruce Dayton) 
for the information. 

First Row: Brooke King, Erin Craig, Anna 

Taylor, Liz Peters. Jon Herbert, 

Jacqueline Sellers, Amy Roush, 

Heather Matthews, Janie Corriher, 

Barbara Gilmour SctotuI Kcnv; Andy 

Tyson, Linda Herbert, Renee Brick, 

Greg Baggett, Rob Heidbrink, Daryus 

Gazder, Jay Brown Thiixl F^ow: Lee 

Martin, Harold Heno, Bruce Dayton, 

Byron Beane, Jason Wagner, Nick 

Hasko, Zack Vogelgesang, Matthew 


1 74 Our Town 

Our Town ^ 

A quaint town named Grovers Corners 
was the setting for the winter performan- 
ce of "Our Town." The play, written by 
Thorton Wilder, dealt with "the celebra- 
tion of life in a small town" (The Theater 
Experience). "The play was an emphasis 
on humanity," said Harold Heno, director 
of the play, "it was about an America that 
has long since passed us by." 
The play centered around the lives and 
deaths of the residents of Grovers Cor- 
ners- particularly those of Emily Webb 
(Janie Corriher) and George Gibbs (Rob 
Heibrink). Wilder led the audience 
through the lives of Emily and George- 
from the onset of their relationship as 
young adults, to their marriage, and 
eventually, to the death of Emily in child- 
birth. The stage manager (Bruce Dayton), 
acted as a guide for the audience. 

Mrs. Webb (Barbara Gilmour) ate breakfast 
with her children Emily Webb (Janie 
Corriher) and Wally Webb (Jon Herbert). 

Emily Webb (Janie Corriher) and George 
Gibbs (Rob tieidbrink) enjoyed a romantic 

Mrs. Soames (Renee Brick) loved to 

"The role of stage manager was crucial." 
stated Dayton, "there was minimal scen- 
ery, so it was the stage managers' job to 
set up scenes for the audience for clari- 

"Our actors created some really believa- 
ble characters," said Heno, "they under- 
stood the play, and what they needed to 
do. They have progressed a great deal." 
"It was the first play I had ever been in," 
remarked Dayton, "1 felt 1 was led by God 
to be in Our Town. It was very exciting 
and scary at the same time." 
Sophomores Jonathan Lee and Josh 
Stoner saw the performance. "I enjoyed 
the play," said Lee, "1 was impressed with 
the female lead Corriher, and her power- 
ful scenes." "I liked the interaction be- 
tween the two lead characters," stated 

Student Life 175 

The Lion in Winter 


"The Lion in Winter" was centered around King Henry 
(Joseph Cincotti), his queen, Eleanor of Aqultaine 
(Barbara Qllmour), and their three sons. Richard the Lion- 
Heart (Jason Wagner). Geoffrey (D. Zack Vogelgesang). 
and John (Jay Brown). Eight years ago, the same play 
was performed at Campbell, but some of the controversial 
scenes, such as those involving Richard, were left out. 
Qilmour stated that she thought one reason for the 
acceptance of these subjects this year was because of the 
different director, Harold Heno. She said that he "left the 
scenes to the actors and let them do what they felt 
comfortable with." Jason Wagner thought that "The Lion 
in Winter' tested the limits of Campbell University." Wag- 
ner also said that it was "fun and exciting to perform in 
such a play on the Campbell Stage." Rebecca Corson, a 
student at Campbell said. "I think initially it was a shock, 
but overall it helped to broaden the minds of the students 
and faculty." Stephen Owen, another Campbell student, 
stated. "It made me very thankful for the wonderful family 
that 1 was blessed to have." Rosie MacKenzie, a stage 
hand in the play, said that in "The Lion in Winter.' there 
was at least one part everyone could relate to. especially 
the fight between the three sons." When asked about the 
strongest and most dominating character in the play, 
many people suggested Queen Eleanor. Rosie MacKenzie 
said that it was "easy to relate to the queen and her 
struggle of being trapped." Barbara Gilmour also said that 
"historically, she was the most incredible queen." 

Brother fighting brother. Jon 

(Jay Brown) tried to avenge 

his anger after his older 

brother Geoffrey's (Zack 

Vogelgesang) betrayal. 

While sitting alone in the 

castle this Christmas. 

Eleanor of Aquitaine 

(Barbara Gilmour) plotted to 

defy the king. 

176 The Lion in Winter 

:hristnias> in this kingdom was not all that 
teaceful. With the mistress to the left (Amy 
loush) and King Henry (Joseph Cincotti) 
itanding above the queen (Barbara Gil- 
aour), he persisted to tell her that Richard 
ifould not reign the kingdom. 

Seated: Amy DickensRoush, 

Joseph Cincotti, Jay Brown. 

Standing; Vasilios Kakavitsas, 

Zack Vogelesang, Jason 

Wagner, Barbara Oilmour. 

Father, King Henry 
(Joseph Cincotti) and 
eldest son, Richard the 
Lion-Heart (Jason 
Wagner) discussed the 
inheritance of England. 

King Philip of France (Vasilios Kakvitsas) and Richard 
the Lion-Heart (Jason Wagner) shared a most intimate 
moment during the Spring drama "The Lion in the 

Alais, (Amy DickensRoush) pleaded for love and 
mercy from her lover King Henry (Joseph Cincotti). 

All the brothers gathered 
at the Chion Castle during 
Christmas fesivities of 
Christmas. Jon (Jay 
Brown), Richard the Lion- 
Heart (Jason Wagner), and 
Geoffery (Zack 
Vogelgesang) all partook 
of the ale and discussed 
their future. 

Student Life 177 


Graduation Day has many different 
meanings to tfie people who attend the 
ceremony. Mom and Dad proudly smile, 
sit back and cry for joy as their son or 
daughter finally completes part of his or 
her education. Other friends and family 
congratulate and praise their loved ones 
as they head off into the real world or 
begin preparing for further education. 
Professors attend, proudly displaying the 
colors of their Alma Maters and watch as 
memorable students receive the rewards 
of all the pain and struggles of the past 

The group of people whose minds have 
most anticipated that day is the some 
one thousand two hundred and twenty 
graduates. All of those years spent pay- 
ing attention to just the right person, at 
the right time, had finally paid off. 

After the graduation ceremony, 

William NcClung received a 

congratulatory hug from his 


Art major Erin Bradley beamed 

with excitement after receiving 

her degree. 

After receiving her degree, 

Jennifer Womble was beaming 

with happiness as she walked oft 

the stage. 

Among the group two hundred, ninety- 
four undergraduates received their Asso- 
ciates certificate, five hundred, eighty-six 
undergraduates received their Bachelors 
Degree, and three hundred, forty re- 
ceived Graduates Degrees, 
On a sunny twelfth of May, this fine 
group of students shook the hand of 
President Wiggins and received their cer- 
tificates. The Chairman of the Prison Fel- 
lowship Board, Charles W, Colson gave 
the commencement address to this class, 
inducting them into the next phase of 
life. Colson spoke of tomorrow and the 
approaching futures of the graduates. He 
gave the students advice to strive to be 
the best and to never go a day without 
learning a little something. 


i 78 Graduation 

During the Law School 
ceremony, Chris Adams 
was hooded by one of 
the law professors. 

During the officer's 
ceremony, Christina 
Bickel was sworn in as a 
second lieutenant by her 
father Major Bill Bickel. 

These students listened 
intently to the speaker at 
the start of the graduation 

This graduate took a 
moment to spend time 
with his special guest. 

Student Life 1 79 

Mr. Ensley talked to 

parents at the 

President's Reception. 

Dr. Blanc posed with international 

students Felix Wang, Hsi-Fen Chao, 

and Jerry Kim at the President's 


Groovin Sanctuary played at the 
Street Fair. 

Byron Beane played the 

father of Jen Malteman in 

the production of Studio 


180 Orientation 


Bill Drew and Matt Davenport 
amused the freshman class 
with their interpretations of 
well-known television 

700 students attended the summer orientations of 1997. 
One orientation took place the weekend of June 27, while 
the other orientation occurred the weekend of July 8. The 
admissions office worked hard to make each individual 
aspect of orientation the best it could be. New additions to 
the orientations included a play with a fashion show 
incorporated into it. However, some aspects of orientation 
remained the same. The students had to register, attend a 
presidential reception, and attend various workshops fo- 
cusing on student life. Students also had to be aware of 
different offices and opportunities available to them. Jay 
Brown said, "Orientation helped them acclimated, and 
that was the important aspect of it." Tammy Brock, a 
freshman, said, "The skits were informative and they were 
better than any outright lecture." The goal of orientation 
was to make students feel comfortable, welcome, and to 
make them feel like they would be successful at Camp- 

Student Life 181 

Many students choose to 

bring their own 

furniture to spice up 

their dorm rooms. 

Entertainment was 

essential to survival here 

in the creek. Without it. we 

would have to resort to 


182 Moving In 

Moving In 


Leaving the nest of home to embark on the new 
journey of college can be quite intimidating to 
many Freshmen. The tremendous hospitality and 
help offered by the University Friends Organiza- 
tion (UFO's) made the adjustment easier to cope 
with. Mrs. Dorothy Mullins, director of residence 
life, stated that this year's Freshmen class ad- 
justed "tremendously well" with no real problems 
at all. Her staff of resident directors and resident 
assistants did a great job as well. They tried to help 
the new students focus on academics, nutrition, 
and emotional stability. 

Room assignments involved a tremendous 
amount of work and pressure. Besides pairing up 
roommates by compatibility standards, such as 
sleeping habits, study habits, and similar interests, 
it also concerned student comfort, recreation, and 
academic support. Although there has been the 
time or two where three people were assigned to a 
room by mistake, demands are generally satisfied. 
Over all, the students were pleased. 

Strickland Dorm was one of the many 
dorms that were decorated to 
welcome the new students. 

This mother gave her daughter a few 
last minute instructions. 

All freshman went through the 
grueling task of filling out paperwork. 

The parking situation posed a problem with in- 
coming full-time students. They and their parents 
had to carry items, especially heavy ones, a dis- 
tance to their assigned dorm rooms. However, the 
changes made in the past year have helped the 
move to be a bit more convenient. Those who 
wished to have bunk beds could order one ahead 
of time. That way, they would be ready upon 
arrival. Loft beds could be ordered ahead of time 
as well, and picked up on campus. In several 
residence halls, the residence directors issued 
dorm keys and paperwork in the hall lobbies. This 
made the key receiving process more efficient. 
Overall, the new on-campus students coped with 
the change to on campus living with great suc- 
cess. The experience of having such independ- 
ence in a world of strangers was one to learn a 
great deal from. 

Student Life 183 

First Week 

The first week of school consisted of many different 
events so that students would have an opportunity to 
meet new people and start the school year on a fun note. 
It was important, especially for freshman, to stay busy so 
they would not get homesick. When asked her feelings 
about the first week of school. Crystal Eaton said. "I am 
glad there was something to do everyday. It gave me a 
chance to meet some different people." The week's 
events began on Monday. August 26. with a poster sale in 
the student center. On Tuesday, the annual street fair was 
held in front of Carter Gymnasium. It included local 
businesses that were of interest to some people. Some 
groups at the fair gave away freebies throughout the day, 
and the poster sale continued. On Tuesday night, the 
Back to School Dance was held in Bryan Courtyard. On 
Wednesday, Interactive Video and Photo Imaging was 
held in Cannon Parlor. Students chose costumes and were 
videotaped performing a song of their choice, or they 
participated in "Hot Shots" where their face was put on 
someone else's body. Spencer's magic show was held 
Thursday evening in Turner Auditorium. The Spencers 
come each year, and this past year they drew a crowd of 
over 200 people. Friday was the first of three nights that 
the movie "Daylight" was featured. All of the events 
during the first week of school went according to plan. 
Large numbers of students participated and as a whole, 
the first week of the 1997-1998 school year was con- 
sidered very successful. 

irSNr^/ERsiTy sruoENtr 

Dunn welcomed back 
Campbell students. 

184 First Week 

Jennifer Emilio and Bee Hoon Tan Remember Registration? 
waited in the registration line. 

Stephanie Hayes gets 
pizza during the baclt- 
to-school dance. 

Jamye Lanning Duncan 
and Christie Smith did the 
"Swing" at the bacli-to- 
school dance. 

Student Life 185 

Campbell University's 1997 musical took 
the form of a comedy with a hint of 
drama. The title was "Godspell," which in 
original Greek, meant "Good Mews." The 
play took various passages and parables 
from the Bible and incorporated them 
into one story. Those who knew the 
Christian religion had an easier time fol- 
lowing the plot than those who didn't. 
The stories changed quickly and each 
character played different roles. As Chris 
Brown said, "It was a roller coaster ride of 
emotions with both ups and downs." 
The music in the play was exceptional, 
with songs that were upbeat and catchy. 
A rap, written by Chris Brown, was ad- 
ded to the play in order to bring it up to 
The costumes the characters wore. 

Front row: Jaci Holderbach. Lauralee 
Riedmiller, Matt Lee, Rosie Mackenzie, 
Erin Craig. Chris Brown Avery Cashwell, 
Lila Bennett, Michelle Crim. Back row: 
Jay Brown, Chris Kretzu, Chris Lewis, 
Renee Brick, Steve Larson, Jason 
Wagner, Guy Lee Bailey, Carl Couch, 
Melissa Little, Sarah Simpson, Chris 
White, Jenny Buelin,Leanne Webb 
Glasgow. Daniel Entzminger. 

The clown, Chris Brown. 

Melissa Little looked sweetly to the 

except for John the Baptist (later Judas) 
and Jesus, were elaborate and colorful. 
John the Baptist wore a suit, because he 
was known as the "commentator or ring 
leader." Jesus, played by Jason Wagner, 
simply wore overalls to represent that he 
was a poor carpenter's son. The actors 
said that Larson's technical direction and 
use of colors and lights was very helpful. 
Wagner said, "Lara Cappar's music direc- 
tion was great. She had the patience to 
help each actor/actress learn his/her 
part." Bailey certainly pulled off a tough 
play. It all came together, and turned into 
a musical that was definitely worth 

186 Fall Musical 

Jay Brown, Chris Brown, 
Sarah Simpson, Daniel 
Entzminger, and Renee 
Brick practiced hard to 
perfect their 

Jay Brown loolied smugly 
into the camera during a 
dress rehearsal for 

Student Life 187 

Todd Blake and his 

parents took some time 

in the morning to decide 

what activities they 

would attend 

throughout the day. 

Catonya Beasiey and Beth Stancil 

were readily available to answer any 

questions parents had about the 

clubs on campus. They were 

representatives of the SAM club. 

Everyone young and old wanted 
to sneak a closer peak at the live 
baby camel that was leased to us 
for special events this past year. 

188 Parent's Day 

These parents chose to eat 

their lunch at the fountain. 

It provided a cool breeze 

on an otherwise warm day. 

Parent's Day 

These parents searched the 
room for their child's 
professors. This was a time 
where teachers and parents 
could meet and talk about 
the education that their 
children were receiving. 

Dr. Mostashari was available 
for any questions parents 
might have concerning 
Economics and the Business 

Parent's Day is held annually to provide parents with an 
opportunity to see the campus, to visit with their child, 
and to meet professors and other staff of the school. One 
highlight of Parent's Day was the Inter-Organizational 
Council Club Fair. The club fair has been a part of 
Parent's Day for many years. This year twenty-five organ- 
izations plus athletics participated in the club fair. The fair 
gave parents and students the opportunity to see the 
different organizations and to learn about the organ- 
izations students have a chance to be involved in. 
Besides the club fair, the school kept the parents busy 
with different speakers and activities. Early in the day 
parents met different professors to check the progress of 
their child. Parents and students enjoyed an outdoor 
picnic lunch provided by Marshbanks. Parents Day had a 
new event this year; "Back to School for Parents." Several 
professors volunteered to teach classes so that parents 
were able to see what students do everyday. There was 
also a volleyball game, soccer game, and a skydiving 
exhibition in the afternoon. Friday and Saturday nights 
students and parents were able to see the drama de- 
partment's production of Qodspell, which attracted a full 
house for both performances. 

With over 500 participants in this year's Parent's Day, it 
was considered a success. Parents really enjoyed the new 
"Back to School for Parents" and the chance just to see 
their child for the day. 

Student Life U 

Did i hear you 

"scream"? John 

Hopkins was underneath 

that scary mask. 

All dolled up in drag, 

Darryl Miles tried to 

impress Kelhi Sanders 

with his? or her? beautiful 


190 Halloween 

it Halloween 

Halloween at Campbell took its normal 
form In 1997. It began with a pumpkin 
carving contest. The winner of this con- 
test was the women's basketball team. 
Some of the pumpkins were later given 
to Buies Creek Elementary School. 
On Halloween day, students began to get 
dressed up and prepare for "trick or treat- 
ing." Campbell style. At 7:45 PM, stu- 
dents from the women's campus were 
allowed to "trick or treat" on men's cam- 
pus, and at 8:45, the men went to the 
women's campus. 

Later, from 9-12, students were invited to 
the Halloween Dance. The dance was 
held in Carter Gymnasium. Many stu- 
dents who attended the dance agreed 
that they all had a good time talking with 
friends and seeing each other dressed up. 
The costumes that students seemed to 

This witch was watching over this 
little girl as Atnie Robinson and 
Amber Scott enjoyed the 
Halloween dance. 

Can you guess who this was? It's 
Dr. Jung as Mickey Mouse. 

Terri Jones and Vicki Fate 
danced the night away at the 
Halloween Dance. 

like the best were also the costumes that 
won the "the best costume award." Dick- 
ie Brown, Saisal Jafri, and Jonathan Kee- 
ler dressed up together for the event. 
They were dressed in retro style, with 
butterfly collar shirts (showing chest hair) 
and bell bottoms, and they had their hair 
slicked back. 

All who were involved in the Halloween 
tradition in 1997 at Campbell admitted 
that it was definitely a good time. It 
proved that one does not have to go to 
ECG or Chapel Hill on Halloween to have 
fun. Students can actually celebrate here 
in Buies Creek. 

Student Life 191 

Mollis Lannlng shared some trick or treat 
fun with a friend in Burkot dorm. 

Watch your necks! Blair Knox was truly 
scary as a vampire. 

Fashion really does repeat itself about every twenty years. Dickie Brown, 

Jonathan Keeleer, Todd Johnson, f'aisal Jafri looked as if they had been 

dancing with John Travolta during "Saturday Night Fever." 

192 Halloween 


diana Cam^and the Next Crusa 


Dance team members waved to the 
crowds from their float. The members 
included Mika Eudy, l^elissa Marsh, Fe- 
icia Boddie. Melissa Alancia, Lindsey 
Garden, and Yurie Matsuzaki. 


5^' ?%.... 

Mr. Hank Dunbar gave flumphrey 
a hug as part of a fundraiser to 
buy the camel. 

'.■.ii V^.iJk 

Goalkeeper Will Foe returned the 
ball to one of his teammates. 

Indiana Camel (David 
McNees) rescued the 
PRSSA float from a vicious 
pirate (Heather Dorsett). 

Dickie Brown and Crystal Lewis did the 
Macarena during the flomecoming Dance 

2 Homecoming 


Cindy Oppenheimer 
spiked the ball against 
High Point University. 

Homecoming 3 

Many children from the community 
enjoyed the festivities. 

Jesse Hanson and Diana Rivera played in the 
Pep Band during the Pep Rally. 

ioccer fans took advantage of the beautiful day during Homecoming. [^, 

lonnie Trader concentrated on keeping 
he ball away from her opponent. 

4 Homecoming 

Pharmacy School students showed their 
enthusiam as the rode on their float. 

Hannah Marshbanks and Heather Yates fought 
over the ball in the powder puff football game. 

Homecoming 5 

R C 
L L 
L L 












Christ! Broadway ran the 
Alpha Pi Omega booth at 
the Charity Carnival. 

6 Homecoming 







Crystal Marsha 

Lewis Tayamen 

Sophomore Sophomore 



Jodi Nay 


Homecoming 7 

Jennifer Pitts drove a John Dccrc 
tractor in the tlomecoming parade 
\le\ Ezzel went along for the ride. 

Janice Bailey waved to the 

crowd as she rode by on 

the Strickland dorm float. 

When the students returned from Thanks- 
giving, there were several activities planned 
to l<eep them busy until Christmas. Many 
students counted the days until the end of 
the semester, while others were so busy that 
they did not realize how soon the holidays 
would be here. 

Exams forced many people to open books 
for the first time. Students devoted many 
long hours to preparing for finals, and sever- 
al groups prepared study breaks to help the 
students relax. First Baptist Church of Buies 
Creek held an exam study break on Decem- 
ber 8 where they served refreshments to 
students. Also, Student Activities spon- 
sored a study break on December 9 in 
Chele's Place with food and activities to 
help the students to relax. The Baptist Stu- 
dent Gnion delivered goody bags to stu- 
dents during the week of exams so that they 
would have snacks to munch on during 
those late nights. 

On Friday, December 5, a Christmas movie 
marathon was held in Chele's Place. Stu- 
dents enjoyed the movies "Winnie the Pooh 
and Christmas Too," "The Grinch Who 
Stole Christmas" and "Rudolph the Red- 
Nosed Reindeer" while feasting on pizza 
from Pizza Inn. The Sophomore-sponsored 
Christmas Dance was also held that night. It 
was held in a heated tent in front of D. Rich 
from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m. The International 
Student Christmas Dance was held at 8 
p.m. on December 15 in the International 
Student Center. Many dorms also held 
Christmas parties for their residents. 
Christmas was a busy time with parties, 
dances and exams. Those who studied were 
grateful for all of the opportunities to take a 

Christmas at Campbell gave Dr. 
Norman Wiggins and his wife, Millie, 
a chance to celebrate with their 
Campbell Family. 

Faculty and staff were invited to 
share in the Christmas cheer. Dr. 
Eric Brodin and Charlie Price 
shared a few laughs at dinner. 

Ice sculptures were found 
throughout Marshbanks to add to 
the Winter Wonderland. 







Student Life 193 

Dr. Jerr> Wallace 

welcomed the guests for 

the evening. He had a 

big smile for Dr. Michael 

Cogdill, the Dean of 


Dr. Nonnan Wiggins and his wife 

exchanged presents during the 

Christinas festivities at Campbell. 

Dr. Norman Wiggins addressed the 

guests while Dr. Wallace's wife, 

Betty Wallace, looked on. 

Dr. Jerry Wallace invited his family to attend the 
Christmas party of his beloved university. 

The guests of the evening were able to sample 
delicious hor dourves before the main meal. 

Those that attended were 

fascinated with the 

beautiful ice sculptures 

that decorated the room. 

194 Christmas 

Student Life 195 


Many changes took place around the 
Creek during the school year. Marsh- 
banks Dining Hall improved it's service 
by adding a conveyer belt in the cafete- 
ria, and starting a new slide card system. 
To the delight of many law students. 
Layton Hall was remodeled. Construction 
began on the new School of Business. A 
new Food Lion was built in Lillington, 
which made shopping more convenient 
for students. 

"I think that the new Food Lion is a good 
thing." said Toi Wesley, a sophomore. 
"It's right down the road and not far 

Stephanie Wetzel, a sophomore, agreed, 
"It makes grocery shopping easier. We 
don't have to go all the way to Dunn for 
The improvements made in Marshbanks 

The Blue House offered the students 
a place to go to do their laundry, 
study late at night, and drink coffee. 

In May, the campus began to hear 
the hum of bulldozers as they 
started clearing the site for the 
proposed School of Business. 

By October, the construction of the 
School of Business had progressed 

Dining Hail pleased many students. "The 
new card system helps things to move 
along much more efficiently." said Chris- 
ty Smith, a junior. 

"The slide cards are a good thing," re- 
marked Wesley, "They allow us to come 
into the cafeteria as many times as we 

Most students were excited about the 
new School of Business building, "Being 
a business student, it's great that there 
will be new facilities for all the business 
students," remarked Michael Grossman, 
a sophomore, "I'm eager to study there." 
"It's always encouraging to see that the 
school is experiencing growth." stated 

196 Changes 

Changes were apparent 
everywhere one looked. 
The coffee shop in the 
bookstore was also 

Layton Hall was 
renovated this summer. 
The electrical wiring was 
updated, and a porch 
was added. 

Campbell students 
returned to campus this 
fall to find that Lillington 
had added a new Food 

Many improvements were 
made to Marshbanks 
Dining tiall over the 
summer. The ceilings were 
owered. and sound 
absorption blocks were 
inserted into the walls to 
control the noise level. 

Student Life 197 

Diamond Rio members 

Jimmy Olander. Gene 

Johnson, and Marty Roe 

played a relaxing song 

for the audience. 

Lead singer Marty Roe pumped the 
crowd for a night of entertainment. 

The Tommy Dorsey Orchestra 

played Big Band music in Turner 

Auditorium for a night of 


Brian Frout played the drums and entertained the 


Diamond Rio's Bass player Dana Williams sings 
harmony vocals on one of their favorite songs. 

Erica Jones shared her 

voice while prepping the 

audience for Diamond Rio. 

198 Concerts 

students enjoyed listening 
to tunes from the lead singer 
of Caedmon's Call. 

Lead singer Scotty Bullard of 
Fifteen Ninutes share their 
talent while opening for 
Caedmon's Call. 

The concerts offered on campus were organized by the 
Student Government Association. David McMees coordi- 
nated the concerts. Patricia Harmon-Lewis made sure that 
contract signing procedures were followed and that there 
was no alcohol allowed on campus. The process of finding 
a band to play could take at least six months. 
In choosing the band, the price range was carefully 
considered. Both Christian and secular bands were 
welcomed to play on campus. However, it was difficult to 
locate entertainers that would play for less than 1000 
people. Bands that requested alcohol or a place away 
from campus were refused by the association for violation 
of rules and safety reasons. The ticket prices for concerts 
were considerably inexpensive considering all the hard 
work that went into the production of the concerts. 
Members of the Student Government Association stood 
backstage as crew members. It was their dedication and 
hard work that brought to the students and faculty such 
enterainment. Overall, the students enjoyed the concerts 
held on campus; however, "each student has a taste... 
can't cater to everyone," stated Patricia Harmon-Lewis. 
Diamond Rio agreed to play, and "they were good per- 
formers who really knew how to put on a show," said 
Joanna Worrell. The Jackie Valesquez with Annointed 
concert in the fall was "interesting... I had never heard 
them before and I haven't heard a bad thing about it yet!" 
stated Andrea Kiser. 

All in all, the concerts held on campus were appreciated 
by many students who were suffering from the boredom 
complex of Buies Creek. 






Student Life 199 

Friends always congregated to 

watch favorite TV shows like 

nBC's Friends. In Bryan dorm. 

Thursday night at 8:00. Stacey 

Baird. Jenni Gildersleeve. 

Alana Welch. Rebecca Brim. 

Kay Shoemaker, Molly Linch, 

and Tinsley Gordon, have a 

date to watch their show. 

On most week days. 

when there is not an 

open house, people are 

always seen spending 

time together in the 

lobby watching TV like 

these friends. Terri 

Martin. Aaron Stralow. 

and Anjali Arora. 

David Clark. Mineko 

Bante, Diana Lrieta, and 

Diana Sunden all take 

time out of their busy 

schedule to play cards 

and watch television. 

200 Dorm Life 

boRM LlFE^J 

Dorm living provided great numbers of 
experiences that ranged from exhilarat- 
ing to irritating. One problem with dorm 
life was being cramped in a small room 
with a stranger that was supposed to 
become your new best friend. First meet- 
ings with roommates can sometimes be 
tense, but after a few days everyone 
seems like old friends. Living in dormi- 
tories, especially your freshman year, of- 
ten required a little extra effort, but often 
roommates' annoying habits smoothed 
out as the year passed and everyone 
formed their own routines. Sharing a 
dorm with so many people was a great 
way to meet people. Often there were 
opportunities to meet people from far 
away states and even other countries. 
Living next door to so many friends en- 
sured that whenever bored there was 

Right before exams in Small dorm , 
Scott Giimore, Vinnie Wilson, Andre 
Williams Dan Garmon. and Mark 
Kennedy, took a break from 

Chris Rogar waited impatiently in 
the dorm lobby for the girls while 
they are getting ready for the 
Christmas dance. 

Robin Thomas and Scott Morgan 
spent the evening together in 
fledgpeth lobby just relaxing and 
watching TV. 

someone there to talk. Dorms also gave 
you total freedom to come and go when- 
ever, since parents no longer lived near- 
by. Having no limitations on curfew often 
cause people to lose track of their stud- 
ies, but most were able to get everything 
under control after they adjusted to their 
new surroundings. Freshman Chad Moo- 
dy said that "Dorm life was like a second 
home. My dorm had a lot of athletes and 
we got along really well and formed close 
relationships." Despite the minor prob- 
lems of adjusting to roommates, dorm 
life provided an exciting way to spend a 
year for most individuals. 

Student Life 201 

Day Students 

Everyday after classes, students had time to sit and think. 
They did not necessarily think about their homework, 
what they would eat that day, or what they would watch 
on television. Instead, the majority of Campbell University 
Students spent much of their day trying to decide what 
they would do with their time. Such students were the 
day students. Commuters had to find something to do 
during those free hours' between classes, because they 
did not have the option of going back to their dorm room. 
Of course there were some things for students to do un 
campus. Some students visited Maranatha Cafe, Chele !^ 
Place, the Student Center, the gym, and the courtyards. 
Other students spent their time "surfing" on the Internet. 
"Surfing" was one thing that Anneli Johnsson enjoyed 
doing in her spare time. However, she did escape the 
campus sometimes by visiting her friends' homes. Christy 
Broadway also "surfed" the Internet. Still, she said what 
she really liked to do was "hang out with friends in dorm 
rooms, off campus, and at clubs." 

For those who simply could not stay on campus during 
their free time, they had to make the best of what was in 
the area. Brian Shrader stated that one of his favorite 
things to do was "get about twenty of my friends together 
and go to the Waffle House. They knew who we were." 

Many commuting students 

stayed on campus for lunch. 

Hrica Jones ate tier lunch in 

Chele's Place. 

Tara Culbreth and Greg 

Seward spent a little time 

together before class. 

Sandy Albery read the 

"Campbell Times" to keep 

up with what was happening 

on campus. 

.^02 Day Students 

Allison Langdon tried to explain 
something to Mary Beth Thornton 
between classes. 

Day students enjoyed the time 
before CEP because they got to 
spend time with their on campus 

Amber Cook found 
friends and refuge from 
classes in Chele's Place. 

Greg Baggett released some of his test anxiety by 
talking to his friend Mary Beth Walker. 

Annice Lee enjoyed the 
company of her friends 
after class. 

Student Life 203 

I In ternational 

Campbell's International family grew 
even more this year. George Blanc, the 
Director of International Admissions had 
worked at Campbell for the past three 
years. The opportunity to educate people 
while learning from them at the same 
time seemed like the perfect job for him. 
The International Students Office organ- 
ized a Fall Break trip to Blue Ridge Moun- 
tains. Hospitality Thanksgiving Dinner, 
and a thp to Disney World during the 
Christmas Break. In addition the office 
hosted different events which were cen- 
tered around different nations, their food, 
and cultures. Through these activities. 

It s Swedish l>ight and these 

Bahamian students: rSatasha Major. 

Sherrell l*lackey, Kenyetta Dean, 

and Kenreece Pratt munched on 

delicacies made by Campbell s 

Swedish students. 

YaChen tlsieh. tlsi-fen Chao, Fetra 

Carlzen and Wenchieng Chao took a 

break from eating to chat among 


Jason Yue, Annelli Johnsson, Maria 

Fred, and BJorn Kvarfordh struck a 

pose at the International Student 

"Welcome Back Dance. 

the International Students Office tried to 
introduce the International students to 
not only American history and culture 
but to different cultures around the 
world. The International Students Of- 
fice's goal was the complete integration 
of the international students into the 
Buies Creek community. "We all have to 
live in this world: the more we know 
about each other, the better off we will 
be," Blanc concluded. 

?04 International Students 

Maria Jose, Paola Maya, 
and Doris Salgado 
danced the Macarena 
during Latino Night at 
the international 
student center. 

Chong lleng Cheung, 
Sean Woo, Lam Man, and 
hiap Kaichin waited in 
anticipation for the next 
song to be played. 

fr. A 

Group picture time for the 
Latin American Students. 
Giomar Sanchez, Juan 
Bueno, Susy Welty, Gaby 
Galarza, Andres Avila, 
Maria Jimenez, and Jorge 

Always putting the 
students first, Mr. George 
Blanc enjoyed his visit 
with Eleanor Vegliante 
and Gerardo Campanucci. 

Student Life 205 

Renee Conoway and 

Carta IMartin modeled 

their midriff-shirts while 

Mona Jackson displayed 

comfortable looking 


This fashion conscious group of 

friends had fun posing for the 


Belle Bennett contemplated the 
mysteries of the universe. 

David Whittaker sported a nose ring to be "in" on the 

fashion scene. 

Jerry McGovern "strutted his stuff" in oversized jeansi 

and shirt. 

April King was "as pretty 
as a picture." 

206 Fads & Fashions 


Despite our rural setting, students around The Creek were 
able to keep up with the latest fads and fashions. Nose 
rings and knee boots were just a couple of the fads 
sported by students around campus. Some fads were 
individual, while others could be seen on many students 
around the Creek. 

Long hair made it's comeback. Instead of cutting their 
hair into styles such as the "Halle Berry" cut as was done 
in previous years, many students opted for longer hair. "I 
like my hair long because there's a lot more hairstyles I 
can put it in," remarked Stephanie Wetzel, a sophomore, 
"I can put up in a French braid, and it's easy to twist it up 
into hair clips." 

Leather and suede knee boots were also very fashionable. 
"They're retro," stated sophomore Michelle Fields, "I just 
bought a pair and they look very cute." 
Jeans with small slits up the sides were an interesting fad. 
"I slit my jeans so they'll fit over my boots," explained 
Sherry Crowe, a junior, "it also looks cool!" 
Many students wore WWJD (What Would Jesus Do?) 
bracelets. Junior Kecha McNair explained why she wore 
one. "It helps me in difficult and confusing times- when 
I'm trying to figure out what to do in certain situations. It 
gives me strength to go on." 

Maria Jiminez showed off her 
multi-colored shirt at the 
Naranatha Cafe. 

Dyed hair and a nose ring 
made Will Perkinson stand 
out in a crowd. 




Student Life 207 

Kara Kretzu and l^ike 

Tarnowski enjoyed a 

game of pool at 

Maranatha Cafe. 

Matt Wiggins enjoyed a 

conversation in front of D. 


208 Hangouts 


The choice of places students had to 
study or spend time in grew this past 
year. From relaxing in the dorm lobbies 
to chatting away the time before the next 
class in the hallways, students found the 
time to talk to their friends, grab a quick 
bite, or study. Study groups met in the 
obvious and not so obvious places. The 
library remained a quiet spot to get some 
much needed studying done, but other 
spots such as the student center and the 
dorm lobbies, were also popular hang- 
outs. Study groups met in the lobbies, in 
front of buildings, and at the Blue House. 
"It was good having a choice when decid- 
ing where to study," said freshman 
Angelika Dredrerian, "I found the library 
did not work for me all the time." Chele's 
Place became a popular hang-out on 
Monday nights for the football fans on 

Students such as IMike Mabe could 
work or be served at The Blue 

Students could also hang out at 
Chele's Place. 

Jennifer Hendricks, like many 
other students, enjoyed playing a 
game of pool in the Gameroom. 

Movie lovers convened in Turner audi- 
torium on Thursdays, Fridays, Satur- 
days, and Sundays. Others chose to con- 
verse with friends over a cup of coffee. 
The Maranatha Cafe re-opened this year 
to provide the students with a place they 
could listen to some good music. A 
rushed meal at Marshbanks or a late 
snack at the Student Center kept the 
students hunger at bay. Those who en- 
joyed friendly competition spent some of 
their time playing pool or ping-pong. 


Student Life 209 








The study habits of many students differ. The Creek was 
the perfect environment for studying because of it's 
tranquility. Students had different views about their study 
environments. "It doesn't matter whether or not it's qui- 
et," said freshman Hannah Schrum. "as long as there's no 
really loud noise I can study." Sophomore Corrie Pankratz 
stated. "I need it quiet when I am reading. I need back- 
ground noise any other time." Aesha Duval, a freshman, 
had a similar view. "I need music or the television on." she 
remarked, "too much quiet distracts me." The majority of 
students studied in their dorm rooms, or at Carrie Rich 
Memorial Library. "I like to study in my room because I 
can read while I'm in bed." stated Sherry Crowe, a junior. 
"Whenever I get finished I just push the books on the floor 
and go to sleep." James Cobb, a junior, prefers the library 
"It's quiet and roomy," said Cobb. "There's not a lot of 
commotion and it's peaceful." Most students preferred to 
give themselves a few days to prepare for an exam. "1 
begin studying two days before a test." said Sherry 
Crowe, "I start studying much earlier for my physics and 
chemistry exams because these are the two subjects that 
give me the most trouble." Aesha Duval said. "1 study 3-5 
days before a test because it really improves my grades." 

Right before classes, many 

students sat on the front 

step of Taylor and tried to 

get in last minute studying. 

Greg Hunt put away his 

books before going to class. 

In the lobby of the School of 

Education. Christi Rogar 

studied for an upcoming 


2!0 Studying 

Naher Haddad looked over a study 
sheet one last time before going to 

Matt Self, John Kiley. Brian Holt, 
and Jennifer Pitts found a place in 
the lobby of Burkot to work on 
assigned Statistics problems. 

In the School of 
Education's computer 
lab. Autumn Childs 
worked on a project for 
one of her classes. 

These students, Angela Rogers and Karry Klimes, 
made the best of their day by studying in between 
classes at Chele's Place. 

Concentration is the key to successful studying. 
Kenya Davis-Hayes reviewed her notes with great 
anticipation of getting a good grade on her next test. 

Lots of space was available 
in the library for studying. 
Decarius Ingram took 
advantage of the tables in 
the reference section to 
spread out and work on 

Student Life 21 1 

Some say, why run, when you can walk 
and, better yet, why walk when you can 
drive. Well luckily for the health of Ameri- 
ca not all students feel that way. There 
are a number of different facilities and 
organizations on campus intended for 
those who would rather run than walk. 
Some of these facilities include Carter 
Gymnasium. Jones. Sauls, the Natatori- 
um. track and cross-country course, in- 
tramurals and the athletic offices provide 
students with the opportunity to play 
different sports during the year. Still, oth- 
er groups form to play anything from 
basketball to soccer to roller hockey. 
Many students utilize the facilities around 
them that goes for the athlete as well as 
the person merely looking to get a little 
fit. Alyson Hall said. "I would like to see 
the facilities expanded, it seems like 

Chris Beacham, otherwise known as 

'Hercules", kept his body in shape by 

working out at the weight room on 


Belle Bennett focused on the ball. 

Andrew l>1aughn kept his shape by 
practicing soccer. 

thing is cramped into one space." Debra 
Whaley agreed with Alyson adding, "It 
would be nice to have some more equip- 
ment. It is very frustrating waiting to use 
the same equipment every day." Until 
that day comes these women are happy 
to use the resources around them to their 
fullest abilities, after all it is in good fun! 

Flag football was a 
favorite for law students, 
Justin Gisonda kept in "Law Dogs" competed 

shape by working out in against undergraduates, 
the weight room. The Diendas". 

Student Ufe 213 

Ashley Whitaker clapped 

to the music of the 

Student Led Revival. 

Members of Morning Sky, BSU's 

music group, sang their praises to 


Tripp Harmon, a Divinity School 

Student was the guest speaker for 

this year's Student Led Revival. 

Members of BSL listened 

intently to the guest 


2 14 Worbhipping 


Gordon McGirt, lead singer 
of Campbell's own Christian 
band, 15 Minutes, sang with 
all his heart to his Creator. 

"When I first arrived on campus in the fall, I was over- 
whelmed with the number of Bible studies a student could 
get involved in," said Andrea Kiser. There was at least one 
student led Bible study each night of the week. 
Each week began with students attending a local church 
service on Sunday morning. Students attended churches 
in Buies Creek or as far as Raleigh. Central Baptist, Coats 
Baptist, or Buies Creek First Baptist were just a few that 
were popular with the students' beliefs. Finding a church 
home while attending college was important to many of 
the Christians on campus. The selection of churches to 
attend was unlimited. 

Bible studies and clubs were also unlimited for students 
this past year. Monday night Bible study. Freshman Bible 
study. Fellowship of Christian Athletes, the Religion club. 
Promise Keepers' Bible study, and Rob Taylor's Wednes- 
day night Bible study were the popular Bible studies with 
the students. 

Finding Christian friends who believe the same beliefs was 
important to many students as soon as they arrived on 
campus. A good. Christian group of friends helped a lot of 
students get through the week and even the year knowing 
that the Lord was always with them. Worshiping the Lord 
came easily to the students who allowed it to. 









Student Life 215 


The Adventures of. 

A group of heroes 
that make sure that 
justice is served. 
They are dedicated 
to protecting the 
rights of their fellow 
man and safe 
guarding freedom. 
Tmth-The no-holds- 
bar leader of the 
group that works to 
get to the truth of 
every situation, fie 
has guided his team 
on many a quest for 
what is right and 

Jws((ce-Often silent, 
this Enforcer 
prefers to assess 
the situation from a 
far and then make 
an unbiased 
judgement, tie is 
perhaps the most 
dedicated in his 

The American Way A 
symbol of all our 
country stands for, 
this young woman 
is filled with a spirit 
of national pride 
and works to create 
harmony among all 
the people of this 

216 Law School Divider 

Law school is a challening, consuming, experience. Law students are on 
the go all the time. With class, meetings, guest speakers, work, home, 
and family, a law student needs to be a "superhero" just to get it all 

At Campbell, students are instructed on all the tenets of North Carolina 
law, by professors that are experts in their field. Campbell lawyers are 
thoroughly trained to be the best possible. Campbell's quest in creating 
intelligent legal scholars and capable litigators has helped build a 
growing reputation in North Carolina and nationwide. Campbell law 
students continually grab national honors at trial and counseling events, 
and the school's unique curriculum is well known as one of the best. 
The success of Campbell's Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law 
hinges on many aspects, including the heritage of the legal profession, 
the school's Christian tradition, the knowledgeable and dedicated edu- 
cators, and the unique life and history of Campbell. Lawyers and law 
students, like superheroes, can never rest. Difficult tasks and important 
legal problems remain in society, and at Campbell, students are encour- 
aged to take an active role in bringing about and effective changes. The 
fight for justice and good goes on and on, and there will always be a 
continuing stream of students that come to the Norman Adrian Wiggins 
School of law to be molded and indoctrinated to take up that fight and 
join the adventure. 

Third Year Law 

Class of 1998 

Second Year Law 

Class of 1999 

First Year Law 

Class of 2000 

Law Faculty 


#9 ABA 


Legal Runarounds 



Moot Court 


Campbell Law Review 

Men's Legal Caucus 


Women in Law 

Phi Alpha Delta 


Camphell Law Observer 


Federalist's Society 

Delta Theta Phi 


Law School 2 1 7 







Todd Adams 

Angier, MC 

Carl Alvis II 

Raleigh, nc 

Fred B. Amos II 

High Point, MC 

J.B. Askins 

Qoldsboro, nc 
Laurie Ann Baker 

Charlotte, nC 
Susie Baker 

Pound, VA 

Bret Batdorff 

Cary, HC 
Kimberley A. Beaird 

Caty, nc i'-*^ 
Amy S. Berry 

Haw River, nc 

Melissa Berryman 

Sun-y, VA 
Matthew P. Blake 

Shelby, nC 
Adrienne Blocker 

Kcnnctt, MO 

Jina L. Bowman 

Smithfield, PiC 

Joel Bresler 

Banner [:ik, MC 

Sherri L. Brewer 

Hendersonville, riC 

218 Third Year Law 


Chris W. Brooks 

Qary, nc 

Leonard G. Brown III 

Wrkwood, FA 
Mona E. Burke 

Fayetteville, riC 
Lisa Inez Carteen 

Walnut, CA 

Michael C. Casey 

Alexandria, VA 
J. Calvin Chandler 
Sumter, SC 
Paul Crenshaw 

[rivetteville, nc 
Juanita Underwood 

!'a>etteville, NC 

Kichard Thomas Dail 

hiison, nc 

John Woodward Dees II 

(jokisboro, MC 

Chris J. Derrenbacher 

F<ak-igh, nC 
Julian Doby 

Buriington, MC 

Jennie L. Dotson 

Asheville, nc 
Glenn S. Doyle 
Zebulon, nC 
Joshua B. Durham 

Burlington, nC 
Brian E. Edes 

Jacksonville, nc 

Cameron M. Ferguson 

Boca Raton, TL 
Susan Fitzgerald 
Monroe, nC 
Herryman Pitzhugh III 

Kaleigh, nC 
Leslie C. Gandy 

Davidson, nC 

Law School 219 

Betsy L. Glenn 

Monroe, nc 
Corey Everette Green 

Statesville, MC 

Amy Guy 

Car>, nc 

Tracie Hester 

White Lake, MC 

Catrin E. hughes 

Grove City, PA 

Jennifer M. Jernigan 

Dunn, nc 

Todd A. Jones 

Durham, HC 
Kevin Joyner 

Qrccnville, MC 

Susan E. Kerr 

Raleigh, MC 
Douglas W. Kim 

|-iicl^or>', nc 

Brian W. King 

Forest City, nC 

l*licliael Koehier 

Fredericl^sburg, VA l 

k^^i JiLm 

Kimberly Ledford 

Hiclsory, nc 

Sandy Lee 

Greenville, nc; 

Elizabeth A. Leone 

Jacksonville, MC 

Christopher Gerrison 


Pleasant Garden, MC 

Jan IMcole Lindsay 

Stanley, nC 
Wilbur L. Linton 

Syracuse, riY 
Amanda P. Little 

raycttcville, nC 
Kathleen |V|anning 

Washington, MC 

220 Third Year Lav 

' Tami M. Marano 

ivtoskey, MM 

Crissy l>1ason 

Grantham, riC 

Greg Matthews 

Cast Bend, I^C 

Lynn Aldrich Matthews 

Beaver Falls, MY 

Jonathan Mclnnis 

l.aurinburg, PiC 
Nicole Molin 
rayetteville, MC 
Lynette K. Neel 
High Point, PIC 
Susan Newell 
Raleigh, nc 

Jennifer O'Conner 

sewickley, PA 
James J. Palmer III 
r.lueneld, VA 
Vicki Farrott 
(jreenville, MC 
Betsy Barnacascel 
Windsor, nC 

Jon Fowell 

fuquay-Varina, MC 
Jodi V. Frivette 
Zebulon, nC 
Tom Slade Rand Jr. 
Wilson, riC 
George Grady 
Richardson Jr. 
Wilmington, MC 

James Riley 

Thomasvilie, MC 
Justin D. Robertson 
Mooresvilie, MC 
Chris Saady 

Richmond, VA 
Tara Sain 

Henderson, MC 

Law School 221 

Carson E. Saunders Jr. 

Emporia, VA 

Linda Sayed 

Wilmington, MC 

Jennifer A. Scheffsky 

Chariotte, nc 
J. Mark Seagle 

Wilmington, r~1C 

Melanie Anne Shekita 

Raleigh, nC 
Sandra Shofran 

Raleigh, MC 
Jeffrey T. Smith 

new Bem, MC 
Matthew W. Smith 

Buriington, Mt 

Mark G. Spencer 

Charleston, SC 

J. Drew Squires 

Charlotte, nC 

Holly C. Stevens 

Chicago, IL 

Jennnifer Joy 


Raleigh, PHC 

Matthew Teston 

Raleigh, nC 

Jeffrey B. Watson 

Winston-Salem, MC 

L. Steven Wayne 

Roxboro, riC 

Judson A. Welborn 

Durham, nC 

Linette Wells 

Richmond, V',\ 
Carol Wert/ 
Chapel Hill, n( ^ 
Shantrell G. Williams ^ 

Charlotte, nC ' 
Andrew J. Wingo 

Kings Mountain, MC 

222 I liird Year Law and Halloween Madness 

Sara H. Young 

Liinibcilon, nc 
Sheila S. Zonoun 

( h.irlotte, MC 



Elwood Waters as 
Marv Albert 
interviews Angle 
Allred and Adam 

Leslie Gandy, 
Amy Guy, and 
Little she- 
bop as the 
pink ladies 
from Grease. 


Law School 223 







Micheal C. Allen 

Kinston, nc 
Angie C. Allred 

Pleasant Qarden, MC 
F. Murphy Averitt III 

Lumberton, nc 
Aaron I>. Bailey 

Jacksonville, MC 

Tammy S. Bartley 

Harrisburg, MC 

Alice S. Batts 

Wilmington, MC 

Karrie K. Beebe 

Lillington, MC 

Ryan D. Bolick 

Lenoir, MC 

J. Chad Bomar 

Qoode, VA 
Callan 11. Bryan 

Fayetteville, MC 

David N. Bryan 

Tarboro, MC 

Jonathan S. Care 

Dunn, MC 

Randy L. Cartrette 

Chadburn, MC 

Sally A. Carver 

Chapel Mill, MC 

Paige Chandler 

Buxton, MC 

Catherine B. 


Hoffman, MC 

Chris L. Cox 

PolKton, MC 
Harold R. Crews 

Walkertown, MC 

Janice L. Davies 

Danville, PA 

Camilla Jo Davis 

Rockingham, MC 

Delaina J. Davis 

Albertson, MC 

Gillian Deegan 

Salem, VA 

Henry Dickens 

r.nficid, MC 

Kevin C. Donaldson 

Tioutman, MC 

J24 Second Year Law 

^■■M 11^^^^ pp^^i^^ IP^'^jj]'"^ r^^^i 

ilk "C\ y.dkMik 



k^ 1/ gik 

Ryan Dowdy 

Matthews, nc 
Benjamin L. Eagles 
Wilson, riC 
Angela M. Easley 
t)iirhani, nc 

Beverly Carroll Eckert 
Fairfax, VA 
Brian H. Elam 
Fto.xboro, MC 
Michael H. Ettefagh 
Raleigh, nc 
Lynwood P. Evans 
Kitty Hawk, nC 
Gilbert W. File IV 
Raleigh, MC 
Bill F. Finn 
Chapel Mill, nc 
Erin E. Fleming 
high Point, nC 
Jeanette L. Foust 
Elon College, HC 
Elizabeth R. Freeman 
rayetteville, nc 
Daniel M. Gaylord 
Rocky Mount, nC 
l>ikki Gfellers 
Joneboro, FiC 
P. W. Glidewell 
Reidsville, nc 

James 1*1. Goard 

Mount Holly, nC 
Mary Ann Goubran 
O.xford, nC 
Michael A. Graham 
Sumter, nC 
Timothy W. Gray 
Durham, nC 
Kelly L. Greene 
Dunn, nC 

Jennifer R. Harris 
Greensboro, MC 
Adam G. Hartzell 
High Point, I^C 
Brian P. tiayes 
Cherryvilie, riC 
Heather M. Hennessee 
Taylorsville, nC 
Laree Anne Hensley 
Knoxville, Tfl 
Wyatt Herndon 
Flowery Branch, QA 
Denelle L. Hicks 
Lebanon, OH 
Joseph Hollingsworth 

Elizabeth City, MC 
Janie L. Hoover 
Asheboro, nC 
Cathi M. Howlett 
Wilmington, MC 

Law School 225 

James C. Huff 

Wilmington, HC 

Wendy H. Hughes 

St. Pauls, nc 

James W. Jackson 

Clinton, nc 

Steven R. Jones 

Saratoga, HC 

Earle Allen Koontz 

Salisbuo, nC 

John L. Land 

Covington, GA 

Aaron T. Lavinder 

Roanoke, VA 

Kim A. Lewis 

South Boston, VA 

James S. Livermon III 

Enfield, MC 

Amy T. Markwell 

Syracuse, HY 

Charles M. Markwell 

St. Louis, MO 

Ryan McCabe Jr. 

Manning, SC 

Colleen A. McConnell 

Randolph, MJ 

Christy E. McCoy 

Winston-Salem, PiC 

Shurley R. McCullen 

Clinton, nc 

Patrick M. Meacham 

Arlington, VA 

Kelly F. Miller 

Qastonia, I^C 

Janet L. Mingin 

Angier, MC 

Brian E. Moore 

rarmville, nC 

Donald D. Moore 

Coats, nc 

Tammy J. Munnerley 

rayettevillc, nC 

Deborrah Newton 

Raleigh, n( 

Eldon rNe%vton 

Wilson, nc 

John J. Nickerson 

Greenville, SC 

Jeffrey T. O'Briant 

Raleigh, nC 

Sarah Oguamanam 

l.agos, nigeria 

Benjamin D. Overby 

Rcidsvillc, nC 

Kathryn W. Overby 

Raleigh, nC 

J. Derek Page 

Christianstiurg, VA 

Chris L. Parrish 

Oak Ridge, nc 

226 Second Year Lav 



■'■■Jg-"^W"U _^^ III 

Patrick A. Pitts 

Lexington, MC 
Tilghman Pope 
Dunn, nc 
Kristian Pulliam 
Wrightsville, nc 
Shirley J. Rice 
Mebane, VA 

Walter W. Robinson III 
Emporia, VA 
Clinton D. Rowe 
Havelock, nc 
Clinton L. Rudisill 
rayetteviile, nC 
Sarah E. Salton 
Charlotte, nC 
Jay R. Saunders 
riashville, nC 
C. Martin Scott 
Fair Bluff, riC 
Maggie E. Shankle 
Rockingham, MC 
Jesse Shapiro 
West Hartford, CT 
Kara L. Sheppard 
Wendell, rSC 
Cynthia N. Siemasko 
Charlotte, HC 
Nicholas Sisk 
rayetteviile, nC 
Roger W. Smith 
Raleigh, HC 
Bill L. Stevenson 
Charlotte, nC 
Nathan J. Taylor 
Buies Creek, MC 
Bryan C. Thompson 
Advance, nC 
John L. Tidball V 
Lincoln, Mfi 
Jesse n. Tillman III 
Durham, MC 
Jacalyn N. Vandiver 
Huntersvllle, nC 
F. Marshall Wall 
Raleigh, MC 
Benton H. Walton 
Chadbum, nC 
Louis A. Waple 
rayetteviile, MC 
Wendy M. Williams 
Wade, riC 
Margaret Willis 
Zellwood, FL 
tlolly Wilson 
Roanoke Rapids, nC 
William Wright 
Wilmington, riC 
Jason Wunsch 
Ashevilie, nC 

Law School 227 







Jesus Apodaca 

Jdcksonville, nc 

Elizabeth Kizer Arias 

Chapel Hill, nc 

James Herman Baker 

Qreemillc, f'A 

Crystal Casey Barrow 

Kinston, nc 

Anthony D. 

Rlchlaiids, MC 

Zachary Bolen 

Chapel Hill, nC 

Jon Thomas Booker 

Durham, MC 
Shondae A. Bostick 

VValkcilowti, MC 

Jonathan David 

LaLirinburg, MC 

Richard Jimmy Brittain 


Conncly Springs, MC 

Jeanette Doran Brooks 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 

Steven E. Causey 

rayettcvillc, PHC 

Charles t1. 


Crossville, TPH 

Carrie A. Coats 

F<alcigh, nc 

Julie Melissa 


Greenville, SC 

Travis Collum 

Mooresville, nC 

John W. Congleton 

Ayden, MC 

Jennifer Dawn 


Spencer, VVV 

Traci Cox 

Randlenian, nC 

Troy G. Crawford 

Kaleiqh, nC 

Sean Crouse 

McLean, VA 

Emily A. Curto 

Koanoke F<api<ls, VA 

Lamonica Renee 


Kast rial Kock, nC 

Matthew James 


Kaleitjh, MC 


Tara L. Davidson 

Ashcville, MC 
Amanda L. Davis 
Wilmington, riC 
Elizabeth Joy Davis 
Buies Creek, riC 
Jason Trent Deane 
Kockingham, nc 
Devi Defforest Dixon 
Ayden, nC 

Joseph tl. Downer 
Charlotte, NC 
i*largaret P. Eagles 
Ralcigti, nC 
Joseph Michael Eatmon 
Bailey, nC 
Susan Evans 
Palos Verdes, CA 
Todd Jason Farlow 
Sophia, nc 
Thomas C. Flippin 
Pilot Mountain, MC 
Linda Fowler 
Murphy, nC 
Louis F. Foy 111 
Pollocksville, NC 
Crotia J. Garner 
Wilmington, NC 
Annika M. Goff 
Salisbury, nC 
Charlotte Reid Gonella 
Raleigh, NC 
Valeree Renee Gordan 

Erial, nj 

Anthony Dwayne Griffin 

Lumberton, nC 

Colette Gulley 

Fayetteville, MC 

Arnitra Talette Hall 

Kinston, MC 

Colby L. Hall 

Rakeigh, nC 

Elizabeth C. Hall 

Goshen, riY 

Christy L. Hawkins 

new Bem, nC 

Parrish Kathryn Hayes 

Dunn, nc 

Sarah L. Heekin 

Qoldsboro, nC 

Howard G. Hodges 

Wiightsville Beach, nC 

Currie Tee Howell 

Fuquay-Varina, nC 

G. David ibbeken 

Whiteville, nc 

Delia Ruth Jenkins 

Greensboro, nC 

Sara S.V. Jenkins 

Tarboro, nC 

Law School 229 

Amy E. Johnson 

Lillington, MC 

Anna Ingram Johnson 

Wilmington, MC 

Tammy Johnson 

ruquav-Varina, riC 

Donna R. Jones 

Charlotte, HC 

Victor Craig Jones Jr. 

Sumter, SC 

Amanda Lee Key 

Yadkinville, nc 

Geary William Knapp 

Car>', nC 

Melissa E. Lansberg 

Avenue, MD 

Scott Franklin Lowry 

Mount Airy, nC 

Trista L. l^acGargle 

Columbia, SC 

Christian Mathis 

Raleigh, nc 

Carey McAlister 

Lincolnton, nC 

Melissa A. Moore 

Asheville, MC 

Michael A. Moore 

Smithfield, HC 

Thomas Norwood 

Davidson, nC 

Luis John Olivera 

Fayetteville, nC 

C. Marc O'Neal 

Winston-Salem, nc 

Glenn R. Page 

Woodcliff Lake, MJ 

C. Chad Pearce 

Princeton, nC 

Shell Pearce 

Hickop,', MC 

April Phillips 

ESurlington, MC 

Phillip Charles Price 

Candler, MC 

Regina Shae Roberts 

Raeford, MC 

Craig William Roegner 

Falls Church, VA 

Kimberiy E. Rollins 

Shelby, MC 

Christine Scott 

PortsmoLith, OH 

Radha Ghosh Sehgal 

raycttcville, M( 

Stafford N. Shealy 

West Palm Beach, n 

Amy Shue 

Charlotte, MC 

Teresa R. Shutt 

Booneville, MC 

230 First Year Law 

Bobby G. Smith Jr. 

Fayettcville, HC 
Michael B. Smith 
Rock hill, 5C 
Graham T. Stiles 
north Myrtle Beach, SC 
Kristina Allen Street 
Johnson City, TM 
Gloria Taft 
Greenville, riC 

Robert N. Thigpen 

Clinton, nC 

Charles A. Thomas 

Wilson, nC 

Wendy Beth Tysinger 

Wrightsville Beach, MC 

Shannon Vandiver 

Lake riorman, MC 

Christopher Vaughan 

Fayetteville, nC 

Charles Malcolm Viser 

Charlotte, nc 



Charlotte, PIC 

Melanie D. Wade 

Raleigh, MC 

Russel Shane Walker 

Eiden, nC 

Elwood L. Waters III 

Winston-Salem, nc 
Joanne Akiko Waters 
Jacksonville, nC 
Wendy Watts 
Aberdeen, nC 
Don R. Wells 
Cleveland, MC 
William R. West Jr. 
Fayetteville, MC 
Travis FN. Wheeler 
Smlthfield, rsc 

Antoan IM. Whidbee 

Jerry L. Wilkins Jr. 

Wilmington, MC 

Julia Meredith Young 

VVhiteville, nc 

Matthew Kandies Zeko 

Wrightsville Beach, nC 

Law School 231 



Thomas F. Anderson 

Professor of Ldw 

Donald L. Beci 

Associate Professor of 


Richard T. Bowser 

Associate Professor of 


Alan L. Button 

Associate Professor ol 


Lynn R. Buzzard 

Professor of Law 

Jean M. Cary 

Associate Professor ol 


Johnny C. Chriscoe, Jr. 

Assistant Professor of Law 

Margaret Currin 

Associate Professor of 


Patrick K. tietrick 

Dean & Professor of 


Charles C. Lewis 

Professor of Lau 

James B. 

McLaughlin, Jr. 

Associate Dean & 

Professor of Law 

J. Stanley IMcQuade 

Professor of Law 

Richard T. Rogers 

Professor of Law 

Karen C. Sorvari 

Associate Professor of 


E. Gregory Wallace 

Associate Professor of 


Alan D. Woodlief, Jr. 

Assistant Professor of 


Willaim A. Woodruff 

Associate Professor of 

232 Faculty and candids 

Lynette neal. Josh Durham, 
and Dean Patrick Hetrick 
work the phones during the 
annual fund raising drive. 

Randy Cartrette was deep in 
thought as he contemplates 
his next move in the Moot 
Court competition. 

Kristian Pulliam enjoyed her 
winnings as Chris 
Derrenbacher racks in the 
chips and Angle Easley and 
Nate Taylor got ready for 
another round at PADS 
annual Casino Night. 

Law School 233 


Student Bar Association and 
American Bar Association 

The SBA is the governing body of the law school. Six rep- 
resentatives from each class attend weekly meetings to organize 
law school activities, determine various law student policies, and 
allocate funding to student organizations. The executive branch 
oversees the legislative body. The SBA Honor Court acts as the 
judicial branch. The Honor Court consists of two representatives 
from each class and is presided over by the Chief Justice. The court 
along with the Deputy Attorney General. Attorney General, and 
Defense Counsel, work to promote honesty and integrity among 
law students. 

Honor Court Officers: 

(Seated): Carson 

Saunders, Chief Justice 

(Standiiicj Left to Right I Joy 

Strickland - Deputy 

Attorney General, Calvin 

Chandler - Attorney 

General. Bill Linton ■ 

Defense Counsel, Matt 

Blake - Defense Counsel. 

Sheri Brewer and Craiy 

Jones "got their hands 

dirty" at the ABA s tiabitat 

For Humanity work Project 

in October. 

Honor Court Justices: Betsy Glenn, 

Susan Newell. Michael Graham. 

Stafford Shealy. Annika Goff. 

Angle Easley. 

234 Law School Organizations 

American Bai Association (ABA); Front Row; April Phillips. SherrI 
Brewer, Joy Strickland, Paige Chandler, Melissa Moore, 
Lamonica Dalton. Second Row; Jenny Dotson, Amanda Little. 
Angle Allred. Amy Markwell. Third Row; Melissa Berryman, Beth 
Freeman. Jay riollingsworth, Lynwood Evans, Margaret Eagles. 
FoLirtli Row; Fred Amos, Shirl Rice, Janet Mingin, Heather 
Hennessee, Annika Goff. Fifth Row; Jason Deane, Laree tiensley. 
Amy Johnson. Joann Waters, Colby Hall. Sixtli Row; Michael 
Moore, Kris Street, Amanda Key, Sarah Heekin. Christine Scott, 
Carey McAlister. Seventh Row; Sara Jenkins, Tom Flippin. Joe 
Downer. Elizabeth Davis, Jimmy Brittain, Jerry Wilkins. 

SBA Executive Officers; Left to Right; Todd Jones 
- President, Jina Bowman - Vice President, 
Bret Batdorff - Treasurer, and Kim Lewis • 

SBA Representatives and Officers; Front 
Row: Kris Street, April Phillips, 
Amanda Little, Erin Fleming, Melanie 
Shekita, Jina Bowman, Todd Jones. 
Middle Row; Chris Cox, David Bryan. 
Shantrell Williams. Pat Meacham, 
Roger Smith, Matt Davenport. Back 
Row; Grady Richardson, Gloria Taft, 
Paul Crenshaw, Parrish Hayes, Tom 
Flippen, Jenny Dotson. Jay 

Law School 235 

Black Law 





Legal Society 


Law Society 

Catherine Cowling enjoyed a sunny day at a 
Campbell soccer game. 

Legal KLinarounds: Left to Kiqhl; Mark Spencer, [5latk Law Stijclent Association iBLSAl; Left to KiglU: 

Chris Saady, Michael Graham, and Don Moore. Shantrell Williams, Michele Lee, Jim Palmer, Holly 


236 Law School Organizations 

Christian Legal Society (CLS): 
Front Row; Christy Hawkins. 
Jonathan Breeden, 
Catherine Cowling. Sherri 
Brewer, Katie Overby. Second 
Kcnv: Janet Mingin. nicole 
Vandiver. Amy Johnson, 
Julia Young. Tliird Kovv: Mary 
Ann Goubran. nikki Gfellers, 
Catrin hughes, Calvin 
Chandler, Heather 
Hennessee. Fourth Row: Len 
Brown, Kevin Joyner, 
Kristian Puiliam, Shantrell 
Williams, Valeree Gordan. 
Todd Jones. Fiftin Row: 
Annika Goff. Don Moore, 
Randy Cartrette, Matt Blake, 
Benji Overby, Donna Jones. 
Sixth Row: Amanda Key, 
Anthony Griffin, Matt Zeko, 
Joann Waters, Jay Tillman, 
Philip Clark. 

Seven CLS members ventured to 
Lexington Kentucky over Fall Break to 
attend the annual National CLS 
Conference. Pictured here (left to 
right) are Kevin Joyner, Len Brown, 
Catrin Hughes, Patrick Pitts, Katie 
Overby, Don Moore. 

Environmental Law Society: Front Row: Melanie Shekita, Sally Young. 
Bacl^ Row: Maggie Shankle, Kathy Manning, Jina Bowman, Jay 

Law School 23/ 

Moot Court 

Project for 

Older Prisoners 

Campbell Law 


Project For Older 

Prisoners (POPS 

Angie Easley, 

nikki Gfellers, 

Molly Wilson. 

^oot Court F5oard: f ront Kovv; Sherri Brewer, Joy Strickland. Top Mool Court Competitor, Maggie Shankle, was 
Martin Scott. Back Kovv: Jay Hollingsworth, Amanda Little. awarded the Kick Edmundson Scholarship Award by Mr. 
Zatrin hughes. Amy Markwell. and Mrs. Edmundson. 

238 Law School Organizations 

Campbell Law Review; Front Row: Nelanie Shekita, Amanda 
Little. Linda Sayed, Lynette PHeel, Mona Burke. Second Row: 
Vicki Farrott, Chris Derrenbacher, Kevin Joyner, Chris 
Brooks, Brian Edes, Josh Durham - Editor. Third Row: 
Benjamin Overby. Walter Robinson. Kelly Miller, Wendy 
Williams, FNikki Gfellers, Calvin Chandler, rourth Row: William 
Wright, Lynwood Evans, Daniel Gaylord, Tilghman Pope, 
Leonard Brown, Angle Easley. Kim Beaird. Tifth Row: INathan 
Taylor. Marshall Wall, Brian Moore, Michael Allen, Kim Lewis, 
Bryan Thompson, the Man,' Paul M. Crenshaw. 

Don Moore faced a panel of appeals judges while 
Jimmy Goard and Wes Minson got ready for their 
turn during the annual Moot Court Competition. 

Moot Court Competition Winners and tliier Judges: Left to 
Right: Judge Mark Martin (l>. C. Court of Appeals), 
Maggie Shankle, Judge Ralph Walker (FN. C. Court of 
Appeals), Elizabeth Freeman, Justice I. Beverly 
Lake, Jr. (N. C. Supreme Court), Karrie Beebe, 
Judge Edward Green (l>. C. Court of Appeals), and 
John Nickerson. 

Top Twenty Moot Court Competitors: First Row;Angie 
Easley, Kelly Miller, Benjamin Overby. Second Row: 
Nicole Vandiver, Shirl Rice, Maggie Shankle, 
Elizabeth Freeman. Third Row: Dan Gaylord, Calian 
Bryan, Pat Meacham, Jay Hollingsworth. Fourth Row: 
Charles Markwell, Buck Newton, Marshall Wall, 
Michael Allen. 

Law School 239 

Men's Legal 


Campbell Law 

Women in Law 

The Right Honorable Lord Slynn of 
tiadley. Great Britain's Lord of Appeal 
in Ordinary, House of Lords, was part 
of the fall s professional lecture 
series. Lord Slynn is the equivalent of 
our Chief Justice to the L.S. Supreme 

Buck FNewton and Jesse Shapiro, 

Client Counseling Competition 

winners for 1997. 

(Left to Right) Susan Kerr and 

Jennie Dotson had a "great" 

time registering golfers at the 

First Annual Mens Legal 

Caucus Golf Tournament. 

Men's l.ccial Caucus: Front F^ovv: Chris Derrenbacher, Brian Edes, 
Greg Matthews, James Livermon. Sc< oiul Kow: Chris Brooks, 
John Mcinnis, Jud Welborn, Murphy Averitt. Tliiid Kow: Todd 
Adams, Chris Lewis, Jay Hollingsworth, Ryan Dowdy, Grady 
Richardson, Kelly Greene, John INickerson. [ oiirth Kow: Mark 
Spencer, Slade Rand. David Bryan, Pat Meacham, Lynwood 
Evans, Buck FHewton, William Wright, Roger Smith, Marshall 
Wall, Tom Elippen. Carson Saunders. 

240 Law School Organizations 


Women In Law: Catherine Cowling, Lynette rNeel. Lanionica 
Dalton. Second Row: Christy Hawkins, Jeanette Foust, Colby 
tiall. Amy Markwell. Third Row: Elizabeth Davis, Erin Fleming, 
Paige Chandler, Angle Easiey, Annika Goff. rourth Row: Amy 
Johnson, Mary Ann Goubran, Wendy Williams, Maggie 
Shankell, Susan Evans, rifth Row: Sara Jenkins, Kris Street, 
Shannon Vandiver. Margaret Eagles, Farrish Hayes. Sixth Row; 
Amanda Davis, Joann Waters, Emily Curto, Wendy Tysinger, 
Gloria Taft. 

lampbell Law Republicans: front Row: Jonathan Breeden, Greg Matthews, Kristian Pulliam. Don Moore. Second 
(ow: Jay Tillman, Nicole Vandiver, Harold Crews, Craig Jones. Third Row: Matt Smith, Kris Street, Shannon 
/andiver, William West. Fourth Row: Matt Teston, Drew Squires, Jeff Smith, Glenn Doyle, fiftli Row: Slade 
iland, Henry Dickens, Pat Meacham. 

Law School 24 1 

Phi Alpha Delta 
Campbell Law 


Campbell Law 


Campbell Law Democrats: Front Row: 

Jennifer Harris, Holly Wilson, Martin 

Scott. Second Row: Nikki Gfellers, 

Jeanette foust. Angle Easley, Amy 

l^arkwell. Third Kow: Annika Goff, 

Joann Waters, Christy Hawkins, 

Jesse Shapiro. 

Phi Al()ha Delta d'AD): Front Row: IMichael Moore, Jay Tillman, 

Deborrah Newton, Melanie Shekita, Joy Strickland, Paige 

Chandler. Second Row: Chris Lewis, Alice Batts, Ryan Dowdy. Greg 

Matthews, Jud Welborn, Grady Richardson. Third Row: Charles 

Viser, Jeanette Foust, Jay Hollingsworth, Laree Hensley, Erin 

Fleming, Kathy Manning. Fourth Row: James Livermon, Delaina 

Davis, Angle Easley, Elizabeth Freeman, Nicole Molin, Christy 

McCoy, Sally Young, Kelly Greene. Filth Row: Matt Zeko, Nicole 

Vandiver. Callan Bryan, Fat Meacham, Lynwood Evans, Angle 

Allred, Maggie Shankle, Jina Bowman, Wendy Williams, Marshall 

Wall, Tilghman Pope. Adam Hartzell. 

242 Law School Organizations 

It was PAD s Casino Night at Monte Carlo. 
The actors - several alluring women, Kim 
Ledford and Kim Beaird, one secret agent , 
Joel Bresler, and his CIA pal, Adam tiartzell. 

Dean Chris Lewis and Vice Dean Jud Welborn 
flank North Carolina Chief Justice Burley 
Mitchell at Phi Alpha Delta s Iredell award 
ceremony. Justice Mitchell was the 1997 Iredell 
award recipient. The award is given annually to 
outstanding members of the legal community. 

CLO Editorial Staff: Left to Right: Susan Kerr, Greg 
Matthews, Jennifer Jernigan, Jeff Smith, Sally 

Zampbell Law Observer (CLO): Front Row: Catherine Cowling, Melanie 
Shekita, Jennie Dotson, Paige Chandler. Second Row: Mary Ann 
joubran. Angle Easley, Jay Hollingsworth, Sally Young, James 
Livermon. Third Row: INikki Qfellers, Kelly Greene, Jeanette Foust, Ryan 
Bolick, Laree Hensley, Walter Robinson. Tourtli Row: Shirl Rice, 
rilghman Pope, Kevin Donaldson, William Wright, Ben Eagles, Michael 
Casey, Nicole Vandiver, Elizabeth Freeman, Alice Batts. Fifth Row: Clint 
Rudisill, Jina Bowman, Lynwood Evans, Marshall Wall. Pat Meacham, 
Kathy Manning, Buck INewton, Angie Allred, Callan Bryan, Michael 

Law School 243 



Delta Theta 


Judge Orlando Hudson. Chief 

Superior Court Judge or Durham 

County, guest lectures the Tria 

Ad class about Fre-tria 


Delia Thcta Phi (Ol.LTA): front Row: Heather llennessee. Janet 

Mingin. Sandy Lee. Second Kow: Jodie Frivette, Shirl Rice, 

Beverly F.ckert. Third Kovv: Todd Jones, Wellie Jackson. Calvin 

Chandler, the MLB. 

244 Law School Organizations 

nCATl.: fmnt Kow: Heather Hennessee, Debborah 

rNewton, Faige Chandler, Delaina Davis. Second Row; 

Mary Ann Goubran, Janet Mingin, hikki Gfellers, 

Randy Cartrette, Juanita Dache, Brian King. Third 

Row: Christy Hawkins, Amy Johnson, William Wright, 

Susan FNewell, Grady Richardson, Michael Graham. 

Fourth Row; Matt Zeko, Jason Wunsch, Tom Flippen, 

Steven Causey, Jay Mollingsworth, Laree Hensley, 

John nickerson, Todd Jones. 

ntumber 8, Roger Smith was stunned by quarterback 
Chad Bomar's throwing skill. Several law school teams 
participated in the Fall Intramural Football Competition. 

I SCRRC: Front Row: Adrienne Blocker, Jennifer Harris, 
Nolly Wilson. Second Row: Mary Ann Goubran, Joann 
Waters, rsikki Gfellers, Amy Markwell. Tliiid Row: Jay 
Hollingsworth, Jesse Shapiro. 

Federalist Society: Front Row: Jonathon 
Breeden, Greg Matthews, Deborrah Newton. 
Second Row: Matt Zeko, Callan Bryan, Calvin 
Chandler, Todd Jones. Third Row; Mark 
Spencer, Tilghman Pope, FNicole Vandiver, 
Shannon Vandiver, Carson Saunders. Fourth 
Row: Stevn Causey, Buck Newton, Don 
Moore, Christian Pulliam, William West. Bill 

Law? Forget law. A student's true nature showed at 
the SBA Halloween Party. Michael Smith - the king, 
Elvis, Jason Deane - construction worker, Tom 
Flippen - tobacco farmer, and Joe Downer - a 
regular on the NASCAR circuit. 

Law School 245 



Teams 8c 



1997 - 1998 Moot Court Teams and Advisors: Tront 

Row: Joy Strickland, Jennifer Scheffsky, 

Melanie Shekita. Second Row: Vicki Farrott, 

Chris Derrenbacher, Doug Kim, Bret Batdorff. 

Third Row: Professor Greg Wallace, Professor 

Rick Lord, Professor Alan Woodlief, Professor 

Alan Button, Jeff Watson. 

national Trial Competition Trial Team: Front Row: 

Vicki Parrott, Joy Strickland, Beth Leone, and 

Lisa Carteen. Second Row: Professor Don Beci, 

Professor Johnny Chriscoe, Professor Robert 

Jenkins, Leonard Brown, and Jim Palmer. 

American Trial Lawyers Association (ATI. A) Trial Team: Front Row: Elizabeth Freeman, 

Linda Sayed, Jennifer Jernigan. Second Row: Josh Durham. Professor William 

Woodruff, Doug Kim, Amy Guy, Pat Meachum, Carson Saunders. 

246 Law School Organizations 

The Life of 



The Women of Fairy Tales: Jennifer 
Scheffsky as Cinderella, Joy 
Strickland as Lil'Red Riding Hood, 
Melissa Berryman as Dorothy from 
the Wizard of OZ, and Jennie 
Dotson as Sleeping Beauty. 

Todd Jones and Amanda Little represented Campbell at the 
August 1997 American Bar Association Conference in San 
Fransisco. it was a tough Job. 

Brian King, a 3rd year Law Student worked 
as a Residence Director through the 
school year. Here Brian makes quick work 
of violators of dorm policies. 

Law School 247 



The Adventures of... 

A band of travelers 
who wander 
throughout the 
world helping heal 
and protect those in 

healer- The leader of 
the group who 
guides his special 
warriors in a fight 
against disease and 
pain, fie is a 
visionary that will 
not stop in his 
quest to end the 
suffering of others. 
Serenity- It is said 
that her touch can 
comfort the 
harshest of pains. 
She has often 
soothed those who 
have been in pain 
for all of their lives. 
Doc- A medical 
doctor, who offers 
hope to those in 
need, is a member 
of the team for his 
own benefit. Medicine 
Man- Combining the 
ancient rituals of 
his mother's Native 
American tribe and 
the traditions of his 
father's African 
tribe, this spiritual 
doctor often seems 
a mystery to others. 


248 Pharmacy School Divider 

"The primary mission of the School of Pharmacy is to educate and train 
students in a Christian Environment to become pharmacists to meet 
existing and future health care needs." — Statement of Purpose. 
Campbell University School of Pharmacy. 

The beginning of a new graduate program at Campbell University in 
1986 brought both apprehension and excitement to everyone involved 
including the president of Campbell Universiy, Dr. [Norman A. Wiggins 
and the new/ dean of the Pharmacy School, Dr. Ronald Maddox. Now 
eleven years after the founding of the Doctor of Pharmacy program, the 
school has added a new division to the pharmacy school, the Bachelor 
of Science in Pharmaceutical Sciences, commonly referred to as BSPS. 
This area focuses on the research and development in pharmacy. The 
BSPS organization, the International Society Pharmaceutical Engineer- 
ing, incorporates such areas of study. The Pharm.D. program has 
attained some great achievements including 100% passage rate on 
board exams, winners of the national patient counseling competition, 
and development of new chapter branches of national organizations 
including American Society of Consulting Pharmacists and Academy of 
Managed Care Pharmacy. With the help of ambitious students and 
encouragement of faculty advisors, each professional society is able to 
focus on the many facets of this health profession. Campbell University 
School of Pharmacy provides for both the students and faculty an 
environment to gain the academia and experience for future of phar- 
macy today. 

Class of 1998 

' Fourth Year Pharmacy 

Class of 1999 

Third Year Pharmacy 
Class of 2000 

Second Year Pharmacy 
Class of 2001 

First Year Pharmacy 
Pharmacy Faculty 
Pharmacy Student Executive 

Interfraternity Council 
Rho Chi 

Phi Lamda Sigma 

Kappa Epsilon 
Kappa Psi 
Phi Delta Chi 
Pharmacuetical Sciences 

Pharmacy School 249 







Wendy R. Adkins 

Rocky Mount, MC 
Abdulrazaq Aljazairi 

Saudi Arabia 
Chris Apple 

Wendell, nc 

Dena Askew 

Tarawa Terrace, hC 

Monica Barber 

Hickoi>, "^( 

faith Barnett 

Qoldsboro, nC 

James Beaty 

Gainesville, FL 

Lisa Beckwith 

Zebullon, nC 

Carlie Bowling 

rayetteville, nc 

Karen Brewer 

Melissa Bridges 

Rocky Mount, HC 
Ruth Ann Brown 

Mount Aii7, MC 

Christie Bryan 

Dunn, nc 
Mary Elizabeth Bryant 

Trinity, nC 
Linda Butz 

Fuquay-Varina, nC 

250 Fourth Year Pharmacy 

Wayne Carter 

Saltville, VA 
Deidre Chopoorian 
Charlotte, nC 
Cindy Clark 
Qtaham, nC 
Jennifer Cooper 
Mt. Olive, nC 

John Davis 

Morristown, TM 
Jim Denting 
Mampstead, nC 
Lori Demoret 

Cove City, nC 
Jeff Edge 

Elizabeth Town, MC 

lyad Salah Eqtefan 

Saudi Arabia 
LeAnn Gibson 
King, nC 
Sonya Godwin 

tilizabeth Town, nC 
Nelanie Hancock 

Castle Hayne, I^C 

Darrell Haymore 

Danville, VA 
Mary E. Herring 

Dunn, MC 
Rita Herring 

Jacksonville, nC 
Mandy Hill 

Tarboro, MC 

Amy Hobbs 

Lake Waccamau, DC 
Kristy Holmes 
Burlington, NC 
Emily Hopkins 
Brian Howell 
Raleigh, nC 

Ptiarmacy School 251 

Conrad tlunt 

Angler, nC 

Ken Johnson 

Jackson\ille, NC 

Kristi Johnson 

Lillingtori, MC 
nita Johnston 

Tort Payne, AL 

Jason Joyce 

Southern Pines, ^C 

narinder Kaur 

CatA, "iC 

Mohsen Khordehforosh 


Lillian Hidd 

Bland, \A 

Joanna Labrecque 

Qoldsboro, MC 
April Leigh Lewis 

ranmllle, nC 
Molly Mahaffey 

Elizabeth City, "NC 
Tara Maples 

Sevienille, TFI 

Elise Marion 

Southern Pines, nC 

Ginny McQueen 

rayetteville, nC 

Susan Miller 

Fayetteville, MC 

Vicki Miller 

West Jefferson, nC 

Monica Moore 

Danville, VA 
Rick Mullins 

Clintwood, VA 
Lama Nazer 

Animan, Jordan 
Thomas Oppelt 

Wilmington, n< 

252 Fourth Year Pharmacy 

Cindy Pate 
Gira Patel 

I ayetteville, nc 
Beth Pence 
Wilkesboro, INC 
Kevin Poplin 

Albemarle, MC 

Christy Poythress 

liolladay, TPI 
Beth Pruden 
Gamer, riC 
Tara Quick 
rayetteville, nC 
Johnda Reynolds 
Asheboro, nC 

JoAnn Rigsbee 

Liimberton, MC 
Sarah Roberts 
Raleigh, MC 
Christine Saddler 
Ontario, Canada 
Sylvia Saint-Amand 
Rocky l^ount, MC 

George Schwobel 

lort Salonga, riY 
Lucy Schwobel 
I ott Salonga, HY 
Johnny Sessoms III 

shiioii, nc 

Joseph Smith 

Suffolk, VA 

Lora Beth Smith 

Williamson, WV 
l^ichael Smith 
rayetteville, nC 
Ron Smith 
Greenville, PiC 
Brandon Taylor 
Dunn, hC 

Pliarmacy Scliool 253 

Rod Teat 

Sarasota, FL 

Lisa N. Turner 

Kcmesville, nc 

Emily Walker 

Granville, Oli 

Leigh Warrick 

Clinton, nc 

Randy Westbrook 

Greenville, MC 
Jeannine Wilkinson 

Alban\, "1Y 
Becky Winslow 

Windsor, nC 

?54 Third & Fourth Year Pharmacy 

i ^ Khalid Ainimer 

^^^^ Saudi Arabia 

Cathy Renee Allen 



Gina Asche 

W Vienna 


1 Scott Ba 


^■i^ West Jefferson, 


Mary Ballogg 

J^ Bonita Springs 


MJk Tract Bare 

''^*- Millers Creek, 


1. Ron Barefoot 



_ Fatsy L. Batten 

^^^ Tour Oaks, 


IMichael Baxley 

Red Springs, 


^g^^ John Belanger 

^^^ Emerald Isle, 


^^^ Tracy W. Bottomley 



Teresa L. Bryan 


^^^ Keith W. Bryant 

Lemon Springs, 


Rhonda A. Campbell 



'^■^ Tammy Carawan 

L^ Qrantsboro, 


M. Susan Carter 



^ Johnanna O. CI 


I Clinton 


■B. Mandy Cooper 

Elizabeth City, 


Amanda H. Corbett 

^^^^ Earmville 


^ "^ Michele Dowell 

^~^y Jamestown 


Mark Edwards 

^^^^ Raleigh 


^^J^ Robert D. Farina 

^ ^ Qoldsboro 


^*^ Sharon D. Frederick 



Amanda Goyette 



Pharmacy School 253 

Judy Carol tierrin 

Christina F. nowerton 
Ravv'lings, V'A 
Amy Ijames 
Mocks\ille, MC 
Angie Isiey 
Broun Summit, nc 
Janet C. Jernigan 
Warsau, nc 
Mike Keating 
Marlton, nj 
Stephanie M. Kendrick 
Danville, VA 
Ahmad Khali! 
.Alcpo, 5\ria 
Kim Lacy 
Mountain City, TM 
Rickie Lee 
Jamesvilie, nc 
T. J. Lee 
Julie Linebarrier 
Kannapolis, nc 
Brad Marshburn 
Wilmington, nc 
Grace McQuay 
Parlston, nC 
Gene Merritt 
Ashcboio, MC 
Ed D. l«lillikan 
Ashcboro, HC 
Trey Millner 
Pro\idcnce, n( 
Sally D. Moore 
Rcidsvillc, n< 
Elizabeth M. Parks 
Sophia, nc 
Melanie M. Fhifer 
new Bern, nc 
Tiffany C. Phillips 
Clinton, nc 
Jennifer Pinneo 
Pent! Yan, nv 
Sheree Pruett 
Stanley, nc 
Julie R. Rose 
Smithlicid, nc 
Heidi Rouse 
Wilson, nc 
Christopher M. Sain 
Sonya Sanford 
[Jlijav. (jA 
Alexis Sappenfield 
Qreer, SC 
Joey Smith 
Saltvillc, VA 
Jason Southworth 
Vernon, nV 

256 Third Year Pharmacy 

Beth Stafford 

Clinton, MC 
Heather D. Surles 
Raleigh, nC 
Julie Taylor 
Tar Heel, nc 
Robert M. Thompson 
Whiteville, MC 
Amanda L. Tucker 
King, MC 
Jerry Turley 
Bluefield, VA 
Angela Turner 
Yorktown, VA 
Stephanie L. Varneil 
Macclesfield, nc 
Rebecca Weaver 
Boone, nc 
Ashley Whigham 
Alpharetta, QA 
Heather Whitaker 
Sidney, rtY 
Audra Williams 
Kinston, MC 
Amy N. Winn 
Martinsville, VA 
Timothy B. Winters 
hendersonville, TM 
Jason B. Yarbrough 
MoclNSville, nc 

Pfiarmacy School 257 

^ ^ Freddie Adams Jr. 

^^^^ Qolsboro, nc 

Destna Altobelli 

Lillington, nc 

Lee Andrews 

W Suffolk, VA 

1 Gigi L Askew 

•^^ Bear Grass, nc 

tlolly Bailey 

ML Ellenboro, nC 

Mi^k Danny n. Barnes 

-■ ^ Benson, MC 

Lena Bass 

Roseboro, MC 

^^ Mark Beacker 

^^^ Qermania, PA 

Nikki Blackman 

fjAvin, nc 

Christopher S. 

^^^ Buchanan 

^^^ Zebulon, MC 

^*^ Sharon L. Coleman 

Belmont, MC 

April Cooper 

Jefferson, nC 

^^^^ Kevin T. Crumpler 

PIkcvillc, MC 

Austin B. Cutler 

Washington, PiC 

^H^ Dawn Meadows Deal 

L^ Burgaw, MC 

M David L. Dellinger 

Kings Nourntain, MC 

^ J Beverly Dew 

^^ _ WIniteville, nC 

^■^ Teri Dittmar 

rayetteville, rsc 

Jennifer Duke 

^^^^ Roanoke Rapids, nC 

m^ ^ Kathy Farmer 

^ J Calabash, nC 

Catherine B. Gray 

^^^^ Glen tCiiyn, 11. 

m 1 Kelly Gray 

%^ J Boone, nC 

^*^^ Robert Guskiewicz II 

Mt. Dora, TL 

Carol Ann Guyton 


258 Second Year Pharmacy 

Bobbie tiawley 

Godwin, nc 
Libby Hearin 
San Diego, CA 
Paul lletrick 
Buies Creek, MC 
William IM. Hodges 
Bccklcy, WV 
Chris Holler 
Morehead City, MC 
rieal Hopson 
Roan Mountain, TH 
Lisa DeVito Inge 
Fayetteville, nc 
Traci Jacobs 
Sawmills, riC 
Amanda Johnson 
Pilot Mountain, MC 
Virna l>1. Kneller 
Sanford, riC 
Janine Kushner 
Chesapeake, VA 
nitch LeQuire 
Brevard, MC 
Kevin E. Lynch 
Glen Ellyn, IL 
Jeremy Massengill 
Benson, MC 
Rob Mcl>1ahan 
Black Mountain, HC 
Glenn R. Milam 
Danville, VA 
Elise Miller 
Greensboro, riC 
Becki Moore 
Roanoke, VA 
Melissa Mullis 
Monroe, nC 
Kiiva Murakami 
Osaka, Japan 
Have nikbakht 
Chapel Mill, nc 
nelene Oley 
Richmond, VA 
Angle L. Osborne 
Stanfield, MC 
Anne Marie Pasko 
rayetteville, MC 
Dan Patriss 
Huntington, MY 
Patricia A. Patterson 
Wilmington, MC 
Shannon Power 
Jacksonville, MC 
Candi Register 
Cove City, MC 
David Ryan 
Brandywine, MD 
Chris Saffelle 
Chapel Hill, PIC 

Pharmacy School 259 

Mariam A. Salama 

Cairo, Egypt 

Heather Seaburg 

Pittsburgh, PA 

Erin E. Sievers 

Virginia Beach, VA 

Femila Skaria 

Ashe\illc, nc 

Harold W. Smith Jr. 

Lumbertoti, HC 

Angela Starnes 

Salisbuo, riC 

l^larion J. Strickland Jr. 

Thonias\illc, QA 

Timothy Thompson 

t. St, Louis, II- 

Tue Tri Tran 

West Torrance, CA 

Lee J. Tucker 

Sanford, MC 

Amy Vreugdenhil 

Concord, nC 

Suzy Walker 

Sanford, MC 

Will Walker 

Willow Springs, nC 

Jason Weise 

Roanoke, VA 

Alan White 

Castleu'ood, VA 

Delltonia Williams 

Bunnlevel, n( 
David L. Willoughb> 

Princeton, rsc 
Allison Young 

Angier, MC 

260 Second & First Year Pharmacy 







L. Steven Adkins 

Danville, MC 

Chad Alligood 

Bath, MC 

Pawny Anderson 

Sevlervillc, TM 
David Arnold 

Stafford, VA 

Erin Atwell 

Woodleaf, FiC 

Greg Braaten 

St. Paul, MM 

Tina Bryant 

Greenville, T^.' 

Jill Callaghan 

Salisbury, MD 

Anneliese K. Carr 

Lansing, Ml 

Sandy ChadivicK 

Gamer, MC 

Kim Cliatellier 

Spring Lake, MC 
Niliki Condrey 

Flat Rock, nc 

Victoria Crawford 

Virginia Beach, VA 

Julie S. Creger 

Rural Retreat, VA 

Kandi Dang 

Cerritos, C,\ 

Tonya Noel Davi>> 

Oakwood, ne 

Catherine Duffee 

Charlotte, HC 

Susan English 

Burgavv, n( 

Amanda B. Francis 

Appalacliia, VA 
Maria Gore 

Tabor City, nc 

Amanda IN. Graffius 

Mew Enterprise, PA 

Joel E. Griffeth 

Tampa, f^l 

Sheryl S. Gutierrcs 

Oklahoma City, OK 
Veronica hager 

Fayetteville, MC 

Pharmacy School 261 

Amanda J. Hall 

Fayette\ille, nc 

Anthony Hammonds 

Kingsport, TFi 

Jodi L. Harris 

Ayden, PIC 

Danielle Haselden 

Moricks Comer, SC 

Brian T. Healey 

V\illiams\ille, MY 

Thadd Hirschy 

BlacKsburg, nc 

Bobby Hodge 

Whiteville, nC 

Michael D. Humphries 

Kings Mountain, MC 

Melissa Ann Johnson 

north Wilkesboro, nC 

Jennie Joyner 

Snow Mill, MC 

Terri Keller 

Cheraw, SC 

April Kennedy 

Robbins, nt 

Todd A. Krueger 

Tampa, n 

Laura M. Lamar 

Marion, Oti 

Brent Landen 

Wilson, nc 

franklin Landers 

Malabar, ri, 

Tracy Lawson 

Rose Hill,V,\ 

Travis Lawson 

Rose Mill, V,A 

Cindy Ledford 

Shelby, nC 

Wesley Lindsey 

Clyde, nC 

Tres Lowry 

Rowland, PIC 

Melissa Massengill 

Burlington, nC 

Rebecca Montgomery 

Saltville, VA 

Michelle Moon 

VVinston-Salcm, nC 

Janice Musselwhite 

Mope Mills, nc 

Kolleen Newsome 

Raleigh, nC 

Holly H. INunn 

Raleigh, nC 

Amy Parker 

Linden, nC 

Lee Patterson 

Coats, nc 

Louanne M. Payne 

rayettevillc, nC 

262 First Year Pharmacy 

Karen E. Philbrick 

Fayetteville, nc 
Christy L. Fierce 
Wilson, nc 
Ginna M. Pike 
SilerCity, PiC 
Kennedy C. Pressly 
Kinston, MC 
Misty Reavis 
Greensboro, INC 
Elizabeth Reep 
Denver, MC 
April Richard 
Mewton, nC 
Luci Ridley 
Knoxville, TH 
James S. Robinson 
Anderson, SC 
Melissa A. Rose 
Gamer, nC 

Jennifer Smith 

Burlington, nC 
Jody Lynn Smith 
Abingdon, VA 
Cheryl Stokes 
Hendersonville, INC 
Cecily Ann Summey 
Dallas, nc 
Tonya league 
Boone, MC 
Margie Tyer 
Royston, QA 
Kolly Walker 
Charlotte, nC 
Stephanie Wall 
Mount Olive, INC 
Mark Walls 
Columbia, SC 
Jennifer Weathers 
Lincolnton, INC 
Sara Weaver 
Bristol, TIN 
Jennifer C. White 
Keeling, VA 
Michele L. White 
Pocahontas, VA 
Joey Williford 
INevrton Grove, INC 
Melanie C. Willis 
Wilmington, INC 

Pharmacy School 263 


Dean Dr. Ronald Maddox 

School of Pharmacy Faculty: Row 

1(1. RiDr. Kristen Jones- 

Letrent, Dr. Kathy Fulton, 

Lyn Billington. Dr. Kellie 

Hager, Dr. Leslie Wells, Dr. 

Richard D'Elia. Row 2:Dr. 

Mollie Scott, Dr. Penny 

Shelton, Dr. Connie Barnes, 

Dr. Tina Harrison, Dr. 

Constance Mckenzie, Dr. 

Vanessa King. Row 3:Dr. 

Michelle Fritsch, Dr. James 

Groce, Ms. Lisa West, Dr. 

Steve Davis, Ms. Debbie byrd. 

Dr. Byron May. Row 4: Dr. 

Carolyn Smoak, Dr. Larry 

Swanson, Dr. Carlos 

daCamara, Dr. Daniel Teat, 

Dr. Steve Fuller, Dr. Richard 


264 Faculty and Organizations 

['h.irmacy School Administrative Assistants: (l.-R) Row hLisa West, Erica McRethan, 

Foy Summer, Loraine Koszalinski, Linda Herbert. Row 2: Betty Wallace, Brandy 

Simon, Russ Cooper, Debbie Byrd, Lyn Billington. 


Pharmacy Student Executive 
Roard; (L-R) Row 1: Secretary 
Nikki Blackman. Treasurer 
Jennifer Duke. Vice-Pres. Trey 
Nillner, Prcs. Rob Farina. Row 
2: Cathy Allen, Janet 
Jernigan, Stephanie 
Kendrick, Katie Gray, Rob 
Guskiewicz. Row 3: Angela 
Turner, Chris Sain, Ron 
Barefoot, Jerry Turley, Frank 
Landers, Danny Barnes, 
Harold Smith. 

Interfratemity Counsil: (L-R) Row 
1: Janet Jernigan, Ron 
Barefoot, Jerry Turley. Row 2: 
Janine Kushner, Anne Marie 
Fasko, Amy Vreugdenhil. Row 
5: Dan Patriss, Rob McNahan. 






CPri: tlolly Walker, April Richard, 
Treasurer-Neal tlopson, Secretai^-April 
Cooper, Vice-Pres. Sonya Sanford, 
President-Rob Guskiewicz, Laura 
Lamar, Amanda Johnson. Row 2; 
Dawn Deal, Susan English, Margie 
Tyer, Melissa Rose, Alyson Wooten, 
Melanie Willis. Row 3: Catherine 
Duffee, Sara Weaver, Angie 
Osborne, Amanda Graffius, Cecily 
Summey, Amy Vreughdenhil, Tonya 
Teague, Joel Griffeth, Christy 
Fierce. Row 4:Amanda Goyette, 
Angie Isley, Fatsy Batten, Mitch 
LeQuire, Lee Fatterson, Michael 
Humphries. Row 5. Rob McMahan, 
Steve Adkins, Franklin Landers, 
Wes Lindsey, Lee Tucker. 

Pharmacy School 265 


This year, the pharmacy students formed the 
second student chapter of the North Carolina 
Society of Consultant Pharmacy (NCSCP) at 
Campbell. The student chapter is a sub- 
committee of the NCSCP. The national organ- 
ization is known as the American Society of 
Consultant Pharmacists. The purpose of ASCP is 
to promote the profession of consulting phar- 
macy, enhance patient care in long term care 
facilities, and to Increase pharmacy students' 
awareness of opportunities consulting pharmacy 

nCSCP: (L-R)Row l:Mark Edwards, Bobbie Hawley-Co-Chair, Suzy Walker -Treasurer, Catherine Duffee, Patricia 

Patterson, -Secretary, Nikki Blackman-Chair, Rob Farina. Row 2: Angle Starnes, Melanie Willis, April Kennedy, 

Angie Osborne, Holly Nunn. Row 3: Tracy Lawson, Janine Kushner, Sharon Coleman, Melissa Nullls, Amy 

Vreugdenhil, Gigi Askew. Row 4: Travis Lawson, Franklin Landers, Steve Robinson, Ron Barefoot, Trey Millner. 


In the fall of 1997. the pharmacy students formed 
the student society of the Academy of Managed 
Care Pharmacists (AMCP). Campbell is one of the 
first ten pharmacy schools in the nation to form a 
Managed Care Society. Pharmacists in Managed 
Care try to further the practice of maiximizing phar 
maceutical care while implementing cost effective 
practices. Though a fairly new group, AMCP hopes 
to make students aware of Managed Care op- 
portunities in pharmacy. 

AMCP: (L-RI Row lIMark Edwards. Steve Robinson, Rob Farina. Row 2: 

Ron Barefoot. Heather Seaburg, Jennifer Duke, Kave l^ikbakht. Row 

3: Kolleen Newsome, Franklin Landers. Cheryl Stokes, Rob 

MJcNahan. Mot Shown: Libby Hearin, David Ryan. Jennifer Weathers. 

265 Orqaniations 


SriPhA: Front (L-R); Tara Crews, Delltonia Williams, Harold Smith, Tim 
Thiompson. Back: Dr. Ronnie Chapman-Advisor, Amanda hall, Johnny 

SMPhA, The Student INationa! Pinarmaceutical Asso- 
ciation, was re-established at Campbell University 
Oct. 22, 1996. Its members consist of candidates 
eligible for their Pharm. D., Bachelor of Science 
Pharmaceutical Sciences degree, and even aspiring 
pre-pharmacy students. It is an education and ser- 
vice association of students concerned about phar- 
macy issues, professional development and the lack 
of minority representation in pharmacy and other 
health related professions. The purpose and goal of 
SNPhA is to plan, organize, and carry out programs 
which are geared towards community involvement 
as well as professional development of its members. 


The National Community Pharmacists Association 
(NCPA) promotes various types of independent 
pharmacy. There are a wide variety of career oppor- 
tunities available to independent pharmacist, includ- 
ing home infusion therapy, compounding, home 
health care, and more traditional community phar- 
macy roles. NCPA allows pharmacy students to 
explore these future career options through different 
activities during the school year. NCPA sponsors a 
forum in the spring that has a panel of independent 
pharmacists from several areas of pharmacy discus- 
sing current issues in pharmacy. NCPA also spon- 
sors a service project each semester. 

MCPA: Row/ 1 (L-R): Kimberly Temple-Treasurer, Sonya Sanford — 
Secretary Jerry Turley President. Row 2:Libby flearin, Ginna Pike, Christy 
Fierce, Trey Nillner. Row 3:Rob Guskiewicz, Jody Smith. Tonya Davis. 
Brad Marshburn, Danny Barnes-Pres. Elect. 

Pharmacy School 267 


During the Honor Society Banquet, 

Dr. Richard D'Elia welcomed the 

newest members of Rho Chi. 

The Gamma lota chapter of 
Rho Chi is an intemationally 
recognized pharmacy honor 
society that promotes the 
advancement of pharmaceu- 
tical sciences through en- 
couragement and recogni- 
tion. As an honor society, 
Rho Chi sought to increase 
the awareness of the ethical 
and social responsibilities of 
the profession and thereby 
enhance the prestige of the 
profession. To become a 
member of this elite group, 
the pharmacy student must 
have high standards of intel- 
lectual and scholarly attain- 
ments. Students in the top 
20% of their class are eligible 
for membership. 

Dr. Thomas tlolmes and Terri Storms- 
Starling enjoy a lively dinner converation 
during the Rho Chi Baquet. 


Rho Chi: Front KowiBeth Fruden-Mills-mstorian, Sylvia St.-Amand Treasurer, Lillian Kidd-Secretary, Terri 

Storms-Starling, Lane Ferguson, James Gibson, Heidi Barefoot, Tamela Rhoney. Back Kow:Dr. R. D'Elia, 

Susan Millerl'rcs., Ken Johnson-Vic c-Prcs., Lori Demoret, Rachael Moore, Steven Ward, Mark Huffman, 

Delora Cranford, Julie Chaffin, Marcia Brackbill. 

268 Rho Chi and Phi Lambda Sigma 

Phi Lambda Sigma 

In the Spring of 1997, the 
newest initiates of Phi 
Lambda Sigma took a few 
minutes to pose for a 
picture they will remember 
for a long time. 

Phi Lambda Sigma is a 
Pharmaceutical leadership 
society that was originally 
established in 1965. The 
Campbell chapter was rein- 
stated in 1996. The mem- 
bers of this organization are 
chosen based on their lead- 
ership accomplishments in 
the field of pharmacy. As a 
group, they work to drive 
the profession forward 
through community ser- 
vice and grant opportuni- 

Phi Lambda Sigma:Front Row:Ed Millikan-Secretary/Treasurei, Angela Turner ricsidcnl. Middle Kow: Cathy Allen. 
Amanda Corbett-Vice-Pres., Susan Carter. Back Row: Trey Millner, Jerry turley, Rob Farina. 

Pharmacy School 269 

Though ASP members attended the 
convention in the morning, these friends 
found time to get together for some night 

time fun. 

The American Pharmaceutical Associ- 
ation Academy of Students of Phar- 
macy (APhA-ASP) is one of America's 
oldest and largest associations of phar- 
macists and pharmacy students in the 
nation. At Cambell, ASP represents a 
majority of pharmacy students and 
presents them opportunities to be 
leaders among their peers and in their 
community. ASP members are in- 
volved with various issues, like phar- 
maceutical care and political issues, 
which affects the profession of phar- 
macy today and in the future. The 
ASP chapter at Campbell hosts var- 
ious events each year such as the 
Health Fair and the Patient Counseling 
Competition. There are many rewards 
to being a member in ASP, but most 
of all, is being prepared to succeed in 
the classroom and in the work place. 

Few of the members of ASP went down to IMyrtle 

Beach, SC to attend the APhA Convention. The 

conventions brought many pharmacists and 

students together to share may new ideas 

regarding the future of pharmacy. 

ASF: (F-3:Alphabetical order):Khalid AINimer, Cathy Alien, Gina Asche, Scott Baird, Mary Ballogg, Traci 

Bare, Ron Barefoot, Patsy Batten, Michael Baxley, John Belanger, Tracy Bottomley, Teresa Bryan, Keith 

Bryant, Rhonda Campbell, Tammy Carawan, Susan Carter, Johanna Clark, Mandy Cooper, Amanda Corbett, 

Michelle Dowell, Mark Edwards, Rob farina, Sharon Frederick, Amanda Goyette, Judy flerrin, Christina 

Howerton, Amy Ijames, Angie isley, Janet Jernigan, Mike Keating, Stephanie Kendrick, Ahmad Khaiil, Kim 

Lacy, Rickie Lee, TJ Lee, Julie Linebarrier, Brad Marshburn, Grace McQuay, Gene Merritt, Ed Millikan. Trey 

Millner, Sally Moore, Michelle Parks, Melissa Phifer, Tiffany Phillips, Jennifer Finneo, Sheree Pruett, Julie 

Rose, Heidi Rouse, Chris Sain, Sonya Sanford, Alexis Sappenfield. Joey Smith, Jason Southworth, Beth 

Stafford, heather Surles, Julie Taylor, Rob Thompson, Amanda Tucker, Jerry turley, Angela Turner, 

Stephanie Varneil, Rebecca Weaver, Ashley Whigham, heather Whitaker, Audra Williams, Amy Winn, Tim 

Winters, Jason Yarbrough. 

270 ASP and SSHP 

The Student Society of Health Systems Pharmacy (SSHP) is the student branch of ASHP and is also affiliated with MCHSP (North 
Carolina Society of Health Systems Pharmacists). The focus of SSHP is to promote the advancement of pharmacists in the clinical 
setting. It provides numerous opportunities for students to take part in career advancing programs such as participation on state 
and national pharmacy related committees. Specifically, the organization seeks to make students aware of what pharmacy 
practice is like in health care systems and provide them with the information they need to be successful in a practice setting. 

SSHP Officers: Katie Gray (President), Lee Andrews (Pre. Elect), Amanda Corbett (Vice Pres), Bobbie Hawley (Sec), 
Rob NclMahan (Treas.), Suzy Walker (Historian). 

(P-2 Alphabetical order):Freddie Adams, Desma Altobelli, Lee Andrews, Gigi Askew, Holly Bailey, Danny 
Barnes, Lena Bass, Mark Beacker, INikki Blackman, Chris Buchanan, Sharon Coleman, April Cooper, Kevin 
Grumpier, Austin Cutler, Dawn Deal, David Dellinger, Beverly Dew, Teri Dittmar, Jennifer Duke, Kathy Farmer, 
Katie Gray, Kellie Gray, Rob Guskiewicz, Carol Ann Guyton. Bobbie Hawley, Libby llearin, Paul Hetrick, Matt 
Hodges, Chris Holler, Neal Hopson, Lisa Inge, Traci Jacobs, Amanda Johnson, Virna Kneller, Janine Kushner, 
Mitch Le Quire, Kevin Lynch, Jeremy Massengill , Rob McMahan, Glenn Milam, Elise Miller, Becki Moore, Melissa 
Mullis, Kiwa Murakami, Kave Nikbakht, Helene Oley, Angie, Osborne, Anne Marie Pasko, Dan Patriss, Patricia 
Patterson, Shannon Power, Candi Register, David Ryan, Chris Saffelle, Mariam Salama. Heather Seaburg, Erin 
Sievers, Femila Skaria, Harold Smith, Angie Starnes, Marion Strickland. Tim Thompson, Tue Tran, Lee Tucker, 
Amy Vreugdenhil, Suzy Walker, Will Walker, Jason Weise, Alan White, Delltonia Williams, Dave Willoughby, 
Allison Young. (PI: Alphabetical order): Steve Adkins, Chad Alligood, Pawny Anderson, David Arnold, Erin 
Atwell, Greg Braaten, Tina Bryant, Jill Callaghan, Anneliese Carr, Sandy Chadwick, Kim Chatellier, Nikki 
Condrey, Victoria Crawford, Julie Cregor, Kandi Dang, Tonya Davis, Catherine Duffee, Susan English, Amanda 
Francis, Maria Gore, Amanda Graffius, Joel Griffeth, Sheryl Gutierres, Veronica Hager, Amanda Hall, Anthony 
Hammonds, Jodi Harris, Danielle Haselden, Brian Healy, Thad Hirschy, Bobby Hodge, Michael Humphries, 
Melissa Johnson, Jennie Joyner, Terri Keller, April Kennedy, Todd Krueger, Laura Lamar, Brent Landen, 
Franklin Landers, Tracy Lawson, Travis Lawson, Cindy Ledford, Wes Lindsey, Tres Lowry, Melissa Massengill, 
Rebecca Montgomery, Michelle Moon, Janice Musselwhite, Kolleen FNewsome, Holly FNunn, Amy Parker, 
Patterson, Louanne Payne, Karen Philbrick, Christy Pierce, Ginna Pike, Kennedy Pressly, Misty Reavis, 
Elizabeth Reep, April Richard, Luci Ridley, James Robinson. Melissa Rose, Jennifer Smith, Jody Smith, Cheryl 
Stokes, Cecily Ann Summey, Tonya Teague, Margie Tyer, Holly Walker, Stephanie Wall, Mark Walls, Jennifer 
I Weathers, Sara Weaver, Jennifer White, Michele White, Joey Williford, Melanie Willis, Alyson Wooten. 

Pharmacy School 271 


Kappa Epsilon is a professional female phar- 
maceutical fraternity founded in 1919 by Zada 
M. Cooper. The Alpha Rho chapter was later 
established in 1987. The purpose of Kappa 
Epsilon is to promote women in the profession 
of pharmacy. The members take part in 
community projects like breast cancer aware- 
ness, adopt a highway program, fundraisers 
and various school events which promote sis- 
terhood among members. As members of KE. 
the ladies foster professional growth and life- 
time friendships. 

At the Beach Retreat in 1997, KE ladies 

decided to have some old fashion fun at their 

very own ice cream social. 

KE: Row I (L R):Angie Starnes it o Ikdyc Trairuri Sharon Coleman(tlistorian), Bobbie f1awley(P4 Liason), 

Angie Osborne iCIuiplaini, Patsy BatteniTrcdsurcr) Michelles Parks! 5ctrclao> April Cooper(Vice Prcs.), 

Janet Jernigan i Presitliriti, Christina Howerton, Sharon Frederick. Kou 2:Holly Walker, Dawn Deal, 

Cecily Summey, Jennifer Weathers, Teresa Bryan, April Kennedy, Suzy Walker, Melissa Rose, Patricia 

Patterson, Heather Seaburg, Gigi Askew. Kiiw 3; Stephanie Varnell, Sara Weaver, Anne Marie Pasko, 

Catherine Duffee, Amy Vreugdenhil, Tonya Teague, Jodi Harris, Melanie Willis, Mellissa Mullis. Kow 

4:(Big BrothcrsjRob McMahan, Jason Weise, Rob Guskiewicz, FNeal Hopson, Kevin Lynch, Paul Hetrick, 

Lee Tucker, Ron Barefoot. 
?72 Kappa Epsilon 

At the 1997 Talent Show 
sponsored by PSEB, KE 
and their Big Brothers 
performed their rendition 
of the Brady Bunch. 

Janet Jernigan and Patsy 
Batten took part in the 
festivities surrounding 
Mardi Gras during Fall 
Rush of 1997. 

Pharmacy School 273 


The Delta Lambda Chapter of Kappa Psi Phar- 
maceutical Fraternity was founded April 23. 
1988. Since its beginning, the chapter has 
been active in school and community func- 
tions. Some of the projects sponsored included 
blood drives, roadside clean up. tutorials. Fal- 
con Children's Home Halloween Carnival, and 
display set-ups for Pharmacy week. Though 
the Brothers stay active during the year, they 
find time to relax. Events included rush func- 
tions like Kiss-N-Lei. Mexican Fiesta. Casino 
Night, and the biggest event of the year was 
the annual Cadet Ball at Myrtle Beach. Kappa 
Psi continues to uphold the traditions of broth- 
erhood while pressing forward in the profession 
of pharmacy. 

Danny Barnes was a proud blood donor at the 

Annual American Red Cross Blood Drive 

sponsored by Kappa Psi. 


Kappa Psi:Ashley Whigam. Kim lacy, Stephanie Kendrick (2nd Vice Kt m iil Jt iiy Tiiilcy i lu (;cnl i Dan Patriss ( 1st Vice- 

Kt<(trit) Tiffany Phillips ( Ircas iShannon Power (Corresponding 5cc ), Carin Aguiar. Kichi Lee. Kou 2:Cathy Allen, Susan 

Carter, Angie isley, Sonya Sanford, Sally Moore, Julie Taylor, Mandy Cooper, Jennifer Duke, Angela Turner (Historian), 

TJ Lee ( I'kdgc mastcn Kovv 3:Melissa Phifer, Erin Sievers, David Ryan, Libby Mearin, chris Holler, Katie Gray, Amanda 

Corbett, Kathy Farmer, Fcmila Skaria. Kow 4:Leigh Liles, Amanda Tucker, Traci Jacobs, Debbie Finley, Becki Moore, 

Keith Bryant (Kitualistl Michelle Dowell, Trey Millner. F<ow 5:Rob McMahan, Heather Whitaker, Terri Dittmar, Jason Weise 

(Asst. PledgcmastcrlPaul Hetrick, Heather Surles, Kevin Crumpler, Tammy Carawan (Asst. PIcdgcmastcr), Tim Winters, 

Dave Willoughby, Julie Linebarrier. Kou 6: Michael Baxley, Kimberly Temple, Brad Marshburn. Holly Bailey. Candi 

274 Kappa Psi Register, Alan White, Danny Barnes (Sgl at Amis), i 

At the Annual Golf 
Tournament, friends 
gather together to help 
Kappa Psi raise money for 
charity. Volunteer 
Brothers man the sign-in 
booth for the golf teams. 

During Fall Rush 1997. 
Kappa Psi brothers 
sponsored Casino night at 
club Faces in Dunn. Libby 
flearin, Brian Mealy, and 
Michelle Dowell posed for 
a picture during the fun 
filled evening. 

Kappa Psi Brothers '"kidnap" 
pledges to Dorton Arena to 
watch the Raleigh IceCaps in 
action. This was one of the 
many ways brothers and 
pledges got to know each 

Pharmacy School 275 

Phi Delta 

Notorious rNellie modeled her 
girlish figure! 



The Beta Kappa chapter of Phi Delta Chi is a 
professional pharmaceutical fraternity com- 
posed of forty-five brothers. Their objective is 
to advance the science of pharmacy and its 
allied interest and to foster and promote a 
fraternal spirit among its members. They pro- 
moted the profession of pharmacy by holding 
pharmacy related service projects, such as 
raising money for the Spring Walk-A-Thon and 
working at Sanford's Helping Hands Clinic. 
This past year. PDC sponsored a womanless 
beauty pageant in which most of the pharma- 
ceutical organizations were invovled. The 
"Queen of the Creek" made a lasting impres- 
sion on all who went and participated in the 
pageant. In providing knowledge to patients, 
they hold high their motto, Alterum Alterius 
Auxilio Eget, meaning "each needs the help of 
the other." 

Phi Delta Chi: Front Kow: Pledges: Joel Griffeth, Kandi Dang, FSikki Condrey, Melissa Johnson, M/es 

Lindsey, Franklin Landers. Second Kow: Amanda Johnson (WC), Jim Geisler (WAl.) Desma Altobelli, 

Janine Kushner (VVMA), Kiwa Murakami, Ron Barefoot (WtC), Nikki Blackman (WD, Rob Guskietvicz II 

(VVKn, Lee Tucker (WKi) Ed Millkan (WKK5). Third Kow: Chris Sain, David Dellinger, Mitch LeQuire, 

Kevin Lynch, Rob Farina, Mark Edwards. Fourth Kow: James Clay, Gene Merritt, Tracy Bottomley, Scott 

Baird, rSeal llopson. Amy Ijames, Alexis Sappenfield. 

276 Phi Delta Chi 

Pharmacy School 277 


The International Society of Pharmaceutical Engineers (ISPE) is an 
organization dedicated to introducing students to the technical aspects 
of the pharmaceutical industry. Campbell's student chapter was the 
largest in North Carolina, boasting 60 members. ISPE focused on 
informing students, who are considering a career in the pharmaceutical 
sciences, about the vast array of future job opportunities within the 
pharmaceutical industry. The Campbell University student chapter was 
closely linked to the Regional ISPE chapter which was primarily com- 
prised of the leaders of North Carolina's pharmaceutical Industry. ISPE 
hosted speakers from various pharmaceutical and biotechnical com- 
panies, organized manufacturing facility tours, performed community 
service, and offered scholarships throughout the year. 

Jane Brown and Dr. nark 

Yates made ideas that will 

shape the future. 

iSPt:: rront Row: James Cobb, 

Careena Thompson. Secornd Row: 

Wendi Summers, Allison Spain, 

Nitra Hutson, Robin Walters. Third 

Row: l>ikki Davis. Rachael Gay, 

Ray Couch, Lynn York, Beth 

Soucey, Leanna Caudle, Lori 

Short, Kristy Jordan. Thayer 

llarris. fourth Row: Jessica Brion, 

Kim Crowe, Dale Autry, Danica 

Kidd, Jennifer Bullard. IMelanie 

Lewis, Vanessa Patterson, Julie 

Clawson. Mary Sprouse, Amy 

Garrett, fifth Row: Amy Farmer, 

Jenniffer Caudill, Terri Sumner, 

Jennifer Clifton, Tiffany Payne, 

Austin Akin-isjola, Ellen Wemyss, 

Renata Redden. Sixth Row: Jeremy 

Hess, Chris Peoples, Marquita 

Aldridge, Lyen My Ha, Amanda 

Barber, Tara Britt, Cindy Taylor, 

Pani Tutton, Jamie Mewborn. 

Scwiith Row: Ashley rSobles, Perry 

Barbee. Mike Larkin, Alilah 

Owens, Lakisha Melvin, Guy 

INzazi, Elisha Bath, Tierra Hardin, 

Wayne Craig, Metaferia Tadesse, 

Chris Bennett, Ross Dikas. 

278 Pharmaceutical Sciences 

BSPS-Senior Class 

BSPS-Senior Class: 
Front Row; Danica 
Kidd (Treasurer), 
Lynn York 
(Secretary), Julie 
Clawson (Vice- 
President), Mary 
Sprouse (President). 
Second Row: Robin 
Walters, INitra 
tlutson, Vivencia 
Soucy, Leanna 
Caudle, Lori Short. 
Third Row: Katie 
Karalunas, Melanie 
Lewis, Vanessa 
Patterson, Kristy 
Jordan, Austin 
Akin, Jenny Bullard, 
Thayer Harris, Amy 
Garrett. (Mot 
Pictured: Corey 

BSPS- Junior Class 

BSPS- Junior Class: Front Row: 
James Cobb, Dale Autry. Ray 
Couch, Ferry Barbee. Second 
Row: nikki Davis, Rachael 
Gay, narquita Aldridge, 
Tiffany Payne, Pam Tutton, 
Cindy Taylor, Terri Sumner. 
Third Row: Jessica Brion, Amy 
Farmer, Jennifer Caudill, 
Jennifer Clifton, Tara Britt, 
Allison Spain, Ellen Wemyss, 
Renata Redden, Tina Combs. 
Fourth Row: Kim Crowe, 
Jeremy Hess, Amanda 
Barber, Elizabeth King, 
Elisha Bath, Jamie l>lewborn, 
Wendi Summers. Fifth Row: 
Careena Thompson, Ashley 
fNobles, Chris Peoples, Uyen 
My Ha, Lakisha Melvin, Tierra 
Hardin, Wayne Craig, Chris 
Bennett. Sixth Row: Mike 
Larkin, John Byred, Alilah 
Owens, Guy rtzazi, Metaferia 
Tadesse, Ross Dikas. 

Pharmacy School 279 





The Adventures of. 


Hearing the call of 
the Lord, Grace was 
born. She is now a 
heroine that brings 
the message of the 
Lord to all people. 
She reaches out to 
all persons with a 
heart and a will that 
cannot be crushed. 
Her divine calling 
has given her the 
strength to 
continuously care 
for others. She 
works to end hatred 
and oppression. 
Being a messenger 
of God is not always 
easy, but Grace has 
a determination 
that will not cease. 
Her spirit is filled 
with the Lord's love 
and she is steadfast 
in her mission. 

280 Divinity School Divider 



The Campbell Gniversity Divinity School was founded on the vision of 
providing theological education that is Christ -centered, Bible-based, and 
Ministry-focused. The curriculunn, both formal and informal, is struc- 
tured to allow that vision to come alive in the heart and mind of each 
student. The emphasis on spiritual formation throughout the degree 
programs focuses intentionally on the individual's spiritual life becoming 
increasingly Christ-centered. Other foundational courses are designed to 
assist students in learning about and understanding the teachings of 
Scripture. The spectrum of courses offered enable a student to become 
Bible-based in personal spiritual development as well as preparing the 
student to preach, teach, and share the message of the Bible. Becoming 
Ministry-focused is the goal of the many courses in congregational 
leadership. Along with that segment of the curriculum, the intentional 
efforts in building the body of Christ among our students through the 
Student Life Ministry helps students experience "church" in a learning 
environment where reflection, dialogue, and analysis as a group will 
impact their future ministry opportunities. Campbell University Divinity 
School is a theological education that is preparing ministers for the 21st 
century who are Christ-centered. Bible-based, and Ministry-lociised. 

Committed to: 

^^ Bible-based 

^p Ministry-focused 
theological education 

Divinity School 281 

Campbell University Divinity School 

Charter Class 

Donald Lee Ballenger 
Folly Crocker Beaver 
Russell Lynn Bettini 
Thomas Harvey Bounds 
Lynette Wylie Bracey 
Stanley Dixon Brown 
Pedro Antonio Bueno 
Traci Leigh Bunn 
Ivan Johnson Byrd 
Brian Edward Caldwell 
Sarah Lawrence Childers 
Harvey Millard Clayton 
David Anthony Clippard 
Michael Carl Cox 
Melissa Lynn Culbreth 
Eric I>athan Davidson 
Jo Anne Sanderson Dew 
Melanie Brooke Edwards 
Roxann Lynn Granger 
James Oscar Hagwood 
Vernon Albert Harkins 
Melvin Urbane Harmon, III 
Edward Scott Hart 
Debra Sosbee Hayes 
Joy Lynn Heaton 
Timothy Anderson Howell 
Paul Allen Huggins 
Melinda Faye ivey 

Paul Sterling Jansen 
William Stanley Jenkins 
Geoffrey Todd Johnson 
Jane Shirer Jones 
Letaz Stanley Jones 
Joy Allegra Kassas 
Carolyn Anne Kornegay 
Sheri Thayer Koyles 
Julia Stanaland Ledford 
Clella Abington Lee 
Dennis Eugene Long 
Sandy Maurice Marks 
Algie Flake Martin, ill 
Raymond Scott Mason 
Henry Kevin Maxwell 
Dirk Thomas Mclvor 
Meghan Susan McSwain 
Steven Cal Mickel 
Anthony Wayne Mitchell 
Terry Hite Mitchell 
Stephanie Margaret INeedham 
Wade Michael rNorris 
Julia Odom-Rzonca 
Lisa Lynn Orr 
DL Page, Jr. 
Rhonda Proctor Page 
Christopher Paul Partin 
Pershawn Joyce Patterson 

Kerry Quay Peeler 
Danita Maria Perkins 
Karen Fay Peterson 
Christine Elizabeth Pfohl 
Bruce Postell Powers. IV 
Rudra Persaud Ramphal 
James Edward Richardson 
Susan Godbold Rogerson 
Edward Lynn Rose 
Charles Kenneth Royal, Jr. 
Barry Dewitt Shaffner 
James H. Shaw 
Jonathan Leon Stepp 
Joseph Karel Stertz 
Jean Bowling Stewart 
Jason Edward Stone 
Lindsey noland Sturkie 
Jimmie Legrande Suggs 
Christopher Kealii Surigao 
Robert Kurt Thatcher 
Matthew Stewart Thomas 
Richard Albert Varriale 
Theresa Chatlos Waddell 
George Layne Wallace 
Matthew James Walton 
Stephen Allen Webb 
Kheresa Dawn Wedding 
Patricia Sarratt Wright 

Founding Deans: Dr. Michael G. Cogdill, 
Dean; Dr. Bruce P. Powers, Associate Dean 

282 Charter Class and Faculty 



Dr. Charles Allen 

Dr. Michael G. Cogdill 

Dr. James W. Good 

Mrs. Ginger Smith Graves 

Dr. Fred A. Grissom 

Dr. S. Wayne Hatcher 

Dr. Thomas A. Jackson 

Dr. Carolyn McClendon 

Dr. Fred D. McGehee 

Dr. tlugh T. McKinley 

Mrs. Rebecca McKinley 

Dr. Albert L. Meiburg 

Dr. Delos Miles 

Dr. Bruce F. Powers 

Dr. R. G. Puckett 

Dr. Johnny Ross 

Dr. Jo Ann Stancil 

Dr. Malcolm O. Tolbert 

The Rev. Andrew H. Wakefield 

Dr. Jerry M. Wallace 

Dr. H. Wayne Ballard 

Dr. W. Glenn Jonas, Jr. 

Dr. B. Donald Keyser 

The Rev. R. Frank and Carmen White 

Dr. Dean M. Martin 

Dr. Donald Ti. Penny 

f\m AtH 

Dr. James Good 
Dr. Iris Scarborough 
Dr. Richard McKee 
Mrs. Barbara tludson 
Mr. Marold tieno 
Mr. Steve Larson 
Mr. Charles Gatwood 
Dr. Darrell Pond 
Mrs. Pam Kelly 
Mr. Michael Waddell 
Ms. Miriam Anderson 
Dr. Randy Brittain 
Mrs. Susan Morton 
Dr. Margaret Evans 
Mrs. Patti Jung 
Mrs. Christy Wilson 
Mrs. Sandra Tremblay 

Divinity School 283 

A Service of Celebration and 

Commissioning for the 

Campbell University 

Divinity School Charter Class 

Dr. Powers autographed a 

copy of "The Church 



Associate Dean Bruce 
Powers presented the 
charter class with the 
dedication of his new 

Charter Class member, 

Jean Stewart, watched as 

Meghan l^cSwain is pinned 

by Dean Cogdill. 

September 9, 1997 




Charter Class Members, Sheri Koyles and 

Melinda Ivey welcomed guests to the Open 

House following the Commissioning Service. 

284 Commissioning Service 

Dean Brute Powers, Danita 

Perkins, and Dennis Long gave 

the charge to the attendees of 

the Commissioning Service. 

The Divinity School banner was 

carried out of the auditorium 

at the conclusion of the 

Commissioning Service. 

Dean Michael Cogdill was the 
featured speaker at the 
Commissioning Service. His 
address was titled: Called to be 
Christ-centered, Bible-based, and 

Fourty-three new students Joined 
the Founding Class members to 
constitute the Charter Class of 
eighty-four students. 

Divinity School 285 






stone served as chefs for a 

Backyard Barbecue for new 


Dean Michael Cogdill and Gail 

Cogdill hosted the Divinity School 

Open Mouse. 

285 Divinity School 

Dr. Bruce Powers led a discussion 
in a church leadership class. 

Dr. JoAnn Stancil greeted guests at 

the Divinity School display at the 

Open Mouse. 

Dr. Thomas Jackson was 

the guest lecturer for 

the annual Baptist 

Meritage Lectures. 

The Divinity School is committed to learning 
through a formal and informal curriculum. As part of 
the informal curriculum, the student life ministry 
seeks to provide an environment for students that 
fosters the spirit of family. Through special events, 
times of reflection and sharing, and a variety of 
worship experiences, students are reminded of the 
unique bond we have in Christ and the opportunity 
to establish life-long relationships with others who 
are called to vocational ministry. From backyard 
barbecues to precept groups, the student life min- 
istry encourages students to invest themselves in 
the experience of theological education. The student 
life ministry is a vital part of the Divinity School 
curriculum designed to train ministers who are 
Christ-centered, Bible-based, and Ministry-focused. 

Tripp Harmon portrayed the disciple. 
Peter, when the Divinity School led CEP for 
the University family. 

Divinity School students enjoyed 
gathering for worship together each 
Tuesday at 1 1 :00 a.m. Chapel services are 
planned by the Advanced Worship and 
Spiritual Formation class under the 
direction of Mrs. Ginger Graves. 

Mrs. Ginger Graves, Dr. Tony Cartledge, and 
Mrs. Jan Cartledge reveiwed plans for the 
Maundy Thursday service held before Easter 
break. Special services were planned 
throughout the year commemorating 
significant events in the Christian year. 









Dr. Powers led in a devotional 

thought at a Divinity School 


Jimmie Hagwood and Vernon 

Harkins started the theological 

education Journey together in the 

fall of 1997. 

Fat Wright, Julia Odom-Rzonca, 

Debe Mayes, Joy Meaton, Clella Lee, 

Lisa Orr, Layne Rogerson, Ed Rose, 

and Kerry Peeler participated in the 

Leadership and Administration 

Practicum led by Dr. Bruce Powers 

during the summer. 

Stan Jenkins, Steve Webb, and 
Danita Perkins crammed before an 

288 Divinitv School 

Kevin IMaxwell and Dolan Williams 

distributed toys to children in Belarus 

while participating in the summer 

missions practicum. 

student, Stan Jenkins, preached at the 
first Proclamation Day. a student-led day 
of preaching, music testimony, and drama 
based on the mission statement of the 
Divinity School. 

Tripp Harmon learned how to baptize Matt 
Thomas in a course that focuses on the 
practical aspects of ministry. 

1 w-f 

Dean Cogdill explained the registration 
process to Charter Class members. 

Clella Lee led the music on Proclamation 

Dirk Mclvor and Joy fleaton participated in a 
thematic drama on Proclamation Day. 








Charter Class Member, Lyndie Bracey 

met Professor Andrew Wakefield's 

family, Mrs. Olivia Wakefield and 

daughter, Natalie at the Open Mouse. 

Jason Stone and Dee Page enjoyed 
a convention story by Dr. Stancil. 

Professors Gene Puckett and Tom 

Jackson visited with Kheresa 

Wedding and Melissa Culbreth at 

the INorth Carolina Baptist State 

Convention in Winston-Salem. 

Julia Ledford and Meianie Edwards 

enjoyed fellowship at the State 














-*' -i 


• ■■■/ 


m i 

Matt Wlaton enjoyed Ihc 

Alumni Luncheon at the 

State Convention. 

?gO Divinity School 

These students discussed upcoming 
events in a precept group meeting. 

Roxann Granger shared a secret with Mrs. 
Phebie Smith, administrative assistant at 
the Divinity School. 



The graduate students hosted the Religion 
majors and minors at chapel for lunch. 

Charles Royal had much to share after the 
summer break. He and his family supervised 
student workers at the Baptist Conference 
center in Glorietta, New Mexico. 

Jimmie Hagwood. Brian Caldwell, and Stan 
Brwon enjoyed a friendly theological debate. 







The Adventures of... 

The four members 
of this team 
represent each of 
the four classes. 
They strive to bring 
an understanding 
to all students that 
there are 
advantages and 
disadvantages to 
every year of 

SenorThe confident 
leader that guides 
the rest of the team 
in their adventures. 
Junior-The speedster 
of the group that is 
racing towards 
Sophie-The newly 
confident team 
member that is 
making her mark. 
riesh FaceThe new 
kid on the block 
that thinks she 
knows everything. 


292 Classes Divider 

From our first day in BuJes Creek to the last box is packed and ready to 
go home, each year can be a great adventure. The adventure is what 
you make of it. From freshmen to seniors, each of us have a unique 
opportunity to experience exciting and wonderful things. We must take 
advantage of the chances that arise. There can be no limit to what we 
experience, if we only give ourselves the chance to make it happen. 
Freshmen probably have the most to look forward to. In addition to 
being away from home, they must also learn to adapt quickly to college 
life. Freshmen have the next four years to experience all the wonderous 
things that will fill their lives with rich memories. There will be times that 
they question themselves and will need guidance from those more 
experienced in college life. If they keep their heads above water, they 
will rise into the next adventure. 

Sophomores have the best of both worlds. They have the experience 
that the freshmen lack, and they still don't have to start planning their 
lives after graduation yet. This is the year to let go of the worries and 
cruise through this year. Some will get a head start on the job rush and 
start planning internships and working with companies in their field. 
There are those that will finally decide on a major and begin to take 
classes beyond the general courses. Some will decide that they want to 
take a different approach to their education and transfer to another 
school. Those that remain will begin the next adventure. 
Juniors have achieved and gained wisdom, but now hopes and fears 
begin to loom over them again. It is the time when most will start getting 
serious about their classes, if they haven't already. They will begin to 
hone their skills and some may decide to venture to other schools for a 
semester to broaden their horizons. Still others will enter professional 
programs and expand on their knowledge. Then the day will come 
when they a second to none. 

Seniors have the double edged sword. They have the experience just 
behind them and the future right in front of them. It can be a trying time 
for anyone. Some have impressed potential employers during the 
summer, while others will start sending out resumes and searching for 
jobs. Regardless, they will walk away in May with the wind at their back 
and an open road in front of them. 

Who's Who 

Class of 1998 


Class of 1999 

Spring Formal 

Married Students 


Class of 2000 

Sibling Rivalry 

Late Night Snacks 


Class of 2001 

Personalized Liscense 


Weekend Entertainment 






_ :J| 



Trust Club, Adam 


' ^^E^fl 

Phi Kappa Phi, 


'''""'" Smith Club, SAM, 


g": ]^B 

Kappa Delta Pi, 

*' Account & 

^fl^. ^M 

Sigma Tau Delta, 


A»aiiat>ie Financial Planning 

i^\if. j^B 

Epsilon Pi Eta, 


Club, Young Col- 


1 ^SbI 

Phi Eta Sigma, 


lege Republicans, 


Mock Trials, Stock Market Game, 


Scholars Society, CUSEA. 


Alpha Phi Omega, Voluntary In- 


come Tax Assistance Program. 


God grant me the serenity to ac- 



cept the things 1 catmot change. 

If you are determined you will 


the courage to change the things 

succeed no matter what obsta- 


1 can and the wisdom to know 


cles life puts in your path." 


the difference." 







Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Pi Gamma 
M u , C a m p b e 1 1 

"Carpe Diem" 


Kappa Delta Pi. 

Tiust in the Lord 
with all your hevt 
and lean not on 
your own understanding: in all 
ways acknowledge him, and he 
will make your patlis straight." 
Proverbs 3:5-6 


Religion Club, 
Presidential Scho- 
lars Society, BSU, 
Outreach Team. 

Because tie Hues I 
can face tomorrow: Because He 
Hues all fear is gone: Because I 
know He holds the future. And 
life is worth the living JllsI be- 
cause He lives." 
Pred Pratt Green 


'"='"" Outreach Team, 

"'" Campbell Political 

Available Sclencc Assocla- 


ror I know the plans I have for 
you," declares the Lord, "p/a/is to 
prosper you and not to hann 
you, plaits to give you hope and 
a future." 
Jeremiah 2: 9-11 


BSU, Sigma Tau 
"'""" Delta, Phi Kappa 

^°' Phi, Phi Eta Sig- 

*"** ma, Omicron Del- 

ta Kappa. 

"There is no such thing as an 
ordinary person." 
C. S. I^ewis 

294 Who's Who in American Colleges and (Jniverslties 


I'hi Eta Sigma, Ep- 
silon Pi Eta, Plii 
!^ ^ Kappa Phi, Deans 
^ List, BSU, 

Accounting Club, 
Adam Smith Club. 

"lean do all things through Chnst 
who strengthen me.' 
Pliilippians 4:13 


^...^ • Activities: 

{^\^ . ROTC, Buies 

Creek Elementary 
School Mentor, 
Walker Biology 
Club, Allied 
t1 e a 1 1 h / P r e - 
Medical Society 

P. "tlootie lioor 



RA, Alpha Phi 
Omega, Dialogue 
of University 
Women, SQA, De- 
ans List. 

"Do I contradict myseif? Fine, I 
contradict myself. I am large, and 
I contain multitudes. " 
Walt Whitman 


The Campbell 
Times, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, 
Epsilon Phi Eta, 
Phi Eta Sigma, 
Scholar, Honor Council, SQA. 

"If you want to love life, you've 
got to love what you do." 


ODK, SAM Club, 
Trust Club, Presi- 
dential Scholar, 
RA, Dean's List, 
President's List. 

"Many are the plans in a man's 
heart, but It is the Lord's purpose 
that prevails. " 
Proverbs 19:21 


Phi Kappa Phi, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Pine 
Burr, Epsilon Pi 
Eta, SAM, 
Conard Qass 
Historical Society, 
Adam Smith Club, Trust Club. 

Success is failure turned inside 
out, the silver tint of the clouds of 
doubt, and you never can tell 
how close you are, it may be 
near when it seems so far, so 
stick to the fight whey you re har- 
dest hit. Us when things seem 
uKirse that you must not quite." 



Social Work Club, 
Dean's List 
President's List, 
Theater, RA. 

"Think about what you can do 
for others, not what they can do 
for you. " 
Alexander Lockhart 


Fellowship of 
Picture Christian 
"°" Athletes, Student 

Available athletic Trainer. 

"And let us not 
lose heart in doing good for in 
due time, we shall reap if ive do 
not grow weary." 


Presidential Scho- 
lars, Epsilon Pi 
Eta, Phi Eta Sig- 

'Don't let life dis- 
courage you: everyone who got 
where he is had to begin where 
he was." 
Richard L. Evans 



Epsilon Pi Eta, 
Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Dean's 
List, Psychology 

"The difference between an edu- 
cated and uneducated man is the 
same difference as between be- 
ing alive and being dead." 


Social Work Club, 

Volunteer, Dunn 
Woman's Club, 
Phi Alpha Honor 

Do as much good cis you can, for 
as many people as you can, for 
as long as you ever can." 



Presidental Schol- 
ar, Presidents 
List, Psychology 
Club, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Epsi- 
lon Pi Eta, Rape Crisis Volunteer. 

"/ can do all things through Christ 
who strengthens me." 
Philippians 4:13 



Morning Sky, BSD, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Ep- 
silon Pi Eta, Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa, 
Phi Kappa Phi, 
President's List, 
E Dean's List, Pre-Med Allied 
y Health Honor Society, RA. 

' livery experience God gives us, 
every person tie puts in our lives, 
is tlie perfect preparation for the 
future that only he can see. ' ' 


Activities: | | 

Trust Club, Sam i 
Club, Adam Smith 

"Leadership is ac- 
tion not position.' 


I Activities: 

SQA, Academic 
Honor Council, 
Trust Club, Sam 
Club, Presidential 
Scholar, Adam 
Smith Club, Stock 

Market Game, Epsilon Pi Eta, 

President's List. 

"In matters of style, swim with 
the cunent; in matters of princi- 
ple, stand like a rock. " 
Thomas Jefferson 


■ Activities: 



1 Campbell Players, 
I Alpha Phi Omega, 
■ Omicron Delta 



1 Kappa, Sigma Tau 
1 Delta, English So- 




■ Let us not be ashamed to speak 
what we shame not to think. " 
Michel De Montaigne 


Academic Honor 
Picture Council, Presiden- 
'^°' tial Scholar, SQA, 

Available ^_ 

"Reputation is 
what people think you are: Char- 
acter is what you really are. " 


Phi Kappa Phi, Epsi- 
lon Pi Eta, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Presidential 
Scliolar. Deans 
List, President's 

"/( only takes a minute to Ixgln re- 
flecting on our present blessings: the 
gift of life itself, the warmth of friend- 
ships, the riches of good health, the 
poiceroflove, the privilege of prayer, 
the Joys of music, the satisfaction of 
work, the treasures of tK>oks, the 
beauty of art, the miracle of spring, 
the grace of Ood. Be more grateful 
and you will become more Joyful. " 

296 Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 


^M^H Activities: 


HB^^I Harnett County 

^Hp *■ ^M Schools voliin- 


^H|^^/JH teer. Health Clinic 


^^^^^^1 volunteer, Sunday 


Hb|^^^ School 


Girls in Action 

Leader, Preschool Director, 


Presidential Scholar, Epsilon PI 


Eta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Young 

Women's Club, Young Demo- 





To enjoij the full flavor of life. 


always take big bites. " 





HHHH| Activities: 


^^^^^H CPSA, Model Unit- 


^V^;^H ed nations, SQA, 

^^Bk^^^l Alpha Phi Omega, 


^^B^HJ Dance 



"never doubt that 


a small group of thoughtful, com- 


ntitted people can change the 


world. Indeed, it Is the only tiling 

that ever has. ' ' 


Margaret Mead 








Baseball, FCA, 

""""^ Athletes in Action, 






"Humble yoursel- 

ves before the 


Lord and he will lift you up. " 


James 4:10 











Volleyball, SAAC, 

ODK, ncsL, rcA, 


^^V' ' « 

Sam Club, Gradu- 


Bip *■■, '^ 

ate Bryce Harlow 



Institute of Gov- 


emment and Busi- 

ness Affairs at Georgetown Uni- 




Trusf in God. Believe in your- 


self. Dare to Dream. " 


Robert Schuler 


Scholar, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, Epsi- 
lon Pi Eta, Reli- 
gion Club, BSU, 
The Campbell Times, University 
Choir, Residence Life Staff, IOC, 

"Beginning and end, O Lord, 
they are thine. Life the short spa- 
ce betiveen, that was mine. And if 
I went astray and got lost in the 
night. Yet with you all is clear. 
Lord, And with your dwelling pla- 
ce Light. ' 
Dietricli Bonhoeffer 



Epsilon Pi Eta, Phi 
Kappa Phi, Pi 
Gamma Mu, 
Dean's List, 
Presidents List, 
Sigma Tau Delta, 
College Republicans. 

"There are only two ways to live 
your life. One is as though noth- 
Irtg is a miracle. The other is as 
though everything is a miracle. " 
Albert Einstein 


Campbell Catho- 
lic Community, 
Psychology Club, 
Paul Green Socie- 
ty, Military Ser- 

"Works of love are always a 
means of becoming closer to 
God, so the more we help each 
other, the more we really love 
God better by loving each other. " 
Mother Teresa 


- SAM, Adam Smith 


' '7 can do every- 
thing through God 
who strengthens 

I Philippians 4:13 



The Lyricist, 
University Choir, 
Wind Ensemble, 
RA, The Pine Burr. 

"If loue remains, 
though euerything is lost, we will 
pay the price, but we will not 
count the cost." 
Bravado - Rush 


Scholar, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Epsilon Pi 
Eta, BSU, Out- 
reach Team, Reli- 
gion Club, Dean's 
List, President's List, Youtli Min- 

"Tixist in the Lord with all ijour 
heart and lean not on your own 
understat^ding. In all your ways 
acknowledge him, and He will di- 
rect your paths. " 
Proverbs 3:5-6 


Golf Team, SAM, 
Adam Smith Club, 
Epsilon Pi Eta, Phi 
Eta Sigma. 

Remember to al- 
ways believe in yourself and 
your abilities. 

I Activities: 

Omicron Delta 
Kappa, SAM, SQA, 
Adam Smith Club, 
I Epsilon Pi Eta, 
Presidental Schol- 
ar, Q. Fred Hale 
Business Scholar. 

' Take care of the minutes, for the 
hours will take care of them- 
selves. ' ' 
Lord Chesterfield 



SQA, College Re- 
publicans, FCA, 
Phi Eta Sigma, 
Epsilon Pi Eta, 

"We are frail. We are fearfully and 
wonderfully made; forged in the 
fires of human passion, choking 
on the fumes of rage. And with 
these, our Itells and heavens, so 
few inches apart, we must be aw- 
ful small . . . and not as strorrg as 
we think we are." 
Rich Mullins 



U Activities: 




H Pi Eta Sigma, Ep- 
H silon Pi Eta, Pi 


^^ Gamma Mu, Phi 




Kappa Phi, 
j^^ College Republi- 

cans, Conard Gas 
Historical Society, Catholic Club. 

'Better to be thought a fool tlian 
to open your mouth and remove 
all doubt. " 
Mark Twain 


SAM, Presidential 
Scholars Society, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Adam 
Smith Club, Epsi- 
lon Pi Eta. 

' Success is when you get what 
you want, happiness Is when 
you want what you get. " 

reach Team. 


Scholar, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Epsilon Pi 
Eta, Phi Kappa 
Phi, Math Club, 
rCA, BSU, Out- 

"Ho eye has seen, no ear has 
heard, no mind has conceived 
what God has prepared for those 
who love him. " 
1 Corinthians 2:9 

298 Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 


Scholar, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, 
Presidents List, 
Deans List, BSU, 
Brass Ensemble, 

Golf Team, Phi Eta Sigma, Epsi- 

lon Pi Eta. 

"It is better to be thought of as a 
fool, than to open one's mouth 
and remove all doubt. 
Proverbs 17:27-28 






Wife and Mother. 

'/ can do all 
things through 
Christ who 
strengthens me." 
Philippians 4:13 






Trust Club, SAM, 




Qolf Team. 
"Do not dismiss 



your dreams. To 


be without 


dreams. Is to be without hope: to 


be without hope Is to be without 

puipose. " 








SAM, Adam Smith 
Club, Soccer 

"You can tal<e the 
boy out of his 
home, but you can never take the 
home out of the boy. 



CUSEA, Deans 
List, Epsilon Pi 
Eta, Kappa Delta 
Pi, Poe Scholar, 
G. A. Director 

"Teaching kids to count Is fine, 
but teaching them wliat counts Is 
best. ' ' 
Bob Talbert 


SAM, Adam Smith 
Club, Qrubb Fami- 
Iv Scholarship, 
~^c(1 B. Ball Schol- 
d I ship. Presi- 
dent's List, De- 
an's List, Epsilon Pi Eta. 

"The greatest achievement In life 
is to appreciate it. " 



President's List 
national Dean's 
List, Kappa Delta 
Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, 
Epsilon Pi Eta, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa, Sigma Tau 
Delta,, CUSEA, Bible School Di- 
rector, Assistant Pianist, Choir 
memeber at Hood's Grove Bap- 
tist Church. 

■ 7 shall pass this way but once. If 
there be any good I can do, let 
me do It MOiti, for t sliall not pass 
this way again. " 
Marcus Aurelius 



Campbell Univer- 
sity Broadcasting 
Society, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, The 
Pine Burr. 

"Time Is a companion, that goes 
with us on the Journey and rem- 
inds us to treasure every mo- 
ment, tiecause It will never come 
again. What we leave behind Is 
not as Important as how ive've 
lived. " 
Captain Jean-Luc Picard 


|sg "Therefore n 
nothing mov 
yourselves fi 

' the Lord, t>ec 

I" your lat)or ir 

a vain." 

t 1 Corrinthia 



The Cambbell 
Times, JV Tennis 
Team, BSU Dra- 
ma Team, 
Presidential Scho- 
lars, PRSSA. 

ly dear brothers, let 
e you. Always give 
illy to the uTork of 
ause you know that 
1 the Lord Is not in 

ins 15:58 


^P^ Activities: 


^^^^^H SAAC, SAM 


^K'^H Club, Volleyball 


Br iM ■^^^'"- 


^^jV^^i^^ "Does tlwu loue 


life? Then do not 

n squander time, for that s the stuff 

g life is made of. " 

Benjamin Franklin 









Scholar, Premed 

Health, Epsilon 
Pi Eta, BSU, Sig- 
ma Tau Delta. 

"/ can do all things through 
Christ which strengteneth me. " 
Phillippians 4:13 



[5SU, Sigma Tau 

Delta, ODK, 

Phi Kappa Phi, Ep- 

lon Pi Eta, Phi Eta 
Sigma, RA, 

D. Presidents List, 
Dean's List. 

Tear thou not; for I am with 
thee: be not dismayed: for I am 
thy rod: I will strengthen thee: 
yea, I will help thee. " 
Isaiah 41:10 


Univeristy Choir, 
Dean's List. 

"Destiny is no 
matter of chance. 
It is a matter of choice: It is not a 
thing to be waited for. It is a thing 
to be achieved. " 
William Jennings Bryan 


BSU, Morning Sky, 
Athletic Training, 
toring program, 
Epsilon Pi Eta, 
Outreach Team. 

"We are continually faced by 
great opportunities brilliantly dis- 
guised cis unsolved problems. ' ' 







CIS club, SAM 




club, ODK, Epsi- 
lon Pi Eta, AITP, 
Deans List, 



, Presidential 




"Anyone who stops learning is 



whether at 20 or 80. Anyone 


keeps learning stays young. 



greatest thing in life is to 


keep your mind young. " 


Henry Ford 



The Campbell 
Times, The Pine 
Burr, International 
Student Commit- 


Phi Eta Sigma, Ep- 
silon Pi Eta, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Ac- 
counting Club, 
SAM, Adam Smith 
Club, BSU, FCA. 

'/ can do ail things through 
Christ who strengthens me. " 
Phillippians 4:13 




The Pine Burr, 
BSU, The Lyricist, 
Kappa Delta PI, 
Mabel Powell Eng- 
lish Club. 

"Mow much better is it to weep at 
Joy than to Joy at weeping. " 
Ado l.i.28 

300 Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 


Wind Ensemble, 
Jazz Ensemble, 
Pep Band, Ameri- 
can Chemical So- 
ciety, Student Affi- 
liates, Epsilon Pi 

Eta, Phi Eta Sigma, Presidential 


"You gotta know when to hold 
(rem, know when to fold aem. 
know when to walk away, and 
know when to nm. " 
Kenny Rogers 



h : 





a 1 


^^^ Presidential Scho- 
. a^ ■. lars, BSU, Pep 
piL'. P' ^ 1 Band, Wind En- 
HH|||^9ta|i semble. Math 

ma, SAM club. 

"Trust 1)1 the Lord with all your 
heart and lean not on your own 
understanding; In all your ways 
acknowledge him. and he will 
make your patlxs straight. " 
Proverbs 3:5-6 


if - : 







Scholar, Phi Eta 


Sigma, Religion 


Club, SAM, Adam 


\\\ ' 1 

Smith Club, Phi 


Kappa Phi. 



"Earth has i 

no sorrow, heaven 


can't heal. " 

Bill Mallonee 


Premed Allied 
Health, Walker Bi- 
ology Club, Epsi- 
lon Pi Eta, RA. 

...the Lord is 
faithful to all lils promises and 
loving toward all He Lias made. " 
Psalm 145:13 


_ ;3 




JV Women's Soc- 


Mr !9i 

cer, Kappa Delta 



mL ^H 

Pi, Phi Theta Kap- 



pa, Epsilon Pi Eta, 




ODK, Circle K 


Club, Deans List 

Presidents List. 




Is with the support ofmyfam- 


that 1 was able to get where 1 



today. ' 




Steve Crim 




-^^ ~1 Scott 



ft^ ^ Represen- 
T^ tative 

▲ a J Shahgol 
A ^ ■ Mostashari 


302 Seniors 



Akiko Abe 

Tokyo, Japan 
International Studies 

Pamela J. Adams 

Lillington, nC 
F.lementai7 Education 

Austin Akin-lsijola 

Brooklyn, MY 
Pharmaceutical Science 
A/y g;ea(es( adventure 
was doing good and 
living good. 

Rob Albidrez 

newport, ric 
Computer Information 

A/ty greatest adventure 
was birtlt. 

Steve Allen 

Greensboro, nC 

Ny greatest adventure 
was going to college. 

Leslie Alley 

Rocku'Cll, MC 
Trust Management 
"Ny greatest adventure 
was suwiving [our years 
of college and graduating 
on time. 

Amy Carol Allison 

Waynesville, nC 
Elementary Education 

Ny greatest adventure 
was skiing at 
IVintrrgreen. " 

Heather R. Alston- 

Sanford, HC 

A/iy greatest adventure 
was cruising to the 
lialhinhis and snorkling. 

Amy Alter 

Woodbridge, VA 
Public Relations 

A/i/ greatest adventwr 
was going to the tiCW 
Softball. ■ 

slie Renee Amrich 

ivj York, riY 
ass Communication 
"ly greatest adventure 
35 the memories of 403 
ist Enuin Street. " 

Brandon Andrews 

Clayton, PIC 

Business Administration 

Robert D. Atkinson 

Mishawaka, W 

Mow Foong Au 


Mass Communication 


IMelissa Austin 

rayetteville, nc 
"Nij greatest adventure 
was going to Hawaii. 

elecia Autry 

linton, rtC 
jraphic Design 

Carra Rae Avery 

Coats, nc 


■ Ny greatest adventure 

was passing organic 

cheniistry. " 

Gregory A. Baggett 

Durham, HC 
Trust Management 

A7ty greatest adventure 
was graduating from 
college and just liaving 

Kelley V. Baker 

Pittsboro, nc 


"Ny greatest adventure 

was sunnving financial 

aid three years in a row. 

Stuart |V|artin Banks 

Workington, tingldnd 
Business Administration 
' A/iy greatest adventure 
was flying home. " 

Ihristy Barber 

'irii hiirst, nc 

lass Communication 

'My greatest adventure 

Anda Barefoot 

Dunn, nc 

Biology Education 

' l^ly greatest adventure 

Rhonda Barnes 

Garner, nC 

vas getting engaged and was having my daughter, 
rying to plan a wedding Cassie, and working for 
Chile in school. " l^lrs. Smith in the Biology 


Jonathon G. Bart 

Oakland, HJ 
Physical Education 

A/y q/ea(e,s( adventure 
was coming to the 
United States. ' ' 

Kim Beaver 

Roxboro, nc 
Secondai7 Education 
' Ny greatest adventure 
was my trip to France. ' ' 

Christopher Bennett 

Lenoir, nc 
Phamiaceutical Science 

Mary E. Best 

Dunn, nc 
E,\eicise Science 

A/(/ greatest aduenlure 
was passing alt of Dr. 
Woolard's classes. " 

Ann Bethune 

Lillington, nC 
Elementary Education 

A/ty greatest adventure 
was choosing a major. 

Trisha Bickerstaff 

Mooresville, MC 

Mfj greatest adventure 
was the memories of tlie 
hitchin dorm and 
courtyard. " 

Bruce Blanchard 

Belvidere, MC 



Brandon Bowers 

Eayetteville, MC 
Business Administration 

Misty D. Bowman 

Brown Sirmniit, MC 

A/iy greatest adventure 
was going to Die fiCA'^s 
as a member of tlte 
Campbell Varsity Softball 
team my sophomore 

Janet Brady 

Bennett, MC 
Elementary Education 

A/iy greatest adventure 
was my first year at 
Campbell University. 

Michelle Brady 

Coleridge, nC 

Andrea Cave Bragg 

Douglasville, QA 

A/iy greatest adventure 
was presenting my 
research paper and takinc 
the ORE on the same 

Amy Branscome 

Renee Brick 

J. M. Brion 

Christopher Brown 

Jay Brown 

high Point, MC 

Greensboro, hC 

Buies Creek, MC 

Albemarie, MC 

Murfrccsboio, nC 

Faniily and Consumer 



Trust Management 

Theatre Arts 


My greatest adventure 
was flipping the furniture 
etc. at the ll'o(j(/s' house 
and nevci (idling 

' My greatest adventure 
was directing an outdoor 

theatre. " 

304 Seniors 

even E. Brown 

llington, MC 
Dmputer Information 

Jenny Bullard 

Eastover, nc 
Phamiaceutical Science 
My greatest adventure 
was bimgee Jumping. 

Clifford R. Burton 

Granville C. Byrd III Kimberly Byrum 

Durham, nC Dunn, nC 

Business Administration Math 
' My greatest adventure 
was leaving Itome my 
freslvnan year." 

Tyner, MC 

anford, nC 

elley-Jo Calendine Heather Callahan 

Emporia, VA 
Trust Management 
"My greatest adventure 
was trying to overcome 
my reputation as Richard 


Michael Campbell 

Pari in, nj 
Physical Education 

Ralanda Campbell 

Erwin, HC 

A/y greatest adventure 
was my internship at WIS- 
Teievision in Columbia. 

Lara Davis Cappar 

Buies Creels, nC 

Religion and Christian 


"My q/ea(e,s( adventure 

ivas marrying Sean and 

liaving three wonderful 


athy Leanna Caudle 

ienson, MC 

harmaceutical Science 
My greatest adventure 
uas meeting new people 
tnd making new friends. 

Jan Wei Chang 


Mass Communication 


tlsi-Fen Chao 

Kaoshtung, Taiwan 
Computer Science 
' My greatest adventure 
was graduating from 
Campbell. ' ' 

Rachel Chaplain 

Beaufort, riC 

April M. Chavis 

Laurinburg, MC 

Family Studies 

' My greatest adventure 

was finding the right 



Paul L. Chen 

Beavcrton, OR 
Computer Science 

Ny greatest adventure 
was e.\periencing the East 

Meng Chung Cheong Autumn H. Childs 

Lee Anne Chisholm Atip Chotiyarnwong 

Computer Science 

Enivvare, MC 
Elementary Education 
" Nij greatest adventure 
was living as though 
every adventure was the 

Qananoque, Ontario 
Fitness and Wellness 

Bangkok, Thailand 
Business Administration 

Belinda Chriscoe 

Seagrove, PHC 

Ny greatest adventure 
was Spring Break at 
Mrytle ISeach 

Tek Pheung Chuan 

Kudia Lumpur, Malaysia 
Mass Communication 

Ny greatest adventure 
ivas travelling the silk 
road in China trekking 
through the desert and 
cold climate 

David Clark 

Fayetteville, nc 
Physical Education 
"Ny greatest adventure 
was going to Scotland 
and England. 

Amy Marie Clatfelter 

Shelby, MC 

' Ny greatest adventure 
ivas the midnight beach 

Julie K. Clawson 

Kannapolis, MC 
Pharmaceutical Science 

Jeff Colombo 

Fairport, MY 

Ny greatest adventure 
was the ri;.s( Annual 
llallou'e<'n Walei Halloon 

Dawn Comeau 

l-umberton, MC 
Social Work 

heather Rae Cook 

Sanford, nC 
Elementaty Education 

Kaymond L. Couch Jr. 

Kings Mtn., hC 
Pharmaceutical Science 
' Ny greatest adventure 
was graduating from 
Cami)l)ell. " 

Michael D. Covington 

Dunn, nc 
Trust Management 
' Ny greatest advcntun 
was interning at Wachori. 
in Win^ton-Salem nc 

Oexter D. Craig 

A'ashingtoti, D.C. 
lass Communication 

/^/i/ greatest adventure 
('tis trijing to tie a tie 
'or tlus picture. " 

Steven D. Crim 

Roanoke, VA. 


' Ny greatest adventure is 


Kimberly Crosby 

Newport news, VA. 
Music Education 

Ny greatest adventure 
was making it to my 
senior year. ' 

Ann E. Crosmun 

Fayetteville, MC 
International Studies & 

" Ny greatest adventure 
was interning at the 
heritage Foundation in 
Wasliington D.C. tiie 
summer of 1997. 

Sheila 1^. Crowe 

Raleigh, nc 

Ny greatest adventure 
was and is being a parent 
and a wife. " 

itephanie Cruthirds Tara Culbreth 

onq Beach, MS 
's\( hology 

Fayetteville, nc 

"My greatest adventure 
was graduating. 

David F. Curtis 

O.xford, nc 
Social Work 

A/y greatest adventure 
was visiting social worl< 
lobbyist legislation. 

Sarah Curtis 

Mevvburgh, MY 
BLisiness Administration 
' Ny greatest adventure 
was going to Rome. ' 

Jennifer Cuthrell 

new Bern, nC 

Jennifer B. Daniel 

ii';ii,iy-Varina, nc 
-oiiiputer Information 

Maria Margaret 

Astoria, MY 

Ny greatest adventure 
was biking cross 
country in Ireland. " 

Wendy Baron Davis 

Linden, nC 

ECD/ Family Studies 

Ny greatest adventure 
was going back to 
school after 50 years. 

Bruce Dayton 

Roseboro, nC 


■ Ny greatest adventure 

was going to California. 

Kenyetta Tamika Dean 

nassau, Bahamas 

Ny greatest adventure 
was going caniping to 
Haven Rock on Friday the 

Laura E. Detloog 

Roxboro, nC 
Trust Management 
"l^hj greatest adventure 
was traveling to tiorth 
Dakota to assist in the 
cleanup after tlic 97 

Karen O. Denise 

Broadway, MC 
Tnist Management 
' A/i/ greatest adventure 
was sl\ing at Appalachian 
Nountain. " 

Brett Dickerson 

Buics Creek, MC 



"A/y greatest adventure 

was Whitewater rafting 

tiK rioluchucky River. " 

Barbara Dietz 

Cameron, nC 
Computer Information 



Benjy Downing 

Moreliead City, nC 
Biology/Teacher Cert. 

f'ixj greatest adventure 
was my maniage and the 
honeymoon at Myrtle 

Mat Drain 

Cliesapeai\e, VA 
Business Administration 
' My greatest adventure 
was swimming in tl\e 
fountain quacking like a 
duck. ' 

ai m 

Anna I <irkin Drew 

Durliaiii, nc 
Family &■ Consumer 

Bill Drew 

Raleigh, rtC 

"My greatest adventure 
was June 6, 1975 
until ... 

Amanda L. Edwards 

Sparta, MC 
Physical Education 

Laurie Edwards 

VVillou' Springs, PIC 

Keisha L. Ellis 

Cj.irncr, MC 

Heather Lynn Ennis 

Coals, rsc 
tllcmentary Education 

A/iy gieatest .idvcntuic 
u'.ts my ftrsi day 
student /(', i( hing ,i( Anfjici 
I Icmcnt.iiy. 

James II. t.nos 

lluiitinglon Beach, CA 

A/i/ giealest adventure 
w,)s parking. 

IMelinda L. Estep 

Ona. VVV 

Donna Evans 

BloutUs Creek, HC 


"My greatest adventurt 

was my senior trip to 

Spain. " 


>1elissa Evans 

.ynchburg, VA 
Zhiistian Ministries 

L. Wayne Evans Jr. 

Sanford, nc 
Computet Information 

"My greatest aduentwe 
was working in n. Nyrtte 
Beach as a lifeguard. 

T.J. Fairchild 

Roclsy Mount, nC 
' l^ly greatest adventwe 
was rinding my voice. 

Baker Falls 

Qastonia, riC 


' ' Ny greatest aduentwe 

was coming to Bides 

Creek. ' 

Jenna Farrell 

Qermantown, MD 
Christian Ministries 

A/y greatest adventure 
was spending a summer 
in rieiv A/evico. 

Rafael A. Fernandez 

Queens, MY 

l^lil greatest adventure 
[CIS tx'ing a paratrooper 
-It I urt Bragg. 

FNikki Flood 

Wilmington, PIC 
Mass Communication 
"Ny greatest adventure 
was accepting Christ in 
(771/ iife. now that s a 
great feeling. . .the 
greatest. " 

INorm Fournier 

Bridgevvater, MJ 
PLiblic Administration 
'Ny greatest adventure 
was the business line 
during registration. 

Sara M. Gage 

Stamford, HY 

Jason K. Gantt 

Reidsville, nc 

"Ny greatest adventure 
was tiK walk that we call 
the Christian Life. " 

Clay E. Gardner 

Angler, nc 

Business Administration 

Patrici<i I rccland 

Austin, IX 
Social Work 

Angie Fuqua 

McUonough, QA 


"Ny greatest adventure 

was being a part of the 

'96 Olympics in Atlanta. 

Amy Elizabeth Garrett Monica Celeste Garris 

Pelham, MC 
Pharmaceutical Science 

Greensboro, nc 



A/i/ greatest adventure 
was sewing as a medical 
missionary in the 
Philippines. " 

Phillip Garrison 

Stanley, nc 

Trust Management 

Brona! L. Gary 

Winston-Salem, nc 
Trust Management 

Jay Gauldin 

Fuquay-Varlna, riC 
Business Administration 
"Ny greatest adventure 
was ROTC. 

I>1ichael D. Gaynor 

Fountain, MC 
Trust Management 

A/i/ greatest aduentitre 
ivas skiing in Vail. 

I>1icliael A. Gil 

La Romana, Dominican 

international Business 
A/i/ qrea(es( adventure 
was water rafting the 
Amazon River. 

tlolly Gillon 

Virginia Beach, VA 
Graphic Deslgn/Studio 

Barbara Anne Gilmour Amber Ginyard 

Scotch Plains, MJ 
Theatre Arts 
"Ny greatest adventure 
was a one weel< suwiital 
trip in the Adirondacl<s. ' 

David B. Glasier 

Charlottte, nc Los Angeles, CA 

International Business Mathematics 

A/y greatest adventure ' A/i/ greatest adventure 

was earning my ftrst two was adapting to tlie 

belts in Tae l-iwon Do Southern way of life, 
this summer. " 

Lannette Glover 

Denton, i^C 
Biology/Secondary Ed. 
"Ny greatest adventure 
was Spring Breali at 
Myrtle Beach. 

l>1elonie Gooch 

ntvv|)ort news, VA 
elementary Education 

Brandy Gourley 

llillshoroucih, M( 
Computer Information 
"Ny fiic.itcsl atlvi-nluii 
w.ts lii'in(i (in nui own 
jdi Ihc ;),is/ /old ye. lis. 

Ali«>on Gray 

Ml. Airy, MC 
Elemcntai'y Education 
^ly greatest adventure 
was a high scliool 
mission trip !o .Sliallole, 


Amanda n. 

l')Ules Creek, nC 

Darrin Guay 

Brighton Ontario, Canada 
Athletic Traitiing 
"Ny greatest adventure 
was being a memljer of 
the C.U. aosseounlry 
team and all llxe Iticnds iV 
memories along llie 

viaher A. tiaddad 

jtccnsboro, MC 


' 7^/1/ greatest adventure 

(ws ^larshbanks. " 

Ira D. tiall Jason D. Hall 

Asheboro, HC Autryville, fiC 

Computer Information Trust Management 


' A/y greatest adventure 

was getting married. 

' My greatest adventure 
was. . . well, I'm not 
.sure. There are so many 
whose to say which one 
was the great f^t 

Stacia Hall Jennifer 

Greenville, MC Hammersmith 

Government Franklinville, MY 

' My greatest adventure Family Studies 

was attending the Bryce 

Marlow Institute of 

Business and Government 

Affairs at Georgetown 

thiivcrsity. " 

loseph IN. Ham rick 

jastonia, nc 
My greatest adventure 
vas living across the 
street from Jay 
Basinger. " 

Serena Haneline 

Kannapolis, nc 
Religion/ Print Media 

My greatest adventure 
was every BSU Drama 
Team uKel<end. . . WOW. 
what an adventure. " 

Junichiro Harada 

Toyama, Japan 

"My greatest adventure 
was the world. 

Cameron Harcourt 

Toronto On., Canada 
Business Administration 
A/1/ grea(es( adventure 
was accepting Jesus! ' 

Jason B. Harris 

Burlington, nC 
Business Administration 
"My greatest adventure 
was wlien I sat through 
tite Big Shindig in tlie 
pouring rain. " 

Susan D. Harris 

Ayden, nC 
Criminal Justice 
'My greatest adventure 
was having my beaut'ifui 
daughter. Tip. 

Alan T. Hartgrove 

Fayetteville, rtC 
Trust Management 

Lisa M. Havens 

Los Angeles, CA 
Teaclier Cert. /Biology 

Chad Hayes 

Hickory, MC 

Johanna Leigh Hayes 

Creedmoor, nC 


"My greatest adventure 

was a midnight run to 

Dunldn Donuts in 


Stephanie tlayes 

Cherryville, rtC 

Toni Heffern 

Charlotte, nc 
Sports Nanagement 

Jared 1*1. Heim 

Langhorne, PA 
Spoils Management 

Jennifer A. Hendricks 

rievvton, nj 
Graphic Design 

Ny greatest adventure 
was hangin ten on the 
big kahuna of life. " 

Jennifer W. fieno 

new Orleans, LA 

l^Iy greatest adventure 
was Motherhood. " 

Kaichin tliap 

Malaysia, Johor 
Computer Science 
"My greatest adventure 
was studying in 
Campbell. " 

Katharine Higgins 

Qambrills, MD 
Print Media 

A7iy greatest adventure 
was the night I hung out 
with a bunch of rock 
stars in Kaleigh. 

Lauriette A. Hinsey 

Hassan, Bahamas 

A/iy greatest adventure 
was singing at 
'96 Gospel Lvplosion- 

Tempie Hudson 

Jacksonville, MC 

A/i/ greatest adventure 
was just being able to 
swvive college. 

Peter J. Hunt 

Lumbcrtville, MJ 
Trust Management 

My greatest adventure 
was l^larsljbanhs. 

David Hurley 

Mew r.gypt, m 
Accounting,' MBA 

Ny greatest adventuic 
was finding a job. 

Tracey 1*1. Idol 

Stedman, nc 
Cotii[)utcr Inlorniation 

Ny greatest advenluic 
was <i 3-week < loss 
country trip this 
summer. " 

Decauris Ingram 

Benson, Mc; 

Traty Ivey 

tienderson, nC 
Biology/ Pre-Physical 
"My greatest adventuie 
ivas driving the wrong 
way down a one way 
street I'/i [Vasliinfiton. 

Candice Jack 

Stafford, VA 
fClementary Education 

My greatest adventuir 
was making sure my 
house was still standing 
after Iran! 

Lori Ann Janke 

Icwport Mews, VA 

Ny greatest adventure 
,vas grabbing the wrong 
nternationai student at 
egistration. " 

Tobias Janke 

Ingclbach, Qcrmany 
Business Administration 
and Mangement 
"Njj greatest adventure 
was trijing to get 
professors to pronounce 
my name correctly. " 

Daphne 1^. Johnson 

whitcviiic, nc 


Frank Johnson 

Qiiito-fxnador, SoLitli 



My greatest adventure 
was travelling the 
Amazon River in Brasil in 
a canoe for 3 weeks!" 

Jeff Johnson 

Aslieboro, riC 

Religion and Christian 


"My greatest adventure 

was streal<ing in Buies 


lenny Johnson 

lacksonville, nC 
Elementary Education 

Leigh Johnson 

Benson, riC 

Computer Information 


"My greatest adventure 

was the Rick Trevino 

concert my Junior year. 

Terra Johnson 

newton Grove, nC 
Elementary Education 

Tommy L. Johnson II 

IJIIington, nC 
Mass Communication 
"My greatest adventure 
was living everday and 
trusting in Christ to 
provide all my needs and 
guide me to where He 
(r,)i)!s inr !o go. " 

Damian Marshal Jones 

Eatontovvn, MJ 
Qovemment/ Pre-Law 
' My greatest adventure 
was going to war in the 
Persian Gulf and being on 
MTV in front of 60 
million. " 

ielley Lynn Jones Kenita J. Jones 

"our Oaks, MC Mt. Olive, MC 

ilementary Education Pre-Law/History 

' My greatest adventure 
was white water rafting. 

Samantha Jones 

Kinston, nC 
' A/y grea(es( adventure 
was going to the 
Bahamas. ' ' 

Kristy Jordan 

High Point, I^C 
Pharmaceutical Science 

Kimberly Joyner 

SmithReld, riC 


' My greatest adventure 

was learning the history 

of our country In 

Washington, D.C. 

John Julian 

Washington, PA 
Business Administration 

Vasilios Kakavitsas 

Charlotte. HC 


' My greatest adventure 

was "Lion in Winter ', I 

played Fliilip. 

Paige Kendricii 

Danville, VA 
Trust Management 
"Ny greatest adventure 

Ryan Ketron 

Roanoke, VA 
Business Administration 
My greatest adventure 

Danica IM. Kidd 

Annapolis, MD 
Pharmaceutical Science 

was watching both of my was sl<ydiving. 

sisters accomplish their 


Rydii Kimbroiiyh 

Cocua, [I. 

Computer Infomiation 


Aiiidiidd O. King 

April Renee King 

rorcst City, nc Maysville, riC 

Business Administration Social Work 

A/iy greatest adventure l^ly greatest adventure 

was when [irian whisked was getting to l<now my 

me away to Charleston boyfriend, 
to propose to me: it was 
SO'OO romantu ! 

Bufiy Kinlaw 

Buics Creek, nC 

A/iy g;ea({'.s( adventure 
was making it through 

Tabitha Kitchens 

Durham, fiC 
Mass Communication 
' A/iy greatest adventure 
was Campbell. " 

Debbie Knight 

Morchead City, MC 
Trust Management 

Kim Kornegay 

I'riiKclon, MC 
Social Work 

Marci Krekorian 

Tampa, PI. 

Family Studies 

"My greatest adventure 

was hiking in Namouth. 

Kara Kretzu 

liuies C reek, nC 
I'ublit Kelations 

Ny greatest adventure 
was moving to na.shville. 
ITi with no j(il) or (,i; for 
lh<- siim/nc/. 

James Kurack 

Toms Kivcr, nj I 

Prc-Lavv Government I 

Ny greatest adventure 
was my four years here at) 
Camplxil fai aivay Irom 

ChiChoo Lai 

Malaysia, Johor 
Computer Science 

Heather Langford 

Clemmons, nc 
International Business 

Annice McLemore Lee 

Clayton, MC 


' Ny greatest adventure 

was white water rafting 

in the north Carolina 

mountains. ' 

Crystal Carol Lee 

Benson, MC 
Computer Information 

Foh Choo Lee 

Malaysia, PeraK 
Computer Information 

Paul David Licary 

Janesville, Wl 
Business Administration 

Kwee Mee Liew 


Mass Communication 


Eng tieng Lim 

Jolior, Malaysia 
Computer Science 

Meng-Hsicn tin 

Cliia-Yi, Taiwan 
International Business 

Ray C. Lingle III 

Havelock, MC 
Music Education (Piano) 
' A/t/ grea(es( adventure 
was getting lost beyond 
the Campbell nature 
Trail. " 

jJennifer Lischner Victor Litvinenko 

Little River, SC San Prancisco, CA 

Biology Sports Management 

"My greatest adventure 
was something I can't tell 
here at Campbell!" 

Mike Nabe 

Walnut Cove, nc 
Government/ Pre-Lau' 

A/y greatest adventure 
ivas my quest for truth. 

INatasha C. Major 

nassau, Bahamas 
Trust Management 
"My greatest adventure 
was life in little Buies 

Sarah E. Malpass 

Laurel tlill, nC 


' My greatest adventure 

was bonding with A/c/vu/ 

girls after and during 

hurricane Fran! 

tieather Manhart 

Coats, nc 


' Ny greatest adventure 

was graduating from 

Campbell Uniuersitfj. ' 

Melissa Manning 

Roanoke Rapids, nc 
Family Studies 

Sue Marotto 

Edison, nj 
English Education 

A/(/ grea(es( adventure 
was unrking at Word of 
Life (in more ivays than 
one). " 

Rebecca Marshall 

Florence, SC 

Mass Communication 

■ A/y greatest adventure 

was nKeting Jesus 


Cara N. Matson 

Swansboro, FiC 
English/ Pre-Lavv 

Ben Maynor 

Charlotte, nC 
Trust Management 
"Nl) greatest adventure 
was skiing in Colorado. ' 

Paul McAllister 

Tobaccovillc, nC 
Computer Information 

Andrew McCarthy 

Middlesbrough, England 
Sports Management 

AUy greatest adventure 
was having the greatest 
Banter of all times ivith 
the Boys. " 

Jason McCraw Kimberly G. McFarling 

Qastonia, nC Sanford, nC 

Business Administration/ Psychology 
Trust Management A/iy greatest adventure 

Ny greatest adventure ivas (/le comnmte. " 
was a trip to Wyoming. 

C. R. McGhee 

tlillsix (rough, nC 
Ciraphic Design 

Jennifer Dawn McGhee David McLean 

Kak-igh, m 

A/i/ qreafcsl .ulrcnUiK 
was hurricane I lan. 

Fayettevillc, nC 
Public Relations 

A/iy greatest adventure 
was finally finding a 

William McLean 

Rowland, MC 
Trust Management 

Cindy L. l>leiikc 

Rochester, MY 
Physical Education 

A/(y greatest adventure 
was my life at Campbell 

University. " 

Lucas Nerrell 

Rockwell, MC 


"Ny greatest adventure 

was liUranuual Ctiamps 

in B-Ball.' 

Kathy Yvonne Miles Bradley Scott Miller Jeffrey L. Miller 

Red Oak, TX Kemersville, nc 

Biology/ Chemistry minor Business Administration 
Ny greatest aduenture l^ly greatest adventure 
was organic chenustry. was traveling the Soittl^ 
Pacific when I was in the 
United States Havy. 

Erwin. nC 

Public Administration 
' Ny greatest adventure 
was sewing the student 
body as Commuting 
Student President. 

Mike Milligan 

Laurel Hill, nC 
Trust Management 

Ny greatest adventure 
was giving birtl^. Tins is 
tlie ultimate adventure. " 

Nancy Monroe 

Havelock, HC 

Criminal Justice 

' My greatest adventure 

was trying to think of an 

adventure to write 


Ashley M. Moore 

rincastle, VA 

Vikki Morone 

newport, nc 
Elementary Education 
"My greatest adventure 
was Spring Break 1997. 

Shahgol Mostashari 

Cary, riC 

Trust Management 

' My greatest adventure 

was skiing at Sugar 

Mountain and not 

breaking my legs. " 

LouAnne Moua 

Appleton, Wl 
Mass Communication 
"My greatest adventure 
was working at CnnH!" 

Sukanand Narula 

Bangkok, Thailand 
Computer Science 
"My greatest adventure 
was playing soccer in 
the fieezing cold at four 
in the morning!" 

Catina Nemeth Shameka Renaye 

Prince George, VA Ptewell 

Middle Grades Education Louisburg, nC 
■ My greatest adventure Psychology 
was niy driving. ' A/y greatest adventure 

was rinding Jesus. " 

J. Newton 

Manassas, VA 
Athletic Training 

Mike rNewton 

Henderson, riC 
Mass Communication 

A/y grea(e.s( adventure 
Luas ftshin'. " 


Ting Plguk-Lee 

PeraK, Malaysia 

Christy M. FNightingale Heike nobitz 

Rocky Mount, MC Leimen, Qerniany 

Family & Consumer Business Administration 

Alejandro PHunez 

Bogota, Colombia 
Business Administration 

Dennis Ong 

Hong Kong 

Business Administration 
"My greatest adveiHuie 
was skiing. 

Joey Or 

Stephen C. Owen 

Jonathan A. Owens 

David O'Neal 

Karla Beth Parker 

Hong Kong 

Tlioniasvillc, nc 

[Ipsoni, nc 

nortolK, VA 

Four Oaks, nC 



Business Administration 

Graphic Design 

Elementary Education & 

"My gi cutest aduentuic 

A/iy greatest adventure 

"l^ly greatest adventure 


Lvas getting lost in Caiy 

ivas playing flag football 

was snorlieling with 

l^ly greatest adventure 

three times in the same 

with Daniel Tlie Living 


was umking at the Mental 

night. ' 

Legend Hill. 

Health Center this 

Jodi Farrish 

Sclnia, nc 

Todd Pauley 

tUirricanr, WV 

Computer Information 


"My greatest ,i(lv<-nliirc 

icis ),illin<i Ihc i)ii((/i/i/ 

riciv Kivii. 

Melissa Mina Payne 

Jacksonville, MC 

My greatest adventure 
was going to Okinawa, 
lapan to visil relatives. 

Mark Lynn Penny 

Dunn, nc 

A/ty greatest adventure 
was finding my seat the 
fust (lay of C.I-:, f." 

Rachel R. Phipps 

Qoklsboro, PIC 
Business Administration 

^ason Fickeiis 

5atesville, AR 

riminal Justice 

My greatest adventure 
vas traveting and 
vorking in Europe. 

R. Jason Piper 

Mebanc, nc 
Mass Communication 
' Nij greatest adventure 
was experiencing life 
again through the eyes 
of my nieces. 

Angela FN. Pratt 

Matthews, nc 

Print Media 

■ A/i/ g;ea(es( adventure 

was recording a CD and 

Jennifer Pribble 

rayetteville, MC 

Pre-Law/ Qovemment/ 


' My greatest adventure 

Misty Furycar 

Chase City 

Trust Management 

Ny greatest adventure 
was going to Alaska. 

doing concerts with Hose was accomplishing 
of Sharon. college. 

rammy Renee Puryear Melissa Rae Quiles 

Dunn, nc 

Mass Communication 

Virginia Beach, VA 
Social Work 
"My greatest adventure 
was taking a Greyhound 
bus fiom Tampa, FL to 
new Orleans with my 
best fiiend! 

Sharon D. Ray 

Sumter, SC 

Computer Information 

"l^ly greatest adventure 
is living. ' 

Kathy A. Rector 

Rutherford College, nC 

My greatest adventure 
was graduation. 

Bryan Repple 

rsew Burns, FL 
Taist Management 

My greatest adventure 
was trying to get to class 
on tinte for five years. 
Every morning is a 
different challenge. " 

Jennifer R. Reynolds Beth A. Rhoden 

Marietta, OH Oxford, MC 

Biology Psychology 

"My greatest adventure 
was... I'm still waiting. " 

Ames Rich 

Fairmont, nC 
Child Development 

Raymond W. Rich 

Garland, nC 
Biology Education 

l^ly greatest adventure 
was piloting an airplane 
across the state. " 

Kathryn A. Riddle 

Dallas, nc 

Bradley D. Roberts 

Clayton, nc 
Music Comprehensive 
"l^hj greatest adventure 
was a trip to Montana. 

IMichelle Robertson 

SpringHcId, VA 

Mass Coninuinication 

Angela Renee Rogers Kristine Rogers 

Faiimont, MC 
Trust Management 

A/i/ greatest adventure 
was learning to tackle 
Witherspoon s exani!" 

Rochester, Mh 
Sports Management 

Bill Rudder 

Virginia Beacli, VA 
Business Administration 
■ A/i/ greatest adventure 
was finding that there 
actually is a Buies Creel<- - 
bij falling in... " 

Haley Rumley 

Qreenstioro, HC 


' A/ty greatest adventure 

was spending a summer 

in England. 

Tina Russell 

Richmond, VA 
Elementary Education 

A/i/ greatest adventure 
loas living in A/,i/<iu'i 
Africa for three i;<'<i/s. 

Shawn Ryan 

Baton Rouge, LA 
Trust Management 

A/i/ g/ea(es( adventure 
was completing mij MBA 
and starting mij new 

Bill Schleicher 

Branchburg, nj 

Rebecca Schmidtner 

Mt. Laurel, nj 
Athletic Training 

A/y greatest adventure 
was a mission trip to 

Joe Sthuler 

Stafford, VA 

Business Administration 
"Mil greatest adventure 
was being an Air Force 
hi, It: living in (lernhuni 

1(11 /<)/(/ l/C,l/S, 

Brian Scioli 

Mcdford, HJ 
Pliysical Education 

Wendy Scott 

Stuart, VA 

A/i/ greatest adventuu 
was coming to 
Campbell. " 

Cicrry Seale 

Buies Crecl\, PIC 


Jason K. Sears 

Coats, nc 

Psychology 6f Social 

"A/i; greatest advenliii 
was traiteling to <ill lln 
states in the Uniti-d 

leather Sechrist 

toncville, nc 
luirinaceLitical Science 
l^ly yieatesl adventitie 

vas going to Alaska to 

5e in my fiiend s 

redding. ' ' 

Gregory Seward 

Chantilly, VA 


"A/ty greatest adventure 

loas living ivitl^ Rob 


Raymond Sexton 

Cheltenham, MD 
Mass Communication 

April Sliaddcrs 

Rochester, riY 
Athletic Training 
' My greatest adventure 
was donut runs. 

Melanie Shearin 

Castalia, riC 

ftachel Shelton 

Suthcrlin, VA 
lementary Education 
Ny greatest adventure 

vas the great toilet tissue 


Wei Cheng Sim 

Malacca, Malaysia 
Mass Communication 

William M. Simons 

Coats, MC 

Famina Skaria 

Ashcvillc, nc 
Computer Information 

l>1ichael V. Skinner 

Riegclvvood, nC 

A/i/ greatest adventure 
was in chasing my dream 
of a college degree. 

Brandon E. Smith 

Coats, rtc 

Mass Communication 

My greatest adventure 
was rock climbing and 
repelling at Stone 
l^ountain. " 

Vivencia N. Soucy 

rt. Bragg, INC 
Pharmaceutical Science 
' Ny greatest adventure 
was moving place to 
place every three to four 
years, my husband is in 
the Air Force, we move all 
the time. ' ' 

nichael Spahr 

Lewistown, PA 
Business Administration 

Mary 1*1. Sprouse 

Laurinburg, nC 
Pharmaceutical Science 

Eric Dwayne Stanley 

Pour Oaks, riC 

Computer Information 


"A/y greatest adventure 

was going to Las Vegas. 

Rhonda E. Stanley 

LaLihnbLirg, PiC 
Elemental') Education 
■ l^ly greatest adventure 
was going skiing in tixe 
mountains. " 

Caroline Steinbuchel Jenn Stephenson 

Izniii Turkiye 
Print Media 

A/iy greatest adventure 
was coming to America. 

Malaga, MJ 

Physical Education 


■ My greatest adventure 

was tal\ing SpanisI} 204. 

Kristen IN. Stinnett 

Baton F^ouge, LA 
Music Education 

My greatest adventure 
ivas living and traveling in 
Europe. " 

Ryan Sudul 

Mavelock, nc 

Mass Coninuinication 

Tracie L. Sullivan 

Bear Creek, MC 

James Sutter 

Raleigh, MC 

Mass Communication 

A/iy greatest advcntuic 
was nine months in tlie 

Laszio Szocs 

Budapest, HLingary 
Business Administration 

Bee llooti Tdii 

Pcrak, Malaysia 
Mass Communication 

Jit C. Tan 

Pcrak. Malaysia 
Computer Science 

Wooi Yee Tan 


Mass Communication 


Michael Tarnowski 

VVhcaton, II. 
Pre- Med 

Scott Tart 

Ashley Tatum 

Anna 1*1. Taylor 

Benson, MC Eastover, PIC Columbia, 5C 

Government; Pre-Lavv Business Administration Business Administration 
My greatest adventure A/i; greatest adventure 

was making it ttvough was sky diving. " 

Coti^ L.ur. 

322 Seniors 

Joel Taylor 

ncvvport Mews, VA 
Trust Management 
' Ntj greatest adventure 
was graduating. 

Rob Taylor 

noifolk, VA 



"l^lij greatest aducnture 

was living in mij blue 


Heidi Leong Loy Thai 


CompLiter Information 


"A/y greatest adventure 

was traveling around the 


tloong Suey Tham 


Mass Communication 



Shannon L. Thomas 

Lillington, nc 

E5usiness Administration 


Danny Thompson IMary Beth Thornton Jennifer Ann Tingen Melanie Todd 

Benson, MC 

Uunn, riC 

Business Administration 
' My greatest adventure 
was meeting so ntany 
different types of 
people. ' 

Lillington, riC 
Elementary E:ducatlon 
' Ny greatest adventure 
was going to London, 
England and student 
teaching. " 

Tliomasville, nc 
Graphic Design 

Donnie Turlington 

Chesapeake, VA 
Public Relations 

A/y greatest adventure 
living life for the Lord. 

Eleonora Vegliante 

Caracs, Venezuela 
Graphic Design 
' Ny greatest adventure 
was playing tennis for 
Campbell and traveling 
with my teammates. " 

Jason Paul Wagner 

Windber, PA 

International Study/ 


' AZiy grea(es( adventure 

was my tour across 

Europe In the summer 

of 1997. ■■ 

Aaron Wall 

High Point, MC 
Public Relations/ 
Qovemment minor 
' My greatest adventure 
was myJoLinKy throitgh 
the south in search of 
fellowship and song. " 

Travis W. Wallace 

Angier, MC 

Trust Management 

Chris Warren 

Clinton, hC 

Trust Management 

David Weatherington Ellen Wemyss 

Hciidcrsoti, nc 


■ Nij greatest adoentuie 

was Separations L^b. 

Ocean Isle Beach, nc 
Pre- Pharmacy 

Nij greatest aduenture 
was trying to rollerblade 
around campus. 

Rebecca Lea Wenrich Ashley M. Whitaker 

West Point, VA 


' Ny greatest adventwe 

was working as a cook 

at a Young Life Youth 


Carthage, MC 

l^ly greatest aduenture 
was Hurricane Fran. " 

April W. Whittemore 

Fayetteville, MC 
Family Studies 

Amanda Williams 

Rocky Mount, MC 

Dolan D. Williams 

Benson, MC 
Social Work 

llulan Williams 

Plymouth, nc 

Ny greatest adventure 
was graduating. 

Jennifer W. Williams 

Raleigh, riC 

A/y greatest adventure 
was meeting long- 
lasting, true friends. ' 

Laura Paige Williams 

Lynchburg, VA 
Pharmaceutical Science 
A;y greatest adventure 
was touring Hew York 
City and meeting the casti 
from CATS. ■ 

Leslie Williams 

Higli Point, nc 
Music Education 

Ny greatest adventure 
was Ix'ing a Camptiell 
n\usi(. majoi. 

Leigh Ann Wiiliford 

Rocky Mount, nc 
"My greatest advcntui 
Kvi.s falUng in lovr. 

Joseph Braxton 
Wiiliford Jr. 

Windsor, PIC 

My greatest adventure 
was going to Campbell. 


Diana Lee Wilson 

Selma, MC 

Elementary Education 
' A/i; greatest adi>enture 
ivas lii'lng in ruropc and 
itiuining to ( omplcic 
my Lollcgc education. 

Stacy Wilson 

Goose Creek, SC 
Physical Education 
"My greatest adventure 
was gcnng to the PiCAA's 
my Ireshman year in 

324 Seniors 


Lendi Shay Wilson 

.cniictt, MC 
iliysical Education 

Anita Leigh Windsor 

Burlington, nc 
Trust i^anagement 
"A/iy greatest aduenture 
was leaving home to 
come to Campbell. 

Lori Wohlford 

Lewisville, MC 


■ My greatest adventure 

was having the 

opportwYity to go to 


Lee Koon Wong 


Mass Communication 


Geoff Wood 

Virginia Beach, VA 

A/y grea(es( adventwe 
was the First Annual 
Halloween Water Balloon 

>1att Wood 

Virginia Beacli, VA 
*1ass Communication 
Nij greatest adventure 
vas potty training. " 

Robbyn E. Wood 

Raeford, MC 

Ny greatest adventure 
was my participation on 
the junior varsity 
immen s soccer teani. 

Christopher Douglas 

Roanoi^e Rapids, MC 
Music Composition 

My greatest adventure 
was conducting the 
Wind Ensemble. 

Yi-neng Wu 

Taichung, Taiwan 
Computer Information 

l^ly greatest aduenture 
was parachuting. " 

Jason Wyss 

Virginia Beach, VA 

Jonathan L. Yarboro 

Shelby, MC 
English and Religion 
"My grea(es( adventure 
was sounding my 
barbaric yawp from 
the rooftops. 

Lynn York 

Yadkinville, nc 
Pharmaceutical Science 
Ny greatest adventure 
was going to L^ke Tahoe, 

Classes 325 

I President 



Mike Mabe 






Faisal Jafri 





tative ' 




Joseph G. Adams 

l.iMiiiyton, MC 

Kristy Dawn Adams 

Benson, nc 

Marquita Aldridge 

Concord, hC 

Leah A. Allen 

Arliruiton i \ 

Paula Anderson 

Dunc^in "'i 

Joy Ashford 

Garland, MC 

Dale Autty 

Aiiti>viiic. nc 

Rcnee Baker 

I oiii Oaks nc 
Donna Ballenger 

Garner, nC 

Perry W. Barbee Jr. 

Salisbiio, nc 

Amanda Lee Barber 

Clinton nc 

Adam Barbour 

Benson, nc 

Dana Barbour 

Cheryl P. Barefoot 

Deborah C. Bart 

Oakland, n.l 

1 Jay 

C. Basingei 


Vass, n< 

Elisha Bath 


yelleville nc 

, Jeremy Beakes 


laileston, WV 

Michael B. Beaslr> 

D.iinillc \. ^ 

Teikeisha Beddoe 

noHh Mills, C A 

LynetleFelicia Beneby 

nassaii. Bahamas 


William K. Bennett II 

riru-iops. nc 
Ijsa Benzaquen 
r.iycltcville, MC 
Brandon Betts 
West Point, VA 
Jasmin Bhalodia 
Somcivilk' hj 
Tina Lavonne Binaxas 
r.lVi:ltcvilk-, nc 
Jayme Blackmon 
rinii Oakb, nc 
Ernest A. Blackwell 
Belleville, IL 
Kelly Blandford 
( enlieville, VA 
Kenneth Blue 
Clinton, nc 
Kim Bohannon 
Kiilcigh, nc 
Shane Boney 

vv.iikice, nc 

Joey Bowen 

Winterville. nC 

noella Boyce 

Brooklyn, nv 

l*leredith Boyd 

c ortlumc nc 

Cindy D. Boykin 

Kaleigh, nc 

Jennifer PI. Bradshaw 

Benson, nc 

David A. Bragdon 

Shiloh, VA 

Mark Brantley 

l.iiKlen, nc 

Carrie Bredbenner 

Raleigh, nc 

Rebecca J. Brim 

N>i>hi.i nc 

Christi Broadway 

Kinston, nc 

Dickie Brown 

F.veigrcen, nC 

Juliet Brown 

iniihani, nc 

Crissie Buffaloe 

Uade, nc 

Angela Plarie Bullard 

rayettevillc, nc 

Scott W. Bullard 

l-anrinbuig, nc 

Felicia Bumbaugh 

Shelby, nc 

Brad Butler 

Coats nc 

Earl R. Butler 

rayetteville, nc 

Lonnie W. Cahoon 

rairfield, nC 

Jason Cain 

Urn City, nc 

Melissa Dianne Cain 

LinwoocI, nc 

Georgia Renee Caines 

Apex, nc 

Rachel Calhoun 

Ale\an<liia VA 

Jaime Canady 

hope Mills, nc 

Megan Cannon 

Kast London, S, Africa 

nikeesha Carrington 

Durham, nC 
Vickie Carson 
Durham, nC 
Jill M. Carter 
Sanford, hC 
Jennifer Caudill 
Tazewell, VA 
Ki Suk Chang 
Spring Lake, nc 
Billie B. M. Chapman 
norfolk, VA 

Pei-Li Cheng 

tsepala Batas. Mala\Ni.i 

John Clark 

Tov^7is\illc ^i 

Lee Clark 

n, Mercc n 

Sarah Clouse 

Manassas, V A 

Amber B. Clutter 

Ml. Air\ MD 

Jason H. Coats 

Four Oaks MC 

Shannon Cobb 

Kcmetsullc "^C 

Jonathan M. Cochrane 

Jefferson DC 

l^aria Combes 

Cordoba, .'Xrt^cntina 

Tina Roseann Combs 

Pfoilh VVilKesboro DC 

Janie E. Corriher 

China Qro\e, DC 

Jeff Costa 

Qoldsboro DC 

Martha Kay Covington 

Colonial ficights \ A 

Erin V. Craig 

Longuood fl, 

Ginni Crawford 

Burlington DC 

Ashley Creech 

Carv DC 

Timothy Crooks 

Johnstown, PA 

Kimberly Jo Crow 

Reidsiillc, DC 

Beth Crowe 

rorcst City, DC 

Sanique Culmer 

Freeport, Bahamas 

Kip Daly 

Dorth Augusta 5C 

Keith Davis 

Sanford, DC 

Leslie IN. Davis 

Martinsulle VA 

Takesha n. Delly 

Ba\boro, DC 

Ivaylo Dentchev 

Sofla, Bulgaria 

Stephanie Denton 



Shannon L. Desmond 

forked Kivcr, DJ 

Deborah D. Dodson 

Wilmington, DC 

Monica B. Dorman 

Coats, DC 

Heather Dorsett 



ristin Anne Draper 

( hapel Hill DC 
Heather Dudley 


,1 DC 

J. Hunter Duncan 

Raleigh, DC 

Jamye L. Duncan 

l.e\ington, DC 

R. Dwayne Dunning 

lakon ~( 

Judy Earnhardt 

C oats, DC 

Jennifer Easley 

franklinlon, DC: 

Amy Dawn Eason 

fayeltevillc DC 

Gregg Edwards 

Lciininlnltg, DC 

Jeremy Enzor 

Die hols, SC 

Michael S. Evans 

Sanford D( 

Brad Everett 

Danville, VA 

Lisa C. Ezzell 


, nc 

Sherri Fain 

SiiMdlK VA 
Troy L. Fairbank 
MorcliCiHl City, hC 
Amy Farmer 
South lioslon, VA 
Justin Fender 
ColoriidI rickihts, VA 
Michael Ferguson 
UlJsspcirt I'A 
Konnie Fernandez 

Joe Firebaugh 



Beriieleigh Fisher 

Chester. VA 
Jennifer Fisher 
Kinston, hC 
Brandy Fleming 



Charles B. Fleming 

Lillinuton, hC 
Christopher A. Fonite 
rayettcvillc, nc 
Timothy Fortner 

ciinioii. nc 

Beth Gardner 

fmlsniDiith, VA 
Rachel C. Gay 
Icmison, Al. 
Shaquetta German 
\ii(liii Islands 
Robbie L. Gibson 
West h.iid, nc 
Nark Gioielli 
Buies Creek, hC 
Sarah L. Godwin 
Benson, MC 
Rebecca A. Gordon 
rayetlcville, MC 
Crystal Graham 
Luniberton, hC 
Wendy Suzanne Griffin 
Dudley, nc 
Lyen Ha 

Virginia Beach, VA 
Tina R. Hagler 
Marshville, MC 
Alyson Hall 
Kaleiqli, nc 
Rita Nail 
I'oronioKe, MD 
Carlylc Hall Jr. 


Jennifer Halteman 

Orlando II. 
April J. Hamilton 
Benst)n. nC 
Caroline Hamrick 
Qastonia. nC 
Trey Hancock 
SilerCity. hC 
Yoko Hara 
Tokyo. .Japan 
Tierra Hardin 



Maci Harward 

Sanliiid nc 
Randy Hayes 
Silei ( ity. nC 
Marie Hazelwood 
Ashetjoro. nC 
Lettie Hedgpelh 
rainiiont. nC 
Rob Heidbrink 
Colonial Heights VA 
Barbee Helms 

Wilson, nc 

Jennifer Hemphill 

Marion, nC 

Patrick G. Henry IV 

Nartinsburg, WV 

Lewis Highsmith 

Qarland, r-C 

Kathryn L. Hill 

KNillcrfotd MC 

Tracy Hillis 

Uilminaton >C 

naUlie nillon 

Clinton T-> 

Joey nodgin 



Jason Holmes 

fScnson hC 

Dana Horton 

Mt. Olive MC 

Gretchen M. tloHard 

['( MC 

K. Michelle Howard 

Yoiings\ille. nc 

Gary L. Hughes 

Wnys Mountain nC 

Julie Hughes 

KdcKn M<iLinl ^C 

Michelle Renee Hunter 

Raleigh MC 

The Dance That Didn't Happen! 

The 1997 Spring Formal at the Holiday 
Inn in Raleigh almost did not occur. On 
his way to the dance, the D.i was in- 
volved in an accident. Even though 
some of his equipment was sent to the 
dance, he never showed up. Some of 
the students tried to get the equipment 
to work, but they were unsuccessful. 
The workers at the hotel eventually 

played music over the speaker, but it 
was very faint. Leslie Williams stated, "It 
was still fun to socialize with all of my 
friends and to see them dressed up." 
Despite the problems, many of the stu- 
dents who attended the dance stated 
that they still had a good time. Al- 
though many of them tried to dance 
without music or with the music over 

Maria Hutsell 

Lillincjton, MC 

Syed'Faisal Jafri 

Qreensboio MC 

W. PNeil Janes 

Louisville t\\ 

Denlse Jenkins 

Cerro Qordo, nC 

Misty M. Jenkins 

Coats. hC 

Chad Jester 

V ,1(1 kin nr 

Gabriel J. Johnson 

Clayton, nC 

Philip T. Johnson 

Siler Cit>, nC 

Erica S. Jones 

ArKiier riC 

Mary Jane Jones 

Mt. Olive, nc 

Terri Jones 

Winston-Salem, nc 

Stephanie Joyce 


Jonathan O. Keeler 

la>ettt:ville, nC 

Alex Keeling 

Kaleigh, nc 

Candace Keith 

ilk: hC 

Suleman Khan 

hangkoK, Thailand 
Keith W. Kimball 

Tour Oaks !^c 
Ellie Kin() 

Charkitte "-' 

Stephen R. King 

Wnstoii, nc 
Stephanie Y. Kirby 
t iHs.llJf.lki; VA 
Angela Koger 
F'isgaPi forest, PiC 
Carissa n. Kriby 
1-argo, TL 
James Kruppa 
Riverside, CA 
Olivia Brooke Lal^arr 
Qibsonvillc, nt 
Jonathan Lanier 
Buics Creek, nC 
Tim Lantz 
Sykesville, MD 
Milte Larkin 
Jacksonville, nC 
Mara Larrauri 
Buenos Aires, Argentina 
Carey I. Ledford 



Bobbie Janele Lee 

four Oaks, nC 

the speakers, they still had a hard time 
dancing continuously. When it was titne to 
announce the Queen of the dance, Mere- 
dith Self, Crystal Lewis sang "I Will Always 
Love You" a capella. David Bragdon said, 
"Lewis' singing was a good touch to the 
evening." Those who went to the dance 
said that the Junior Class did a great job. 
Michelle Howard said, "The location was 
great, and the decorations were beautiful." 
Tabitha Kitchens stated, "It was a great and 
expensive social gathering. It was interest- 
ing and definitely memorable." Of course 
there are also people who intended to go to 
the dance but never made it. Kenny Blue 

was one of these people. Because of 
another appointment, Blue could not at- 
tend the dance. He said, "My girlfriend 
was upset, but after hearing about 
everything that had happened, we were 
glad we did not go." The Spring For- 
mal of 1997 was supposed to be 
something for everyone to remem- 
ber, and it definitely was. Angela 
Rogers said, "The fact the DJ never 
showed up was disappointing, but 
1 still had a good time. It was a 
good reason to get dressed up, 
go out to eat, and relax." 


Juonita Lee 

rtevvton Grove, nC 
nicole Lee 
Benson, MC 
Jason A. Lewis 
Oraliani, MC 
Sherrell Mackey 
Hassan, Bahamas 
Chris Madden 
Sliclby, MC 
Grant Markwell 
All>uqncrqiie MM 
David Marshburn 
[mi. K\ Mount, nc 
Kichard Mason 


Junko Matsukura 


Yurie Matsuzaki 

Miroshinia, Japan 
Christi McCord 
Bel Air, ND 
heather McCoy 
Sanlord, hC 
Mark McCracken 
Maiden, nC 
Mitzi C. McDonald 
Roselioro, nC 
Caria McDuffie 
St, F'aiils nc 
Michael McGarr 
Stem, nc 
Gordon McGirt 
Can, nc 

Thomas McGrady 
Buies Creek, MC 

Kecha J. Ncnair 

Raeford r-iC 

David Mcl^ees 

Aslicboio MC 

Donna McQueen 

Dunn nc 

Kerry Meadows 

Kiiicka, nc 

Brandy Meads 

Elizabeth (:it\ nc 

Andrea Meizel 

Reno, nv 

LaKisha L. Melvin 

ra>ctttc\illc ^C 

Jamie Meuborri 

snou Mill "-I 

April Mitchell 

Nt Olkc, rfC 

Kelly C. Mitchell 

Ape\ r<c 

Rick Mohawk 

Alexandria M,^ 

Patricia Monchietti 

Buenos Aires, Argentiii.i 

DeMetrice Mood> 

VVinston-Saleni ^i 

Chris Moore 

Lynn Moorman 

Duihani, nc 

Karen Moran 

Mechanicsv'illc, VA 

Olivia L. Morgan 


ille nc 

Kensuke Morita 

loKvo Japan 

Jeff Morris 

hendersonulle MC 

Regan Morris 

el spi 

Heatherly Morton 

\piv X 
Christel R Murphy 

Ko<K> Mount nc 
Shanna Lynn rSadeau 

i;ii/ai)eiii ( ii\ nc 
Jill rHicholson 


f I. 

Brenda rNiederhuber 



Abbie Pioble 

Swansboro, nC 

Ashley J. Plobles 

Cerro Qordo nC 

Guy Hzazi 

Charlotle nC 

Fei Fen Ong 


Yuin Fen Ong 


Alilah Owens 

I'opl.n Clull MO 

Catrina Owens 

fast I lal KorK, nC 

Jamie Murphy Page 

l.ouisbuni nc 

Krista N. Page 

l.iilinciton, nc 

Sandy K. Palomo 

rayetteville. MC 

Scott Parker 

VVilliaiiiston, nc 

Jennifer Parks 

Hope Mills n( 

Vickie M. Pate 

Mnston nc 

Raj Patnaik 

C hariotle. nc 

Taryn Payne 

Winston Salt 111 nc 

Tiffany Payne 

Ta/ewell. VA 

Kelly Pearman 

Kerncrsville. nC 

Kathryn Pearson 

AlcA.fiuliici, VA 
laniie Penny 
( ii,]!-,. nc 
Angie Phillips 

Wilson, nc 

Amy Pierce 

Mdlioil, VA 

Stacy B. Pleasant 



Jessica Pleasants 

< .ictcrsvilk-, VA 
Barbara Powell 

Apc\, nc 

Deborah A. Powell 

C ollHllblis tiA 
Whitt Pritchett 

illr VA 

William A. Probst 

( .iliMiihia S( 
Wendy Pyles 
liiiiliiKjton, nc 
Rebecca Ratcliff 
Muhert, nc 
David Rathy Jr. 
Sanford, nC 
Kara Ray 
Oiiihaiii, nc 
Renata Redden 

ilk-, nc 

Kristen Register 



Kimberly Repple 

uiiii. 1 spiiiKjs, ri 

Christie C. Rich 

SI. I.ouis, MO 
Kara L. Roberson 

Atlantic Bcacli, nC 
Angie Roberts 
ll.iltiislniixi, MS 
Christy D. Rogar 

|-,cf Kk- 


[Matthew Zane Rogers 

li.istiinia, nc 
Katie Roper 
VVilniinglon nc 
Joyce Marie Rose 
Bt^yans Road, MD 
Matthew Royster 
Mayberi>, nC 
Jessica Rumley 
Ml, Airy, nc 
Michele Russell 
north Topsail Beach, nC 
Briana Sandburg 
Venice, fL 
Brook Sandburg 


;isola II. 

Kelhi D. Sanders 

Clayton, nC 
Arvind Satsangi 
Holly Springs, nc 
Adrian Seaver 
Church Mill in 
Jennifer Shaw 



Mcghann L. Shaw 

spjitj nc 

Amy Shive 

(inenulle nc 
Sarah Simpson 
Mny Geoigc, VA 
Amanda Sims 
Richmond, VA 
Maurine Slaughter 
ciakt(in, VA 
Christie Smith 
Hampton, VA 
Christy Smith 
nashville, nC 
rran Smith 
Apc\ nc 

Mason Fuller Smith 
Whitevillc, nc 

Courtney Southerland 

Allison Spain 

ra\cttcnillc nc 

Elizabeth Standi 

Qcirrict nc 

Gretchen L. Stempel 

L,iun-iKe\illc VA 

Kayla Stephenson 



Colwin Stevens 

Qoldsboro. MC 

Carol Storer 

San Antonio TX 

Shuntay R. Strachan 

Kinysland GA 

Johnny Strickland 

Dunj! nc 

Kimberiy Sumner 

Anchorage AK 

Terri Sumner 

IrKlcpcndcncc. VA 

Cindy Taylor 


inc. nc 

Married-with Classes 

She felt that she needed to do the 
traditional "wife duties," like cleaning 
and cooking, and so she did not have 
very much time left over for studying. 
"A plus of their marriage, however," 
Andrea said, "was the fact that when 
they wanted to spend time together, it 
was easier because they already lived 
together and did not have to schedule a 

time to meet." Andrea said that it de- 
pended on the individual as to whether 
or not they should wait until after they 
graduate before they get married. She 
said that she thought she was "Ready to 
handle all of the responsibilities at once" 
when she and Chad were married. They 
are waiting until she graduates before 
they have a child. One piece of advice 

Ginnie Taylor 

Duiham n( 
Martie Taylor 

[•l.llllOlMl '^( 

Karl Thonia 

^kMf (1 < ||\ Ml AKII 

Ronald G. Thomas 

darnel, ri( 

Sally Layne Thomas 

striart. VA 

Samantha E. Thomas 

Uinslon Salem, hC 

W. Brian Thomas 

Careena Thomsen 

Oca la n. 

fNatasha A. Tillman 

Kael(5r<1 nc 

Catherine Toler 



Phyllis Toothman 

loui Oahs n( 

Samantha Tran 

Kalfiuli rt( 

Wesley Treadaway 

( h.iiliitle n( 

My Lien Thi Truong 

s.inlDiil, n< 

Claude Turner 

new lieni, n( 

Pam Tutton 

I.K Ksonulle, n( 

Robert R. Linderwood 

ll.ipe Mills n( 

David Vtz 

Andre VIok 

I'illsli.iMI h< 

[Nicole D. Wainright 

I iHJrK.iin n< 
[viasahiro Wakamori 
ToyKo, Jti|).iii 
Lori Lynn Walker 
Benson, n( 
Chin Hong Wang 
DominiCtiii Kepuhlif 
Aaron Ward 
VMiilcvillc ni. 
Michelle Warren 

Sherry Waters 


Malt Weaver ( ity, f"l. 

Mary Webb-Zelinsky 

SiilliilK, VA 

Christina Marie Welch 

( ji\, nc 
James West 

ElKin, hC 

she wanted those who were planning to get 
married to know, was that "they needed to 
work on planning their time wisely, be- 
cause it was easy to get distracted." 
Heather Johnson was married in 1996. She 
and her husband met at Campbell within 
the first few weeks that they were here. 
They decided to live in Coats, where they 
had a daughter. Both Johnson and her 
husband worked over twenty hours a week 
in order to support their family. Johnson 
stated, "It can be hard, but my husband 
and 1 have worked together to make it 
easier." In order to make everything easier, 

they have had to organize their sched- 
ules and take turns with things like 
dinner, chores, and taking care of the 
baby. Johnson said that it depended 
on the person as to whether or not 
they should get married while they 
were in college. As a reminder to 
those who were considering "tieing 
the knot," Johnson warned that 
each person should, "Be pre- 
pared for responsibilities that 
come with a marriage." 

Marsha L. West 



r^icole West 

Buies CrccK, nC 
Debra Whaley 
ricvvport, nc 
Ben White 
Raleigh, nc 
Matt Wiggins 
Bend. OK 

Jason Wilkerson 
Jacksonville, n. 
Michael Williams 
lohiisonvillc, nc 
Kachel Williford 
Nvi h,ini( sulk- VA 
Stephen Wills 

Dawn Winters 

Ashchoro, Mt 
Beth Wolosiewicz 
Oxford, Ml 
Bambi Womack 

Sanfotd. hC 

ChiFan Wong 

Honq KotKl 
Deborah Wood 

Apt \ nc 

Shannon R. Wood 

Clinton, nc 

Rob Octavious Worley 


tlsich Va-Chen 

^jliey Kciny, Taiwan 


Carol Ann Yarbrough 

Welcome, nc 

Classes 335 

Heather D. Yates 

Ashcboro. nc 

Tim Young 

LoiiisbLitg, r^C 

Tina Ann Young 

Benson, MC 


336 Juniors & Sophomores 



Jennifer Pitts 










Wells King 




Laura Molde 


Julie Tolle 

Melissa Alcancia 

Laura Allen 

Seven lakes, hC 
Sallie Allgood 

(.h.iiioiie, nc 
Brand! Allman 

Concoid, MC 

Caroline Amerson 

KocKy Mount, nC 
Rondzi L. Armstrong 

Broadway, F'A 
Anjali Arora 

Edison, nj 

Barry Atwood 

Qiantsville, MD 
Robyn Bacon 
West Jeffeison. MC 
Stacey Baird 

Jackson. nC 

Terry Bakermac 

faycttevillc, nC 
Lori Jean Baldwin 

raiiport, n\ 
Joy Barbour 

fjcnson, nc 

Paul Barnard 

Ipswich, England 
Ashley Barnes 
Woodland nC 
Traci Bash 

f kiience, SC 

Katie Mi. Basquez 

rayettevillc, nC 
Paula Bass 

Byron Batson 

Winnabow. nC 

Classes 337 

Julie S. Batts 

VVarsavi. r*C 

Joe Bawol 

spiiiKilield \A 

Joshua R. Benneld 


Michael T. Bennett 

I'juicsCicoK, ric 

Stephen R. Bennett 

e'dikcisburg, ttV 

Tripp Bennett 

Stoiiciille, MC 

Erik Bennington 

duiiioitc nc 

Kristine A. Besas 

Durham, MC 

Will Bierach 

Totoua, nj 

Renaissance Bishop 

["cncttcvilk- Mt 

Adam Blanch 

Pittsford. \ I 

Felicia Boddie 

Durham. >( 

Alison 1*1. Boston 

Warrcntouii VA 

Rowland Bowen 

Wimerville nc 

Steve Boynton 

Cliarlotte. nC 

Randall C. Bray 


DeAnn Brock 

rayettcville, nc 

Michelle Brown 

Dallas, nc 

norman Adam Brown 

IMImiiKlton 1C 

Rebecca Brown 

KiAboro, nc 

Matthew K. Brubaker 

Kaleitjh, nc 

Adam Bryant 

Christina Bryant 

,JacKsoiivillc, nc 

Ginger Buchanan 

Sanford, nC 

Leslie Robin Buck 

IMIIiamsloii nc 

Jonathan Bumgarner 

Wilkesboro, nC 

Charlie Byrd 

f.nvin, nc 

Nick Carel 

(Kildsboro nc 

Christy Carr 

Miistdii nc 

Brian Carreira 

norldlK VA 
Rebecca Carson 

( aiiidii, nc 

Jill Casteen 

Kalii(ili, nc 

Sarah Chambers 


Fascha Clark 

SIrulhrrs Oil 

Thomas Clark 

t.hailotic, n( 

Kimbcrly Clary 

Wilmimiton n( 

Kevin Coats 

( l.i\ti>n nr 

Jason Colangione 

-iluililid(H', NA 

Amber Coley 


Jonathan [). Collins 

Ml AiiT, n( 

Renee Conaway 

fitlshuHih I'A 

Amber Dawn Cook 


338 Sophomores 

Jonathan Cook 

(iK:cilsln)ro, nC 
Chelsea Cooper 


ill. "^i 

lara Cox 

liioadway. M(- 
Yvonne Cox 
tlwrleston, WV 
Hillary T. Craven 

AshrbiMO nC 

Michelle Crim 

Mrdumksvilk-, VA 
Carrie E. Criner 
Michelle Curtis 
Clinton, nc 
Greg Daniels 
RocKy Mount. nC 
Greg Darling 
Wiiiren Center, I'A 
Amanda Davis 
CIcinmons, nC 
Holly Davis 
l.tiQranye. MC 
Jason Larry Davis 
White Oak, nC 
Jeff Davis 
Clearwater, I'L 
Sabrina R. Davis 
Sping Valley, HY 
Tracy Davis 
Kicliniond, VA 
Jenn DeMuro 
Glassboro, PIJ 
Christopher Dillon 
I, den, hC 
Maliena Dowd 
Asheville, nC 
April Yolandia Duell 
Kaleigh, HC 
Sara Elliott 
Ro\boro, nc 
Kendra Emory 



David Emswiler 

Raleigh, nC 
Daniel Entzminger 
Greenville, HC 
Mika Eudy 
Monroe, hC 
Chris Evans 
Koxboro, nc 
Shawna Farley 
Canton, nC 
SandyLee V. Felder 
Uoodlj.inrne n> 
Jenny Felty 

I'ineliurst, nC 
Anna Fields 

Bladenboro, HC 

Michele L. Fields 

l-Knuiuth, nc 
Joseph Finnin 

Colombia, 5C 

Brian tl. Fitch 

Ro\bor<), nC 

Brian K. Fletcher 
lanl, nc 

Angela Dawn Flowers 

tlairisburg, nC 

Brad Fritsch 

ManoticK, Ontario 

Corrin A. Gamble 

R.iieinh nc 

Pamela Qauvreau 

GaitlieisbLirg, NU 
Danielle Giorgianni 
Commach, nv 
Laura Glazier 

1,1, Ksonville, nc 
FNickolas Goan 
( harlotte, nC 
Carissa Gordon 

Guilford Co., nc 

Classes 339 

Wendy Goyette 

Folsom, CA 

Danielle Graham 

horth U ilKisbaio, MC 

Billy Greene 

Le\%iston. ID 

Melissa Gregory 

Qoldsboro riC 

Diana Griffin 

nam cit\, FL 

Leslie M. Griffin 

Ro\hoio, rtC 

Mary Beth Grizzard 

l.auicricevillc VA 

Michael Grossman 

Mjiiakipdii, -^J 

Dana Gulledge 

Cluliloltc riC 

Kelly Magwood 

Arliiiaton, T.\ 

Kari tiammer 

Aslieboro. PiC 

Jesse flanson 

Elizabeth Cit\, PIC 

Family Fued 

When your big brother or older sister 
lives off campus, a younger sibling has 
a place to go, someone familiir to talk 
to, a cheap place to eat and always a 
ride home. Ever wonder what it would 
be like if your brother or sister went to 
the same college as yourself ? Well 
Joseph and Caroline Hamrlck know ex- 
actly what it is like. Joseph and Caroline 

are two very close friends, who just 
happen to be related. Their biggest dis- 
pute is over who gets the car, does this 
remind anyone of home? The best ad- 
vice Caroline ever got from Joseph was 
about what teachers to avoid. They 
both said, "Mothing could replace their 
little home away from home." 

Sarilyn tiardee 

I illiniitcin, nc 

Brandi Hardison 

Uillianiston nc 

Kelly Harmon 

(.(lats nc 

Brian tlarrington 

tStoacKvay, riC 

Alicia C. Harris 

l.ouisbury, hC 

Camilla Harris 

rratiKlin MC 

Liz Harrison 

Wiiislon-Salem, nC 

Alicia Hart 

new Bern, nC 

Dwayne Harvey 

Cedar Island, nC 

Scott Harvill 

Houston, TX 

nick Haszko 

Viiciinia Beach, VA 

Joey Hawkins 

Ko\boro, ri<_ 

Jennifer Haynes 

I oi1 Mill, SC 

J. C. Heath 

(ueernille, MC 

Janet R. Iledden 

layellevilk:, nt 

Emily Helms 

Se\errl ni. 

Brad Helton 

Denvei nC 

Ashly Henderson 

340 Sophomores 

Holly H. Hester 

I.I.KklllJOlO, hC 

Adam Lewis Micks 

Kimberly \. Hicks 

Biiilincjton, nC 
Nancy Hicks 
Sclma, nC 
Ashley Leigh Hill 

r.ii/ai)Liii ciiy, nt 

Christopher Hipwell 

Bowie. Ml) 

J. Travis Hockaday 



Jaci Holderbach 

htlirisbiiiT;, I'A 
Jennifer L. Holmes 
[jcrison, nC 
Brian Holt, nc 
Crystal Hood 
LillmqlDrl MC 
John Hopkins 
Chciilollc, nc 

As Joseph graduates this year, Caroline will 
spend her remaining year here without her 
older brother. Caroline said, "I always worry 
about what mom might find out from Joe." 
As Joseph thinks ahead to graduation, he 
stated, "At least while I was here I could 
watch out for her." 

i; la 

Susanna L. Home 

Mariilct. nC 
Bobbi Jo G. Horst 
Pine Qrovc, PA 
Haven Hottel 
Raleigh. MC 

norma Carol Hudson 
l.iilingtoii. nc 
Mary E. Huebner 
Milford. CT 

D. Catherine Huffman 
Mickcir^. nc 
Dave Hughes 
Gary, nC 
Shannon Hunt 
Chesapeake Beach, MD 
Heath Hunter 
Morganfiekl. KY 
Matt Ingham 
Virginia Beach. VA 
Jeramie ivey 
kainnorit. nC 
Winston L. Jackson 
Dunn, nc 

Christopher L. James 
Janiesville. hC 
Leigh Anne Jenkins 
Rocky Moinil. nC 
Amy L. Johnson 
Benson. nC 
Gabrielle Johnson 
Linden. nC 
Plegan Johnson 
Rockville. VA 
Melanie Johnson 
Quito rciiadoi 

Rebecca A. Johnson 

■XslH-boro ^■t 
Kichard D. Johnson 

Bridgelte M. Jon 

Craig Ashley Jon 
Kevin Jones 

nltt\ Hill r<c 

Cheryl Kence Jordan 

Queens. MY 

Jessica Jordan 

Pittsbnro MC 

Lia 1*1. Jurjevich 

Mary Keltner 

Cameron, nC 

Paul F. Kennedy 

Molly Springs 

Leah J. Kettering 

Dayton OM 

Nicholas Khan 

rayetteville, nC 

April King 

Wake Forest. hC 

Brooke King 


Melissa L. King 

Benson "^< 

Weils P. Kin() 

Roxboro. ^' 

Clay Kirschner 

Meu Bern fiC 

Shannon Kiser 

Greensboro, nC 

Ken Knape 

League City. T,\ 

Summer Knight 

l^ortli Wilhesboro nC 

Dan Krause 

Calgary, Canada 

Jorge Kury 


Christa M. Laltey 


Man Lam 

Hong Kong 

Allison E. Langdon 

[jcnson, nc 

Charles Lanier 

Conway ^< 

Kristi Lastet 

Greensboro, nc 

Ben Latta 

Raleigh, hC 

Suzette Lawrence 

ll( ni|>steatl, HY 

Shaquett Ledbetter 

noRvood nc 

Jonathan Robert Lee 

Millon Head, sc 

Julie Catherine Lee 

I oni Oakes hC 

Matthew L. Lee 

< he 

Chashelle T. M. Lewis 

larksornille "^C 

Crystal Dawn Lewis 

rieu|)or1 news. VA 

Jason D. Lewis 

Wade, nC 

Xinning Li 

C anion. Ml 

Scott Lloyd 

C.reednioor. hC 

Elizabeth Loaces 


Kimberly N. Love 
Mount Airy, Mt 
Holly C. Lynch 
Graham. hC 
Mary K. Lytch 
Laurinburg, HC 

342 Sophomores 

Heather Mains 

(Nathan Mandsager nil 
Cadie Marlowe 
Roxboro riC 
Melissa Marsh 
Concord, nc 
Hanna E. Marshbanks 
Boone-, nc 
Caria Martin 
Raleigh, nC 
Lee Martin 
Winston-Salem, hC 
Terri Martin 
Bridgcwaler, MJ 
Clint Matthews 
Lillington, nC 
Heather Matthews 
Raleigh, nC 
Leah McDonald 
Lillington, Pit 
Margie McPherson 
Kill Devil Mills, nc 
Emily T. Mediin 
La Plata, MD 
Reta Mediin 
Stanley, nC 
Erica Meekins 
Lumbcrton, HC 
Eric Mellott 



Matthew Montgomery 

Salisbiu^, nc 
Joseph Moore 
Lawsonvillc, nC 
heather r\. Morgan 
Emporia, VA 
Doug Moseley 
Qloiistcr, VA 
Debra Moss 
Asheville, nC 
Christina IN. Motley 
Chatham, VA 
Melissa Kristy Muliins 
Lexington, nC 
Amanda Murnen 
Toledo, Oh 
Stephanie Murphy 
Benson, nC 
Justin Murray 
Qiiecnsbridge, nj 
Meredith Murray 
Fayctteville, nC 
Kelly neimeister 
Turnersvillc, nj 
Alison rNelson 
Colerain, nc 
Ryan Newkirk 
Qrecnsboro, nc 
Jenny Ptickles 
Glen Rock, nj 
Laura nolde 
Staten Island, n\ 
Christopher L. INyce 
Spring Lake, hC 
Edward O. Ogalo 
nairobi. Kenya 
Jeremy Oliver 
Cai>, nc 
Kristen Olsen 
Idaho Falls, ID 
Heather Owens 
High foint, nc 
Kimberly Sue Pacer 
Wcstcrvillc, OH 
Corrie Pankratz 
hiatrisburg. PA 
Jamie Parker 
Angicr, fit 
Marty Parker 
Benson, nC 
LaKeisha Parks 
Statesville, nc 

Bessie Parrish 

rdcnton 'sc 
>lrugesh Patel 



Heather Patterson 

St. fauls. ^C 

Zach Pearsall 

Winsloii-Salcm >C 

IVillis Perkinson 

Ritliillolld \A 

Jennifer Peterson 

Clinton, nc 

Megan Pinnix 

Ui!iton-5alcm. nC 

Tim Pitman 

Brentuocid TP1 

Jennifer Pitts 

UaKe forest, r^,C 

Meianie Plunkett 

Ashcboio, nc 

Andrea Poe 

ISoar CiccK, nc 

INichole Polland 

Charlotte, ME 

Midnight Munchies 

Late night snacking was students' way 
of recovering from late night studying, 
or just simply feeding their hunger 
pains, since the six o'clock dinner at 
Marshbank's was several hours ago. A 
much praised item was pop-corn which 
was both low in fat. easy to make, and 
gave that satisfying kick. The norm for 
eating after hours was around eleven 

o'clock, just in time for ordering pizza! 
Surprisingly enough, some pizza places 
did offer delivery on campus. Except 
for the grease, it was a tasty hot snack. 
Especially for those who were less wor- 
ried about fat, calories, and cholesterol. 
A favorite hangout was the local Blue 
House. Students could sit down with a 
nice cup of cappuccino or cafe latte 

Danny Poyner Jr. 

Cjarncr 1C 

Jenny Pratt 

Cliarlottc, rsC 

Kcnreece L. A. Pratt 

^.iss.ui, Bahamas 

Kyiie Pratt 

MacKay, Australia 

Apryi Prentiss 

Virtiinia Beach VA 

Blair Propst 

Drcvel ^C 

Derek Pruitt 

Uarnille, VA 

KaTonya Puiliam 

KoxiKito r^< 

Nark Ragase 

Cincinnati C>ll 

Erica Rascov 

( incinnati. OH 

Tameka Rayner 

( linton, nt 

Rcbckah Kay Reed 

Kci.inoK. K.i|)i<ls "^< 

Anthony Revels 

I utjuay Varina. ri( 

John Lea Reynolds 

Uinslon Salem, PIC 

Brian Richardson 



l.aiiralee C. Riedmiller 

Newport news, VA 

Kimberly A. Rivera 

last Meadow, >^ 

Carrie Rochester 

s.ilislna\ nc 

344 Sophomores 

Forrest Rogers 

ttVishiiKilon, nc 
^aria Jose Rosero 
Quito, Kcikidoi 
Felicia Ross 
Karnscui, nC 
I^argery Ross 
Kcnicrsvillc, hC 
Misty L. Rouse 
Ash, hC 

Rachel Ruberg 
l.ivc Oak, rL 
Lisa Rugg 
Benson, nc 
nicah Sanderson hC 
Rebecca Sandy 
Wilmington, hC 
Kristin L. Sarnotvski 
Citirk, nj 
Matthew Self 
VMIIovv Spiiniis, HC 
Jennifer Senter 
llottiiicin r,sttitcs, IL 

while conversing with frietnds or doing laun- 
dry. The WaffleHouse in Benson was won- 
derful for hot meals during the after-hours 
feeding frenzy. Fran's Kitchen in Dunn of- 
fered many tasty items to satisfy the dread- 
ed munchies temptation. Although there 
was the awful threat of the "Freshman 
fifteen" lurking behind every ingested cal- 
orie, late night snacking was still an im- 
portant factor of college life. 

Kay P. Shoemaker 

F\cd Springs, HC 
Brian Shrader 
ruqiiay-Varina, HC 
George R. Silver Jr. 
Qoldsboio, DC 
Greg Sledge 
RoanoKc Kapids, nC 
William A. Slocumb 
Plymouth, hC 
Cathy Smith 
Koanokc, VA 
Kimberly A. Smith 
Raeford, nC 
Nathan Smith 
rayettevillc, nC 
Shawn Smith 



Cameron Snipes 

tiuilington, hC 
Akiko Sono 
Shizuoka, Japan 
Kristal Sparks 
Clayton, MC 
Jason Spencer 
Camden, MC 
Seth Spradley 
tlanisbiiig, nc 
Kyleigh Stanger 
Raeford nc 
Jennifer Stansbury 
Dnrham, MC 
Miranda M. Stanton 
l.illington, nC 
Sarah M. Steele 
faducah, KY 

Lynn Stephenson 

--r.iho.lnl ~i( 

Jeff Sleuait 

ruisiiiiitih r\ 

Marty R. Stewart 

Mcbjiie, ^( 

Joshua Stoner 

Siriipsoinillc ^l 

Raegen M. Stroud 

KcnK-TSiillc, ■^i 

Alicia Suka 

fSimici, nc 

Chad Summers 

Uillitinislon ^C 

Francie M. Swickrath 

Ml lldlK, -^c 

Marsha Tayamen 

Mewporl news, \ \ 

Clark Tayloi 

l-toifolk \ A 

Steven Taylor 

Spring Ldkc MC 

Alyssa Terry 

Siler City, nc 

Deana Terry 

Moll\ Springs, hC 

Jackie Thomas 


Michael Thomas 

Bfuicuiiic, nc 

Robin Thomas 

Sliclby hC 

Amy Thompson 

GoklslMiio, nc 

Diane Thompson 

Linuood, r^C 

Kerrie A. Thompson 

liendcrsonvillc, nC 

David Tillmen 


Lauren Tucker 

Mount Aio, nc 

Scott J. Tullis 

Dover, DF, 

Elizabeth Turk 

siKiu Hill ■^i 

Jaime Tyndall 

tj-n'in, nc 

James D. Upchurch Jr. 

Wendell, nC 

Joelle Llpton 

Sueelu.iler in 

II. Beth VanDerveer 

Sprin<il<iKe --< 

Rose VanWingerdcn 

llunteisville, m 

Michael Vernon 

Angela R. Viers 

Moigcinlon, nc 

Jenny Voncannon 

Ashelioto nc 

Jonathan Waldchen 

Siiiitli I'l.iinlield "- 1 
Jessica L. U/alkci 

eka, nt 

Sandra Lynn Ward 

Smithlirlrl, M 

Jessica Warner 

< .ii\, nc 

Joe Waters 

Al>in<i(li>n VA 

3hnathan C. Waters 

ll.irnell ( oiinty, n( 

Trey Waters 

lllistol VA 

l.aKeitha Watson 


ilk- n( 

D.J. Weikert 

( linlon nc 

Alana Welch 

Kohliins, nc 

Crystal R. Wheeler 

( llcitlesldll, SC 

346 Sophoinores 

Chris White 

IXllUls IX 
Beth Whorley 

Apex, nc 

Avis M. Wiley 

Silcr City, ht 
Pat Willierson 
Dllllll, hC 

Kimberly Willtins 
fiKiimciKc Ml) 
Todd Wilkinson 
roil Brag;i, hC 
Vernon Williams 
Washington, DC 
Joshua Williamson 


Chandler Withington 

Basking Kickjc, nj 
Stephanie L. Wood 
Loiiisbiirg, MC 
LeeAnne Woodail 
Ashuboio, ht 
Allison Worrell 
Lillinciton, nc 


1 Costner 




'iT^ Andrea 

j tative 
^ ^XH Shaun 


A Rebekah 


^ Represen- 

Jill Gregory 




Blair Knox 



David N. Abbott 

Wake Forest, nc_ 
norris Adams 

JacKsornille, nc 
Shaun Adams 

Mantco, riC 

Daniel J. Agoglia 

PlaiUdtion ri 
Meg Alexander 

Chestei-ficld. VA 
Andy Allen 

Matthews, MC 

Darrin Allen 



Jessica Allen 

VVoodbridgc, VA 
Stephanie Allen 

riiquayVarina, nc 

Jacob C. Alphin 

Uiinn, nc 
Jennifer Lynn Alphin 

Jane W. Anders 

Kellv, Me 

Maria Sol Arenas 

res ArKi\os Art;entitia 

Rebekah Arthur 

Mt. Oli\e, nc 

Sarah Marie Ashley 

Ashe County, nc 

Andy Avila 

Quito, [Auadoi 
Tori W. Aycoch 

fikeville n^ 
Janice Marie Bailey 

Viiyinia Beach, VA 

Erin Elizabeth Bake 


Melissa Bankcrl 

Columbia, Ml) 
Mineko K. Bante 

Oriental, nc 

348 Freshmen 



Emmanuel R. Bao 

KalciHli, Pit 
Peter Barany 
noiiKopinii, Su'cdcn 
Brandon Barnes 
tiaytciii nt 
Jason Barnes 
KitlimoiKl, VA 
Amanda Barrier 
Stanley, nc 
Zara M. L. Bartley 
McwarK, [)r. 
Betsy Basch 
Tciiipc'Miicc. Ml 
April D. Batten 
Idlii Oaks, nc 
Amber Bedenbaugh 
St, I'aiils, rtc 
Jeffrey Beeler 



,'ilkv VA 

Joseph W. Beeler 

Charlotlcsvillc, VA 
Valerie Benfield 
Fiiquay-Vaiina, hC 
Michelle D. Bennett 
Wadcsboio, hC 
Vanessa Bennett 
Apc\, nC 

Meredith Lee Best 
Benson, nc 
Carisa l>. Blackmon 
Benson, nt 
Joshua Blackivell 
Qailhersbuig, MD 
Tomeika Blackwell 
QibsonMlIc nc 
Richard Todd Blake 

iio\ nc 

Roni Blakeney 

Kannapolis nc 
Chris Blanchette 
RocKwcIl nc 
Mike Blankenship 
V\in5ton Saleni, nc 
Eric Blevins 
BieaKs VA 
Beth Bolies 
Spiiice Pine nC 
Jason Boswell 
Virginia Bcacli, VA 
Cyntria Bouknight 
Sanfoid, hC 
Daniel Bremell 
Qotcborg, Sweden 
Scottie Brenneman 
rayettcville, nc 
Casey Brook Brewer 
Clinton, nc 
Joey Bridges 
Sanfoid, nc 
Taylor Bridges 

Mew Ber 


Jeff Brisson 

Eli/abethtown, nC 
Rodney L. Britt 
Clinton, nC 

Tammy Renee Brock 
Cliailottc nc 
Scott Broemsen 
Emerald Isle, nC 
Patrik Brouzell 
Lemm, Sweden 
Miriam Faith Brown 
Matthews, nC 
Shakiar Brown 
hannapolis, nC 
Kelly Broyles 
Albemarle, nC 
Juan Bueno 
Quito, Ecuador 
Jacob Bumgarner 
Willsesboro, nC 
Susan Rurkot 
new Bern, nC 

Robyn Renee Burnette 

spring Lake, nc 

Rebekah Burns 

Cinchiiist, I^C 

Kristi L. Bush 

Ualton PiY 

Jason Butler 

Fcarisburg, VA 

Tim Butler 

Newport riews, VA 

Tabitha Butts 

riiqua>Varina, nc 

Corey Byrd 

Angici Mt 

Melissa Byrd 

Dunn rtC 

William C. Cain 

White OaK "iC 

Beth Campbell 



William R. Capps 

Benson >t 

Lindsey O. Carden 

UMeaton 11. 

Justin D. Carlson 

Salem ^J 

n'Tasha Carlton 

Ljoomcr, hC 

Nicki A. Carlyle 

5aiisbur>. MC 

Petra Carlzcn 

Qothenbiitg, SucUi t 

Brian Carpenelli 

OaithersbLirg, Ml) 

Paula L. Carpenter 

[jirighamtoii nv 

Amanda Carroll 

( lintiin n( 

Bobbie S. Carroll 

Elii^abethtowTT ""< 

Lisa Kay Carter 

Bowling Qreen \ \ 

Katrina Cartwright 

Southeni Shores nc 

W. Avery Cashwell 

Angicr hC 

Lynn Caudill 

Alleghany. HC 

B. Adam Caviness 

Kobbins, nc 

Sherry F. Chao 

Taipei, Taiwan 

Wen-Ching Chao 

Kaoshiung, Taiwan 

Brianne M. Checca 

Sl.itloiil \A 

Llisa Choc 

Charlotte, rt( 

John Christian 

Tallniadgc, Oil 

Kellee Plarie Church 

l.iirlawn ni 

Rebecca Clodfelter 

layetteville, nt 

Bradley D. Coates 

Benson, nc 

Jed Cockrell 

Stalesville. nc 

Anne Paige Cole 

Martinsville, VA 

Jason Cole 

Ocean City, Ml) 

Sean Cooke 

Virginia Bearh, VA 

Jason Kyle Cordon 

( hatt.i 


Kevin Cornett 

Matt Costner 

Carl B. Couth 

Matt Covington 

r)irrhanr, n( 

350 Freshmen 

John li. Creech Jr. 



Sharon Creech 

vvriuiiii nc 

Jill Cress 

sjii^riui-y, nc 

rarrelle Crews 



Rebecca Amber Crowe 

hew Bern, nC 
Suzanne Culler 
Mt. Airy, nc 

Caleb R. Cuningham 
Clayton, nc 
Megan Dabbs 
Concord, nC 
Erica Davis 
nashiia, n\^ 
Lara Davis 
Stalcsvillc, nc 
David Dawson 
Durham, nC 
Melody L. Day 
Durham, nC 
Brandon fl. Dees 
li(><K\ Nount, nc 
nicci Del-Fatti 
Houston, TX 

Heather Dru Dellinger 
Stony Point, nC 
Anjelika Derderian 
Soclii, Russia 
l>1ike DiPaola 
high Point, nc 
Adrian L. Dixon 
Gamer, nC 
Haley E. Dixon 
Washinaton, nc 
Hillary Dixon 
Washington, nC 
Heather Renea Dudley 
Fayetteville, nC 
Shane Dunlevy 
Kcmersvillc nC 
Jeremy Dupere 
Hampden, Mt; 
Ashley Durham 
Orcan Isle Beach, nC 
Aesha K. Duval 
St Ctoi.x, US Virgin Is 
I^immie Dymling 
sio< l%holm, Sweden 
Katie Early 

n.isiniiie, nc 

Crystal Eaton 

Kandleman, nC 
Jason Eaton 
Mount Airy, nC 
Chrissy Edgemon 
Alexis, nC 
Sarah Eldridge 
lliilh I'oint, nc 
Sarah Ellen 
.Jacksonville, nC 
Jennifer Emelio 
Columbia MD 
Chris English 
Forest, VA 
Jacob Enterkin 
Penrose, nc 
J. R. Evans 
Chesterfield, VA 
Jennifer M. Evans 
Sjiilord, nc 
^arni Evans 
PenitjioKe Pines, VL 
Cristina Evart 
Ellie Ezzeil 
Auti^ville, nc 
Ryan Felker 
Chesterfield, VA 
John Fenneil 
Bowie MD 

Connie Ferguson 

y^an Antonio, T.\ 

Rachel Ferrell 

Raleigh, NC 

Jamie Lynn Fisher 

Rutherford Coiicye, riC 

Meishea Foust 

Burlington nc 

Jennifer M. Fowler 

M>crs\illc MD 

Meredith E. Frazier 

.Ashcboro, :^C 

Maria Fred 

Vastcras, Sweden 

Gabriela Galarza- 


Qua\aquil Ecuador 

Meredith Gay 

/ebulon, nc 

Adrian George 

South Hill, V,'\ 

Bijan Ghorashi 

Nidlothian, VA 

Stacy Gibson 

Clayton. PiC 

It's Personal 

Personalized license plates can be a per- 
son's way of showing their individuality. 
A personalized plate can send out a 
message about the person that owns it. 
Several students around campus had 
special license plates for very different 

"I'm a real Star Trek fan," stated Jason 
Piper, a senior whose license plate con 

tained the words "MAKE IT SO." 
"Captain Picard always said that when 
he gave an order to his crew." 
Rebecca Wenrich. a senior, became 
bored with her old license plate. "I wan- 
ted to do something different." Her plate 
read "BECALEA", which are her first 
and middle names combined. 
Freshman Antriece Mitchell's license 

natalie Gill 

■loiKliiun VA 

Jonathan Godwin 

Dunir nc 

Zach Goodyear 

Charlotte, MC 

Taylor L. Gosnell 

flallimore, MD 

r*4iKKi Gowan 

S|)indale, nc 

James Grcic 

JhB- South Africa 

Ratty M. tiamanigian 

t hailolli- ^X 
Cheryl Hamilton 

Teijo tiannula 

tjotetjorg, Sweden 

Vonya harper 

Win.stonSalem, hC 

Kelli D. tiarrell 

iiubcn, nc 

I.. Nicole Harris 

nick Ma 

Danielle D. Hartley 

Princeton. nC 

352 Freshmen 

Eric Hawes 

KidiUitKis, nc 
Tammy Heaton 
I.M/.ihilhDii, in 
Michael Bryce Herbert 
Wiishinciton, MC 
Denise tieredia 
r.i I '.ISO, Tx 

Mary Ellen Hibbard 


Joni L. Hipp 

Ashcvillc, nc 
Chip Hodges 
Chailollc, nc 
Melissa K. Hodges 
Dunn nt 
Eric T. HofTman 
Olcill MY 
Meredith n. Holland 


, VA 

Danielle Holleman 

Viixjinia Bccich, VA 
Eric Hollick 

Stockholm, nj 

plate displayed the name "BROWN SHU- 
GA". "It was a nickname given to me by 
friends at my old school," said Mitchell. 

PLAYER" is what freshman Tomeika 
Blackwell decided to put on her personal- 
ized plate. "It started out as a joke," said 
Blackwell. "I thought it was very funny." 

Akilia Holliday 

HoKe County, nc 
Melissa C. Holliday 
Jtiincsvillc, nc 
Traci Holt 
Stuart, VA 
Dereck Hood 

■ vvisviiic, nc 

D.nen Home 

iNi.Jilands, nc 
Linda House 
Williamston. nC 
Jana Howard 
Angler, nC 
Tracey Howard 
Lenoir, nC 
Jody Howell 
ESradford, nv 
Jarvis L. Howell III 
StiffolK, VA 
Amy Huff 
Smlthficld, VA 
Jason Hunning 
Apc\, nc 
Jon Hutchins 
Aslieboro, nC 
Sarah Hutson 
Greensboro. nC 
Jason Isaacs 
Louisville, t\Y 
John J. Isley 
Asheboro. nC 
John D. Ivey Jr. 
lienson. nC 
Melissa Jackson 
Hollywood. MD 

S. LeAnn Jackson 

Clinton, >C 

Zach Jackson 

Mt. AilT, I^C 

Michael Jacobs 

Kattuill Suedcn 

Chad n. Jacobson 

Annapolis, ND 

Deonna Jacoby 

Causanqua I'A 

Paul M. Jacome 

Quito Ecuador 

Stephen Jakeman 

Envin, NC 

Daniel Jamass 

Boca Raton f L 

Cmily James 

Jacksonville PIC 

Leita Jasper 

hewpotl Mcus, VA 

Donna Jemlgan 


naria J 

Qtiito, Ecuador 

Kandy John 

Scotland nc 

Courtney Johnson 

riiqiiai. \anna P^C 

Millarie Wood Johnson 

Benson r^C 

Jennifer C. Johnson 

Dunn MC 

Jenny Johnson 

Clayton PfC 

Kimberly Johnson 

Benson MC 

LaVita Johnson 

Raleigh ''i 

Wes Johnson 

Elizabelhliiun "-i 

Anneli Johnsson 

S\Md( M 

Brent Jones 

Eor1 Mill SI 

Jennifer P. Jones 

Durham, fit 

Michael Jones 

Youngsville, nC 

Fredrik Jonsson 

Sodcrhartin Sweden 

Jeff Jordan 

Rocky Mount, nc 

Libby Joyce 

Eden, nc 

Leslie Jo Joyner 

.larratl. VA 

Jessica Kauffman 

Moryantown, t'A 

Tony Keeton 

Hatllepool, England 

Jason Kimble 

East Bend, hC 

Mandy King 

Rutherfordton, hC 

Andrea Kiser 

Eebanoii, VA 

Gregory IV. Kniaz 

( , 

Justin Kolumber 

Dielleld, I'A 

Joanna Kruppa 

Riieiside, C A 

Robert L. Kupper 

Melissa Susan Kurz 

( onnelly Springs. nC 

BJom Kvarfordh 

Uppsala, Swetlen 

Jamie Lynn Kynashon 

["li/,il.elh ( it> >( 

Miu lam 

llorm hoiKi 

Kris Lamb 

Yarrn, England 

ib4 Freshmen 

iL'UM!!tV:tmuiirtW iL nnh /.i 

Robert Lambert 

I .lyeltcvillc, nc 
Chrisie Lancaster 
Cisloni.i, nc 
Jon Lantz 
SyKtsvillc, MD 
Vimal Lawrence 
Grcunslioti), PIC: 
Sheri Lawson 
I rwisville, nt 
Katie E. Ledford 
Alexis, nc 
Chris Lefebyre 
Mollywood, MD 
Rebecca Lefler 
CcincoKl, nc 
Dana Leigh Leggett 
Willianiston, MC 
Martha Lemly 
flcetwcKKl, nc 
Laura K, Leonard 
S.ik-rillHiK; hC 
Megan Leonard 
Clinton. MD 
Christina Leslie 
Asheville, nC 
Annie Lewis 
Sissonvillc, WV 
April Lewis 
Lenoir, hC 
Ashley A. Lewis 
Farmville, hC 
Chris Lewis 
Durham, PHC 
Dortch Lewis 
Qoldsboro, nC 
Kandi Ann Lewis 
Denton, MC 
Matt Lindquist 
5t, Charles, MO 
Moilie Lindsey 
Spruce Pine, nC 
Joshua Lingenfelser 
St. Geor(.;e. KS 
Anna Little 
Clinton, nc 
Bradley Loflin 
Greensboro, hC 
Julie Long 
Fort Mill, SC 
Jill Longo 
liel Air, MD 
Michael Lowery 
( h.irlotte, nc 
Olivia Brooke Lowery 
i\, Nil. nil nc 
I'huong Khanh Lu 

Hope Mills, nc 

Jason Cameron Lucas 

I'almyia, VA 
Joanna R. Lucas 
Falcon. nC 
Rachel E. Luck 
Chester, VA 
Matthew Lyerly 
CaiHiaciC hC 
Alicia Mabry 
Coats, nc 
Lyndsay Mack 
IwaKtini. .Japan 
Chrissy MalTey 
Manalapan. M.l 
Joshua Manson 
Raleigh. MC 
Roger Marion Jr. 
Walnut Cove, DC 
Phillip Martin 
Atlantic, nc 
Traci Massengiil 
Dunn, nc 
Jodi nicole May 
Louisbiiig, nc 
Chris McClellan 
Raeford. nC 

Emily NcFall 

Md\i)d<lll. MC 

Jeanna i^cGoneal 

CdSIIc Kock CO 

Liz l^cllhinney 

Warrington, PA 

Matthew McLamb 

Benson. riC 

riicole l^cLaughlin 

LiiniljLTton hC 

Bruce McLeod 

r,r-ivin, nc 

Steptien McPlees 

Ashcboio nc 

Katherine A. McSwain 



Joshua A. Menold 

Morton, IL 

David K. Merritt 

TiirKcy, nc 

Kenneth Messicli 


Alyssa Meyer 

Working for the Weekend 

Weekend entertainment had a wider 
range this past year. From going home 
to hanging around campuL, students 
looked for different and original ways to 
have fun. Some were lucky enough to 
go home or spend the night at a friend's 

Those who stayed behind looked for 
ways to entertain themselves on cam- 

pus or visited Fayetteville, Dunn, or 
Gary. Trips to the beach or lake became 
quite popular, as everyone tried to en- 
joy the outdoors. 

For on-campus entertainment, students 
enjoyed the movies shown at Turner 
auditorium, exercised, and partied. 
Many tried to catch up on some well- 
deserved sleep and long-postponed 

Antriece R. Mitchell 

Charlotte, nc 

Shea Mizell 

rt. Lauderdale, TL 

Dustin Mobley 

Chinquapin, nC 

Moise Moliere 

Dcltona, ri_ 

Chad Moody 

Monroe, nC 

Christopher C. Moore 

n\ o[\\ 


Sara Moore 

rincastle, VA 

Mary MooreHeld 

Ashcboro nc 

Megan Moran 

ViKiinia lltach VA 

Jamie Morehead 

Kural Mall nc 

Allison Morgan 

north little Rock. AK 

Thomas Morrell 

Duihani n< 

Jeff Morrison 

«alci<ih. nc 

Erin Morrissey 

Mope Mills, nc 

Jeff Mortenson 

Hiilh I'oinl. nc 

INick Murphy 

riklon. Ml) 

Tasha D. Murphy 


Angle rNavey 
Statesvrlle, nc 

356 Freshmen 

K. Ryanne nelson 

KMiiklinloM. hc: 
i^elissa Nelson 
hitiity, MC 
>vonne nelson 

ilk' MC 

Jessica newberry 

I .miiiihuKi, nc: 

Spencer noble 

0\lcinl, m 
April nordan 
F5cnson, nc 
Jenny norton 
Qamtr, hC 
George O. Oheya 



Sekinat A. Oladipo 

Oll.liulci, (1. 

Gustav Oltander 

(lolchiiui, Sweden 
nelson S. Orth 

I I'k, Ml) 

nicholas D. Overby 

Burin, nc 


Studying. For the freshmen and seniors, 
one thing remained at the top of the weel<- 
end schedule- to have fun!!! 

hi h'-»L HA 

Jennifer Overman 

hiinhld.ik' n( 
Laura C. Owens 

rdycueviiic nc; 

Matt Owens 

Cincinatti Oil 
Sarah n. Paradise 
Ml.Mkliivvn. Ml) 
April Danielle Pardue 
SpiiiR; Hope, hC 
Jon C. Parker 
herncisvillc, nc 
Jonathan D. Parker 
"ijslnilk' ni. 
Mark Parker 
Wind r\ Ilk- -H 
Matt Parker 
VVinlnulk' ~1C 
Wesley Parker 
Clinton, hC 
Amanda L. Parris 
Sylva, nc 
Michael Parrish 
Greensboro MC 
Gene Parsons 
WilKesboro, nC 
Pinkesh Patel 
Atlanta, QA 
Ronak Patel 
Dlire Ridye, QA 
Crystal Patterson 
Raleigh. nC 
Mark Paul 
Lakeland, FL 
Donnica Payne 
Taylorsvillc, MC 

Franklin O. Payne Jr. 

J^KKst>in illc r^C 

TifTani Y. Pearsall 

Rocks I'oiril "<C 

Angela Pegram 

Raleigh, nc 

Queenita L. Penn 

Clinton. MD 

Amanda Penny 

( Ocils, 1C 

Briana Pereira 

Bogota, Colombia 

Amber Renee Perreli 

V\oodlcaf nc 

Charlotia Persson 

Stockholm Sucilcn 

Chris Pfeffer 

Ray Shore, nv 

Jason Pileggi 

Moklcn MA 

Christina Pinzon 

Uooilhililui- V-\ 

l^artha Ann Pittman 

lliiben nc 

Amanda Podias 

Scotch F'lairis nj 

Ashley Poole 

Qarnci nc 

Marshall Powell 

Camden, MC 

Melissa Pruett 

Qastoiiia nc 

Zer Purvee 

.Austin l\ 

Connie Queen 

Valdcbc nc 

Danielle Quesinberry 

Columbia, SC 

Matthew M. Ragan 

Shamong, n.J 

Christopher Raines 

Virginia Ueacll, VA 

Rhiannon Rains 

Rock> Mount, nc 

Robin Rambeaut 



Lutfiyyan Rasul 

Statesvillc, nC 

Kristjan F. Rauhala 

Stafford, VA 

Ricky Ray 

Zcbulon. nc 

Scott C. Reavis 

r.ion coiie()c nc 

Alyssa A. Redick 

Koanoke, VA 

Catie Redick 

Roanoke, VA 

Cheri Reece 

Alta l.onia, CA 

Shawn Reece 

Sanldid nc 

Andreas Regnander 

norrkoping, Sweden 

Melissa Reuter 

I la 


Meredith Hideout 

.Jaiialt VA 

Matthew Rieder 

f linlon. Ml) 

Jarred Hitter 

llismaiik AK 

Diana Rivera 

f,i\(ii(\iiic nt 

Ben Logan Roberts 

Shell)', n( 

Amie Robinson 

I'.elhaien n( 

Jamie Rocco 


Christopher Rogar 

MabscotI, VVV 
Stephanie L. Rogers 

SanfoKf. nc 

358 Freshmen 

Nike Rollins 

fort Myers, Fl. 
April Rotenberry 
Vil<lilli<l lic.Kll, VA 
Mlicah B. Royal 

rdyciicviiic. nc 

Steven Rudder 

wciKicii, nc 

Ryan Ruiz 

rluicniwillL-, PA 
Pam Russell 
Fuquay-Varina, hC 
Katherine Ryall 
Marrinqton, DF 
nicole C. Salerno 

Delhi, nv 

Brian Sanders 

Qrahani, [^C 

Debbie Santaella-Ruiz 

Carolina. Piicrto Rico 
Joe Sauls 
Cioldshoro, nC 
Shannon Saunders 
(ircciishoro, nC 
Billy Saylor 
VVellbom, FL 
Kelly Scholz 
VVoodbriikjL, VA 
Hannah Schrum 
High I'oint, nc 
Amber Scott 
(jolclsboro, nc 
Barbie Seagraves 
(lastonia, nc 
Amy M. Sessoms 
Laurel Mill, nc 
Lorie F. Sessoms 
Wilson, nc 
Carisa Sewell 



Serena Sharber 

MoyocK, nc 
Pamela Shaw 
Racford, nC 
Blair Shein 
l.itllitliouse Feint, FL 
Anna IMikala Shelton 
Lincolnton, nc 
Jennifer Kidd Shelton 



Allison F. Shepard 

Jacksonville, nC 
Jill Shepherd 
Fhoeni\, AZ 

Jonathan E. Shores Jr. 
Salisbiiiy, nc 
Daniel T. Shronce 
sheirills Ford, nC 
Robin Shumway 
Jacksonville, nc 
Joshua Silverman 
Stafford, VA 
Connie Simmons 
CluHleston 5C 
rNicole Simmons 
Hickory, nc 
Leigh Ann Sippel 
Fayetteville. nC 
Chip Slate 
Claiidvillc, VA 
Rebecca Sloan 
liioadway, nC 
Lee Smith 
Raleigh, nc 
Michael Smith 
Angier, nc 
Steve M. Smith Jr. 
Cliesapeakc, VA 
Elizabeth Snavely 
Defiance, OM 
Lorene Song 
Clrarlotte, nC 
Mary K. Southard 
Reidsville, nC 

Karen Sparks 

CUlytoii "- 
Joe Spera//.i 

^cranioM ! 
Steven Staton 

t1icKOT> ^e 

Nicholas Stein 

S\Ki-s\illc, MD 
Tom Stephenson 

Angela Bree Stewart 

f.lUabctli Cit>. nc 

K. Jay Stewart 

RocKullc, MD 

Holly n. Stroud 

AlbL-rtson >C 

Angela Sumcizk 

fo\boroiiyh, MA 

Diana Sunden 

VVinstori-Salcm, nc 

Satoru Sungawa 


Kristen Sutton 

Goldsboro, nc 

Home Away from Home 

Every year a new class comes on to 
campus and experiences a new type of 
freedom. Tfie question is, do freshmen 
suffer from homesickness? Freshmen 
come from long and short distances, 
close knit families, and close dating rela- 
tionships. All of this contributes to 
homesickness. The truth is all freshman 
suffer from homesickness, in some way 
or another. It is how they deal with it is 
what saves them from making their first 
year unhappy. The first week of school 
is the hardest on freshmen because it is 

a time of transition. The overwhelming 
feeling of freedom and meeting new 
people often makes freshmen uneasy 
and a little homesick. Most freshmen 
could not wait to get to college their 
senior year of high school, and now that 
they have reached this point in their life 
they wish they could turn around and 
go back. Getting past the first week is a 
challenge without missing home. Any 
freshman class would agree that the 
key to not missing home is make a lot 
of new friends and get involved in 

Jennifer Tart 

(.(Wis MC 

Caroline Thatcher 

Cinciiiiulll. Oh 

Adam Thayer 

JdcKsDmille n. 

Shana R. Tiberie 

Piirt.kttsld, MY 

nicole Tomlinson 



Kristy i.ynn Torgent 

I'lltsbuTHli I'A 

Laura Torrisi 

l.iininhiini MA 

Jennifer Trogdon 


l^att Trogdon 

i;oliv,ir M(1 

IMegan Truncer 

< iincucT M< 

Nicole Tucker 

( OIK Old n( 

Al Tunnell 

i ll/,llirlh I ll\ "^( 

Christan Turner 

(j.iiiiii n( 

Jennifer Turner 

Kiiision n( 

Belinda Turner 

^,|^(^•\ulU■ nc 
Diana Llrieta 

iiiiih roint rtc 
Jami Vance 
l',iul<i\.iMc ri< 

Mark Vernon 

lliilh I'oini ^( 

ji60 Freshmen 

John Viccellio 

Vil(|illi,i llCKll VA 
Ted Vickcrnidii 
r.drn I'l.lilk- MM 
Lindscy Vosloh 
Ml. Ail>, MD 
Amy Walz 
WcstiniMstci Ml) 
l^onica Emil IVanas 
K.lkiilil MC 
Crystal Ward 
Whikviik-, riC 
Carrie Warren 
I .nrlUvillt;, m 
Mitlu-lle Waters i.ih MC 
Jcannette Watler 
t .lynum IsIjikIs 
Kevin Watson 
Dunn, nc 

Leslie Hope Watson 
Willi.mislon, PIC 
Kandice Weech 
nassaii, Bahamas 

school work and extracurricular activities. 
Although the students might have a full 
schedule there vi^ill be times they miss their 
home. A home can be defined as a place 
where one can feel secure and familar with 
one's surroundings. Being in different sur- 
roundings, it is quite natural to be home- 
sick. One freshman said she hasn't felt 
homesick, due to the fact that she has kept 
herself busy with her new friends and school 
work. Another freshman said that when he 
is home their are battles, so he is far from 
home at college. Several freshmen have 
said that Sunday is the only day that they 
feel a little homesick. Sunday is thought of 

as a "family day", so this a day that brings 
a small part of homesickness to each of 
their hearts. Several other freshmen said 
that when they feel a little homesick 
they check their mail box to see if 
anyone from home has written. 
Homesickness is a very natural emo- 
tion that happens to almost every- 
one who goes away to college. The 
keys in dealing with it is to get 
involved with everything you 
can, make a lot of friends, and 
call home every once in a 

Christian Wells 

Raknih nc 
Stephanie Wells 
ranliin, nC 
Susie Welty 

Rachel Wenrich 

UlsI I'DilU, VA 
Maria West 

Liiiiiiaion, nc 

Mindy Wester 

I oLiislmic;. h( 
Rebecca Wetzler 

Steven D. Wheeler 

Daniel J. Whitaker 

AILmld QA 

David Whitaker 

AlUiiila, GA 

Ellen M. Whitaker 

Oak Ixidgc riC 

Leslyn White 

Kalcicjli, nc 

Mandy I orraine White 

V\d>ne White 


Ani\ Wickizcr 

Moil lu.ui Cii\, nc 

Amanda Williams 

lli<{ii I Diiii n( 

Brandon Williams 

Raleigh DC 

Brooki Lane Williams 

Gr<jh<mi >C 

Denise Williams 

Rc\, hC 

Yolanda Williams 

l.durinburg, hC 

Dawn IM. Williamson 

UhUculle, nc 

Cecilia Williford 

UincJsoi, hC 

Laura Williford 

vviisoiL nc 

James Willoughby 

l.iluiLl, MT 

Jeremy Willoughby 

Mope Mills, riC 

Bryan Wilson 

Nayiiolia, HC 

Elizabeth Wilson 

Minneapolis, nC 

Mark Wilson 

Salisbiii^, nc 

Tracy Wilson 

hving s Mountain, nC 

Vince Wilson 

Orange Coiint> r^C 

Pamela D. WingReld 

Reids\ille, riC 

Tonya M. Wood 

Qoosc CrceK, SC 

Jason Wooden 



Joanna Worrell 

Wilson, MC 

Jennifer Yarborough I 

Clarkton, hC 
Julie Yates | 

Asheboro, hC 
Melissa Young I 

I'ittsboro, nc 

36? Freshmen 



B~=^'^^r-r^ Z 

S ir;- 

■ ■ 

fs niwiwiiia; 

- „. - . 


z. — 

= ^.^.^ 

; ;.: 









The Adventures... 

Who will be the 
Captain Campbell of 
tomorrow? No one 
knows for sure. 
What will the future 
hold for the 
Campbell Universe? 
It's doubtful that it 
will be anything 
ordinary. The 
heroes of tomorrow 
are only now 
beginning to look 
up to the heroes of 
today. Time will tell 
how they shape the 
future based of the 
example we set for 
them. They will have 
to face new 
challenges that we 
would have never 
imagined. They will 
also face other 
challenges that we 
did not even dream 
of. This is not the 
end of the Campbell 
Universe, but the 
beginning. What we 
leave behind will 
carry on in the 
hearts of those that 
follow. The 
traditions of the 
Campbell Universe 
will live on. 


C losing Divider 

The sun lowers over a multi-colored sky, signaling the end of another 
day. As we stand here, In this place where we have done so much, and 
grown into so much more, we cannot help but feel victorious. Though 
this is the end of this year and this book, it is not the end of the 
adventures we will experience. There will continue to be new challenges 
in our lives. So in essence, the end is also the beginning. As we end our 
adventures here, we will undoubtedly have a new adventure in the near 
future. Some of us are preparing to leave this place. We are leaving all 
the comfort of our lives behind, and embarking on a new journey. 
Where will this journey take us? It will take us far from the things that 
are familiar to us. It may even take us far from those that care about us. 
Life is full of twists and turns and we have to be prepared to face them. 
But what about those that we leave behind? They will have the chance 
to experience adventures that we only dreamed about. They will learn 
the harsh lessons that we now clutch so tightly as we head into the 
unknown. They have the chance to learn from our legacy. There are 
those among them that will not return, whether it is to pursue a different 
path or to take time to learn about the world around them. One thing 
that is true for all of us, once we leave this place it is not over. The 
process of learning and experiencing life is never over. Some would say 
we are just getting ready to pursue the greatest adventures. Others 
might say that the greatest adventures are already behind us. Mo matter 
which you agree with, one thing is clear. The adventures will continue. 
There are heroes in all of our lives that we look up to. Now it is time for 
us to become the heroes for the next generation. They will one day look 
to us for guidance and encouragement, just as we look to the heroes of 
today. The changes that are coming our way are first and foremost, 
inevitable. But the secret weapon that we can use to make their arrival 
less stinging is our own assets. Our self-confidence and strength of will 
will help us deal with the changing times. We might wake up to that 
same sun a little different tomorrow than we did today, but we are ready 
to go out there and face the new challenges head on. We are ad- 
venturers and that is something that will never change. 



Colophon and Thanks 

The Adventure Continues 365 

Saying Goodbye 

There are tears in my eyes 

As we must say goodbye 

One must part, the other must remain 

things will never again be the same. 

I don't cry because I am mad 

this is how life was meant to be 

a life that can sometimes do 

things that we do not understand. 

1 don't cry because 1 am scared 

the strength you have shown 

has given me strength from 

within to weather this storm. 

1 don't cry because I am sad 

1 treasure the time that we have 

spent with one another and the 

happiness you have brought to my life. 

1 cry because the Lord has blessed me 

1 have had the great pleasure 

of calling you my friend 

and that has been the greatest gift of all. 

366 Memoriam 


Mrs. Grace B. Keith, January 14, 1997 
Wife of Former Trustee 

Mrs. Doris Connell, August 26, 1997 
Former Staff 

Mr. John J. Broderick, February 28, 1997 
Law Faculty 

Mr. W.V. "Bunk" Brown, September 20, 1997 
Friend & Benefactor 

Mrs. Maureen Sorensen, April 10, 1997 
Friend & Benefactor 

Mrs. Eveleen Barefoot, September 20, 1997 
Wife of Former Staff 

Mrs. Doris A. Jackson, April 15, 1997 
Trustee v 

Mrs. Sarah G. Fisher, September 22, 1997 
Wife of Staff Emeritus 

Mr. Joe T. Vail, April 15, 1997 
Friend & Benefactor 

Mr. A. Lincoln Faulk, October 1, 1997 
Former Trustee 

Mr. Horace A. "Bones" McKinney, May 16, 1997 
Friend & Benefactor 

Mrs. Ruby Puckett, October 13, 1997 
Friend & Benefactor 

Mr. Granville A. Ryals, May 21, 1997 
Former Trustee 

Mr. Robert H. Neel, October 22, 1997 
Husband of Trustee 

Mrs. Anna Gardner Butler, June 6, 1997 
Friend & Benefactor 

Mr. Preston Butts, November 13, 1997 
Fornner Staff 

Mrs. Lucille L. Ellis, June 22, 1997 

Mrs. Pauline T. Turlington, [November 21,1997 
Former Staff 

Mr. I.B. Julian, July 6, 1997 
Former Trustee 

Mr. Donnie L. Stone, January 8, 1998 
Staff Member 

Mr. Charles T. Edgerton, July 20, 1997 
Friend & Benefactor 

Mr. WUliam M. Womble, Febmary 13, 1998 
Chairman of Board of Trustees 

Mrs. Lucile C. Lanier, July 23, 1997 
Friend & Benefactor 

Mr. Marion L. Eakes, August 6, 1997 
Former Trustee 

Mr. Billy Saylor, Movember 7, 1997 

Mrs. Minnie Lamm, February 14, 1998 

Dr. Robert Mayberry, March 9, 1997 
Faculty Member 

The Adventures Continue... 367 


Amy Holder 

R. Jason Piper 

Emily Helms 




.11 D.iu.l \> 




IS Clins 


IS Hor\ev 


IS, |„M-ph G 


IS KnsH D 

3.>e2. CilbiTl 
3.lggell, Cf(■^ 



. T.idd 

, |r . Freddii 

, S(. 

■\d.ims Ir.. Mr Charles/ 
\dkirls 1 S 
\ilkins WerxK R 
Ai4,ii.h.i D.iniel I 
■\kin-lsi|.)l,, Ausl.n 
■\l-n.m..r Kh.ilid 

, Roh 

I tMh A 
, Mii_he,il r 

Bjicd, st.Ki'V 
Biker, Anil.i 
Baker, D M 
Baker. Erin E 
Baker, lames 
Baker. Kellev 
Baker. Laurii' 
Baker. Renee 
Baker, Susie 
Bakermac, Tin 

Ballard. VV.i- 
BalleriBer, r 
Ball.>,i>.B, Ma 

Banle, Mineko K 
Bao. Emmarniel R 
Barany, Pelei 
Barbee |r . Perry W 
Barber. Amaiula L. 
Barber. Chnsly 
Barber. Manila 
Barber, Monn .i 

, Adam 


11 Brandi 


Bar.' And, 




AiiKii- ( 

1 |,H..b<: 
1 lenniler 1 
1 si , Mr 1 


n Ir Ml (, 
'III llesma 
, ( ,ii! 
s.Mi ( ,,n,liii,- 

2.M. J_' 

ii-r R 
1 i!l 1 

J, J4i 



B,irel.»,l ( her, 1 R 
Barge, Dr W 
Barge, WalU'r 
Barnard, Paul 
Barnes, Aslilev 
Barnes, Branili 
Barnes, Danny 
Barnes, lasnn 

Barnes, Rhnnd 


ll.'d li 
b, lesiie R 


H, .Ml 
■i, 1(11 

Barnelt, Failli 
Barrier, Am.iml 


s, lane W 
son, hllie 
si.n I'.i.ik. 



Barrow, ( rysia 
Ban, Deborah 
Ban, lon.ilhon 
Badliy, T.iiium 



us. lee 

vvs, Mr IXini. 


Baillev, Z.ira M 
H.isi h, B.'lsv 
B.ish, Ti.ii. 

Ann V.iughn, 
Apo.l.i,,,, |,.sr 

JJ4, JIJ, J41 

Becca Wcnrich 



y D,i 

^ l.'l 


nil 1... 

1 M 

368 Index 


r.i K 

KedenhauBh, .'Xmb. 
Beebe, Rarrie R. 
Beeler, leltrey 
Beeler, loseph W. 
Belanger, John 



Bentield, loshua R 
Benliekl, Valerie 
Bennell, Chrislopher 
Bennell, Llla 
Bennelt, Mirhael T 
Bennett, Michelle D 
Bennett, Stephen R 
Bennelt. Tripp 
Bi.nnell, Vanessa 
Bi-nnetl, William R 

I, Erik 
I, 1 isa 

Bergmann, Dr B 
Berry, Amy S 
Berry, Mr I 

Best, Mary E 
Best, Meri'dilh L 

BiLkel, Chn> 
BiLkel, Ma|, 

Blaik, I. 

Blake, M, 
Blake, To 

'1, 110 
lb 7 

( hrisloph. 

-55 Bkink.-nsliip 
«'3 Ble 


Bolen, Za.b. 
Bolitk, Ryan 

Boroughs, Mr I I'wis F 

islick, Shondae A 
islon, Alison M 

Branlley, M.iik 

Brewer, Casey B 
Brewer, Karen 

Brewer, Shern L. J18. 214, 2]5t 
237, 23fk 
Britk, Renee 73, 74, 75. 89, 1 74 
17S. 186, 187, 30' 
Bridger, Mrs. Audrey 
Briilges, joey 

Bridges, Taylor 
Bnm, Rebena I 

Briody, Diane 
Boon, I M 

Bnttain, limmy 
Bnttain Ir , Richard I 
Britton, Dr, R 
Bro.idway, Chrisli 

Bnioks, ( bris W 

Brown, Christina 
Brown, Christopht 
Brown, Dickie 

, Miriam F, 
, Norman A. 
, Rebecca 
, Ruth Ann 
, Shakiar 
, so|)hia 


1)5, 7S, 83, 200 



81, 1 10, 127: 



'I, 2 I'l, 24r - 


14(., 34'j; 



6'), 304 : 

12, 81, 108,[ 

1>)4B, 3, 
., 177, 18 
187, 304- 

Brown, Steyen E, 
Brown., lay 
Bioyles, Kelly 
Bnibaker, Matihe 

Briue H.manI, M 

228 Bryan, Dl, A, 

3(15 ■ 


Bryan jr., Mr Rayn, Chnslina 
Bryant. Reith VV 
BuMiit, Mary F 

lliilkinl Sic 

'lie, Robyn R 
, Kebekab 
Ir , Mr VV 

74, 14') 

lulls. Tahillij 

1 14 


Cheong, FHeng C 

lul/. lind.l 


Cherry Ir,. Or R. 

lut/iiw, L.Hiren 


Childs. Autumn H 77, 

1 12, 

Ivrd, Charln- 


Ivrd Cam 


Chisholm. Lee A 


;sfi) |.Tt-m\ 


Choe, Elisa 

hul M.-Ilssj 


Cheng, lit 

Kr.l Mr William E 


Choplin, Bobby 

Kid \iiloria 


Chopoorian, Deidre 

l\id III, Gianville C. 


Chotiyarnwong, Atip 


Iviuni Kimberly 


Chriscoe, Belinda 
Christian. John 166 
Christopher, Charies H 



Chuan. Tek P. 

Church, Kellee M, 
Cincotti, Joseph 

lahoon, Lonnie W 



Clark, Cindy 

'.am. lason 


Clark, Clinton 

:ain, Melissa D. 


Clark. David 


:ain, William C. 


Clark, lohn 


:aines, Georgia R. 


Clark, lohnann.i O 

;aldwell, Brian 


Clark, Lee 


lalendine, Kelley-)0 


Clark. Mr David 

lalhoun, Rachel 



Clark. Pascha 

:allaghan, |ill 


Clark. Philip 

lallahan, Heather 


Clark. Stephen 

:alloway. Dr P. 

77, 79 

Clark. Thomas 

'ampanucci. Cerardo 


Clary. Kimberly 


lampbell, Beth 


Clalfeller. Amy M. 


Campbell, Florence 


Clawson, Julie K 

:ampbell, Michael 


Clawson, Mr. R. 

:ampbell, Ralanda 162, 



Clegg. Anthony 


Clifton. Reba 


Campbell. Rhonda A 


Clippard Sr,. Mr. Kerry W 

lanady, Jaime 



Clodtelter. Elaine 

:annon, Megan 144 



Clodlelter. Rebecca 

Tappar, Lara D. 


Clouse. Sarah 

lapps, Barbara 


Clutter. Amber B 151. 


Tapps. William R. 


Tarawan. Tammy 


Coady. Thomas 

larden, Lindsey O. 

94 B 


Coady . Christa 

~are, Jonathan S. 


Coates. Bradley D, 

rarel. Nick 


3 38 

Coates. Mrs Edna E. 

:.irl Mr W 

Coats. Carrie A. 

,irl 1 Mirman, Mr W 


Coats. David 

,iik,,n iLislin D 


Coats, lason H 


;.irltMn, \'Tasha 


Coats, Kevin 

ladyle, Micki A 


Cobb, Shannon 


:ari2en, Pelra 



Cochrane, lonathan M 


^arpenelli, Brian 


Carpenter, lenniter 


Cockrell, led 

larpenter, Paula L- 


Coftey, Dr 1 

^arpenter. Van 


Cogdill, Dr, M 99, 284, 


larr, Anneliese K 


Tarr, Christy 


3 38 

Cogdill, Gail 

Tarreira, Brian 


Colangione, lason 


larrington. Nikeesha S 


Cole, Anne P, 

larroll, Amanda 


Cole, lason 

Carroll, Bobbie S 


Coleman, Sharon L 

:arroll. Dewey 


Coley. Amber 

:arson, Rebecca 


Collins. Crystal 

;arson, Vickie 


Collins, lonathan D 6 

, 84, 

larteen, Lisa 1. 


Collins, lulie M 

barter, jill M 


Collins. Tom 

:aner, Lisa K 


Collum, Travis 

larter, Susan 



Colombo, left 


barter, Wayne 


Colwell, Tonya 

;arlledge. Dr. T 


Combes, Maria 142 


uilr , 1^,. Ian 


Combs, Tina R, 


' . "' Randy L 224 



Comeau, Dawn 81 


1 : ..sill Kalnna 


Conaway, Renee 


.aiv.iiii... lohn 36. 79 


Condrey, Nikki 

laryer, bally A. 


Congleton. John W 

lasey, Michael C. 



Connolly. Ma|, P 

:ashwell, W. A 



Cook, Amber D 72 


:asleen, lill 


Cook. Heather Rae 

:alo. Mr Charles D 


Cook, lonathan 


^audill. lenniter 


Cooke, jimmy 

~audill, Lynn 


Cooke, Robert 

laudle, Kathy L. 


Cooke, Sean 

lausey, Steven E 228 



Cooper, April 


Cooper, Chelsea 

:hadwick. Sandy 


Cooper, Chris 


Chambers, Sarah 


Cooper, Jennifer 

:handler. | C 219, 



Cooper, Mandy 




Corbett, Amanda H 

:handler. Paige 224. 



Cordate, Dr R 44, 46, 64, 




Cordoba, Argentina 

~hang. Ian Wei 


Cordon, Jason K 

:hang. Ki S 


Cornett, Kevin 

:hao, D W 


Corriher, lame E. 36. 70 


:hao, Hsi-fen 




;hao. Sherry F 


Corson. Rebecca 

rhao, Wen-ching 


Costa, leff 


rhaplain, Rachel 


Costner. Matt 1 3. 84 


Ihapman, Billie B. 


Cottrell. lenniter D 

;halellier. Kim 


Couch. Carl B, 


Ihaun . Tek-pheng 


Couch |r., Raymond L, 


Ihavis. Apnl M. 77, 78, 79 


Covington, Martha K. 



Ihecca, Bnanne M. 



Covington, Matt 

:hen. Paul L 


Covington. Michael D 


"heng. Pei-li 


Cowling. Catherine B, 


, Mr W 
, Sabn 

350 Cox, Tar 

251 Craig, Dexter D 


Craig. Enn V. 174. 1 

Craven, Hillary T. 
Crawford, Cinni 
Crawford, Troy G. 
Crawford, Victora 
Creech, Ashley 72, 75, 82, 32f 
Creech, Sharon 351 

Creech Jr., lohn H, 351 

Cregan, lenny 6i 

Creger, lulie S. 261 

Crenshaw, Kathy 101, 10( 

Crenshaw, Paul M, 219, 223, 235 




Cress, llll 
Crews, Harold R 
Crews, Tara 
Crews, Tarrelle 
Crim. Michelle 
Crim, Steven D, 7- 

Crner, Carrie E, 
Crocker, Dr, David W 
Crone, Christina 
Crooks, lohn 
Crooks, Timothy 
Cropper, Matt 
Crosby, Kimbedy 
Crosmun, Ann E, II 

Crossingham Jr , Mr I 
Crouse, Sean 
Crow, Kimberly |. 
Crowe. Beth 
Crowe. Rebecca A, 
Crowe. Sheila M. 
Crumpler. Kevin T 
Cruthirds, Stephanie 

Culbreth, Melissa 
Culbreth, Tara 75, 80, 
Culler, Suzanne 
Culmer, Sanique 
Gulp, Dr. Donald D 
Cunmgham. Caleb R 
Currin, Larry 
Currin. Mrs Helen 
Currin, Peggy 
Curtis, Dayid F 
Curtis, Michelle 
Curtis, Sarah 66, 127, 
Curto, Emily A 
Cuthrell, Jennifer 
Cutler, Auslm B 

Dabbs, Megan 
Dache, luanila U, 
Dail, Richard T, 
Dalton, Lamonica F 

Daly, Kip 
Dang, Kandi 
Daniel, Gail 
Daniel, lenniter B, 
Daniel, Margie 
Daniels, Greg 
Danner, Miss M, 
Danner, Miss S. 
Dargan, Maria M. 
Darling, Greg 
Davenport, Matthe 

Davidson, Debbie 

75, 110, 
113, 307 
287, 290 

15, 105, 107 

Davis, Elizabeth I. 

350 Davis, Holly 

306 Davis, lason I 

'39, Davis, leff 

328 Davis, lohn 

Davis, Leslie N, 


Davis, Sabrina R 
Davis, Steven 
Davis, Tonya N. 
Davis, Tracy 
Davis, Wendy B, 
Davis-hayes, Kenya 
Dawson, David 
Day, Melody L. 
Dayton. Bruce 
Deal. Dawn M. 
Dean, Beth 
Dean, Kenyetta T, 
Deane, lason T. 
Deaver, Jennifer 
Deegan, Gillian 
Dees. Brandon M 
Dees li, lohn W, 
Dehoog. Laura E 
DeLfatti. Nicci 
Dellmger, David L. 
Dellmger. Heather I 
Delly, Takesha N, 
Deming, |im 
Demoret, Lori 
Dempster, Mrs, lam 

Denlchev, Ivaylo 
Denton, Stephanie 
Derderian, Anjelika 
Derlel, Julie 
Derrenbacher, Chris 

Dew, Beverly 
Dickens, Allison 
Dickens, Claudia 
Dickens, Henry 
Dickens, Tom 
Dickens, Tony 
Dickens-Roush, Amy 
Dickerson, Brett 
Dietz, Barbara 
Dilday, Steven 
Dillon, Christopher 
Dipaola, Mike 

, lenniter 
,e, Ivaylo 


, Ten 

Dixon, Adrian L, 
Dixon, Devi D, 
Dixon, Haley E 
Dixon, Hillary 
Doby, lulian 
Dodson, Deborah D 
Donald Beard, Mr R, 
Donaldson, Kevin C 
Donaldson, Knslin 
Dorman, Monica B 
Dorsett, Heather 

Dotson, lennie L 219,235,240, 

Dougherty, Dr K 3 5 
Dowd, Maliena 71,76,84,339 

Dowdy, Ryan 225, 240, 242 

Dowell, Michele 255 

Downer, loseph H, 229. 235. 245 

Downing. Ben)y 308 

Downing. John 107 

Doyle, Glenn S. 219,241 

Dram, Mat 110,308 

Draper, Cristin A, 328 

Draper, Manager C 1 39 

Drew, Anna L. 308 

Drew. Bill 
Dudley. Heathe 
Dudley. Heathe 
Duell, Apnl V, 
Dutfee. Katherir 
Duke, lenniter 
Dunbar, Hank 

76, 82, 1 59. 308 


, I- H 

Duncan, layme L 
Dunlap. Dr, |. 
Dunlevy, Shane 
Dunn. Iim 
Dunning. R. D 
Dunston. David 
Dupere. leremy 
Durham. Ashley 
Durham, loshua I 
Durwood Stephe 
Duval, Aesha K 
Dymling, Mimmit 

Eagles, Beniamin L 
Eagles, Margaret P, 
Early, Katie 
Earnhardt, ludy 
Easley, Angela M 

Easley, lenniler 
Eason, Amy D, 
Eatmon, loseph M 
Eaton, Crystal 
Eaton, Jason 
Echerer, Tina 
Eckert, Beverly C, 
Edes, Brian E, 
Edge, Jeff 
Edgemon, Chrissv 
Edmonson, Dr. W, 
Edwards. Amanda L 
Edwards. Gregg 
Edwards. Laurie 
Edwards. Mark 
Edwards. Melanie 
Edwards |r,, Mr Mer 

219, 239, 240 


1 H. 

Eldndge, Sarah 
Ellen, Sarah 
Ellerbe, Dr J 
Elliott, Sara 
Ellis, Jody 
Ellis, Keisha L, 



Emelio, lenniter 
Emory. Kendra 
Emswiler. David 
Englebert, Ray 
English, Chns 
English, Susan 
Ennis, Heather Lynn 
Ennis, loyce 

, Kathi 
. Lynn 

Ensley, Mr 
Enterkm. |a 


linger. Daniel 186. 187. 3 39 

Enzor. leremy 
Eqtetan, lyad S 
Estep, Melinda L 
Elheridge. Mr Kennieth S 
Eltefagh. Michael H 
Eudy. Mika 76. 19 

Evans. Chns 
Evans, Donna 12, 

, Lynwood P 225, 235, 239, 

240, 242, 243 

, Marni 68, 351 

Evans |r, L, W, 
Evan, Cristina 
Everett, Brad 
Everhart, Dr 5 
Ezzell, Elite 
Ezzell. Lisa C, 

Fain. Sherri 
Fairbank. Troy L 
Fairchild. T. I. 
Faircloth, Barbara 
Fairclolh, The Ho 


, Shaw 

Farlow, Todd I 
Farmer, Amy 
Farmer, Kathy 
Farrell, lenna 
Farthing, lim 
Fatti, Nicci D 



Faulkner, Dr R 
Felder, Sandy Le 
Felker, Ryan 
Felty, lenny 
Fender, lustin 
Fennell, lohn 


, Can 

The Adventures Continue... 369 

Daphne Johnson 

Jenn Parks 

Barbie Seagraves 


Joanna Worrell 

Fernandez, Rnfaei 
Fernjnrie?, Konni 
Fernette. Ken 
Ferrell. Rachel 
Ferrell, Rosalie 


Fields, An 

, Dr 

Fields. Michele L 
File Iv, Gilbert W 
Finch. Mr K. 
Finn, BilIF 
Finnin. loseph 
Firebju.i^h. joe 
Fisher, BerkeleiRh 
Fisher. I.imie L 
Fisher, lenniler 
Fitch, Brian H 
Fitzgerald, ^usan 
Fitzhugh, Berrvnian 
Fleming, Brandy 
Fleming, Charles B. 
Fleming, Dr, Thoma' 
Fleming, Erin E, 

114, \\b. !39 

. Brar 

Flippen. Tom 2f' 
Flippin. Thomas C 
Flood, Nikki 
Flowers, Angela D 
Flowers. Don 
flovd Sr . Mr loe [ 
Flvnn, Carol 
Folwell. Dean T 
Folwell, )udv 
Fonke, ChrislO[)hei 
Fortner, Timolhv 
Foster. Mrs. E 
Fournier. Norm 

St, le 

■tte I 

Foust. Meishea 
Fowler, Carlton 
Fowler, lenniter M 
Fowler, Einda 
Fov, Louis F 
Francis, Amanda B 
Frazier, Meredith E 
Fred, Maria 
Frederick, Sharon I 
Freeland, Patricia 
Freeman. Beth 

Freeman. Ssg F 
Freeman. Williar 
Freeport. Baham 
Fnlsch, Brad 
Fuqua. Angle 
Fiizesi. Barbara 
Fve. luslin 


f.antt, lason K. 
(.ardner, Allison 
Gardner, Beth 
Gardner, Clay E 
Gardner, lulher 
Garmon, Dan 
Garner. Crotia ) 
Garrell, Cpt G 
Garrett. Ann E. 
Gams. Monica C. 
Garrison, loshun 
Garrison. I'hillip 
Gary, Bronal I 
Gaster, Tommy 

etk, ( hris 
eorge, Arlri 

, Nikki 

J43, .'44, J45 

Ghorashi, Bijan 
Cibbes, Mr Charles V 
Gibson, Leann 
Gibson, Robbie L. 
Gibson, Stac\ 
Giesbrecht, Dr M 
Gil, Michael A 
Cilchnst, Bobby 
Gilchnst, lanice 
Cildersleeye. Ienn%' 
Gill. Natalie 
Cillon. Holly 
Gilman. Courtne\ 
Gilmore, Barbara 

I7S. 1 
Cilmore. Scott 
Cinvard, Amber 
Cioielli, Mark 
Ciorgianni. Danielle 
Glasgow, Leanne W 


, Dayid B 

Glazier, Eaura 
Glenn. Betsy L 
Glidewell. P. VV 
Glover. Eannette 
Goan. Nickolas 
Goard. lames M 
Coard. Iimmy 
Godwin. Carolyn 
Godwin, lonathan 

,h E. 

Godwin Ir., Mr O W 
Coll. Annika M 22' 

Conins, Sharon 
Gonzalez, Maun 
Cooch, Melonie 
Good, Dr, 
Goodwin, Debo 
Goodyear. Zach 
Gordan. Valeree 


1, Rebecca A, 

1, Tinsley 1-S6. 171, 

1 Maxwell, Mr. H. 

Gore. Maria 

Cosnell. Taylor L 

Goteborg. Sweden 

Coubran. Marv A 22^*. 2 17, . 

Gourley. Brandy 
Cowan. Nikki 
Cower Ir . Mr E 
Cuyette, Amanda 
Goyette, Wendy 
Grattius, Amanda N 
Graham, Cr\'Slal 
Graham, Danielle 


Graham Michael A 

Grandv, Leslie 
Granger, Rovann 
Craves, Ginger 
Cray, Alison 
Cray, Catherne H 
Gray, Kelly 

ay, Timothy W 

reen, f pt S 
reene, Billy 
reene, Kelly I iil 

reenslock, lay 
reenwood, Anr.ind.i K' 
regor,', |ill 
regory, Meliss.i 
regory, Mk hellt- 
Gregory, Mr ( Albert 
lelh, Joel I 
fin, Anthony 1) 

71,. 11,(1, lli7, 140 

mill. D 

. M.i 

Keth Mil hael 

rubbs. Frank 

nay. Damn 74. 71, 

ulledge, Dana 

ulley, Colette 



■ W 
. Robert 

Cutierres. Sheryl S. 
Guy. Amy 
Cuyton. Carol Ann 


Ha, Uyen 

Haddad, Maher A, 85. 

Hager. lulie 

Hager. Veronica 

Hagler. Tina R. 64. 76. 

Flagwood, limmie 

LLagwood, Kelly 72 

Hair, Bernadetle 

Hall, Alyson 

Hall, Amanda I 

Hall, Arniira T 

Hall, Colby E 229. 

Hall, Elizabeth C 

Hall, Ira D, 

Hall, lason 65, 66, 83. 

Hall, lason D 

Hall, Rita 

Hall, Stacia 9. 156. 

Hall Ir., Carlvie 

Hall Ir , Mr loseph C 

Halteman. lenniler 

Hamamgian. Ratty M 

Ltamilton. April 1 

Hamilton. Cher>-I 

Hamilton, loe R 

Hammer. Kan 

Hammersmith, lenniter 

Hammond. Dr. M 

Hammonds. Anthony 

Hampton, Andre 

Hamnck. Caroline 

Haninck, loseph N, 

Hancock, Melanie 

Hancock, Trey 

Flaneline, Serena 

Hanemann, Cordelia 2( 


, Michelle 

117. 194D. 340 

. L N. 
, Mr R 
. Mr Willard B. 

Hamson, Nick 
Harry (,atton, Dr, T 
Llart. Alii la 
I lartgroye. Alan T 
Hartgrove, Barbara 
Hartley, Danielle D 
I larlzell, Adam C, . 

ell, Welswy 
ey, Dw.iyne 

rklen, Danielle 
ko Ni.k 
ihei. Phillip 


lawley. Bolibu 
lav. Andy 
laves, Brian P 

Hayes, Debe 
Haves, lohanna L. 
Haves, Parrish K 
Hayes, Randy 
Hayes, Stephanie 

Haymore, Darrell 
Haynes, lenniter 
Hazelwood, Mane 
Healey, Brian T 
Hearin, Eibliv 
Heath, I C 
Healon, loy 
Healon, Tammy 
Heburn, Bill 
Hedden, lanet R 
Hedgepeth, Eettie 
Heekin. Sarah I 
Helfern, Tom 
Heidbnnk, Roh 
Hemi, lared M. 

66. 114, 329 

174, 175, 329 


, Dave 
, Barbee 

, Emily 4, 

, Brad 
Hemphill, lenniler 
Henderson, Ashley 
Hendricks, lenniter A 
Henley, Mr. lohn T. 
Hennessee. Heather K 

235, 237, 244 



. lenniler W, 

, Mr H, 
Iv. Patrick C 
lohnson. |r 

Herbert. Ion 
Herbert. Linda 
Herbert. Michael B 
Heredia, Denise 
Herndon, Wyatt 
Hernn, |udy C 
Hemng. lack 
Herring, Marv E. 
Herring, Mrs E. 
Herring, Rita 
Herring, Susan 
Hester, Holly H, 
Hester, Tracie 
Hetrick, Patrick 
Hetruk, Paul 
Hiap, Kaichin 
Hibbard, Mar\ E 
Hiikoik, Angela 
Hicks. Adam Lewis 
Hicks. Denelle L. 
links. Kmiberly A 
Hiiks. Nani\ 
Hlggins, K.ithc.rine 
Highsniilh lewis 
Hight .Mrs luanita 
Hill, Ashle\ 1 
Hill Kalhrin I 
Hill K.'nnelh 
Hill. Mainly 

Hipp, loni 1 
Hipwell. I hti 

chy. Thaild 
I k. Ange 


Hobbs .\niv 
Moblind. 1)1 
Ho, kada\. I Iravis , l<,hn 
H.,ilge Holibv 
Hodges, (hip 
Hodges, Howard G 
Hodges, Melissa K. 
Hodges, William M. 
Hndgin. loey 
Hollman. Lii( 1 
Hogan. Dr Frni'sl I 
Holder, Mrs A U,, I' 

Holdi.rbarh. laci 
Holding, Mr Irank B 

,4,, Holiday 

ollinK^worth, lay 

239, 240. 242. 
ollingsworlh (r., J(M 

IS, 2^7. 2^R. 

Hollingsworlh Ir , Rtigt-r M !55 

, lennifer L- 
. Kristy 
, Lotes 
, Thomas 


Holl. Bill 
Holl. Brian 
Holt. Traci 
Hood, Crystal 
Hood, Dereck 
Hood, H 
Hooker, Mathew 
Hoots. Kellv 
Hoover, lame L 
Hopkins, Emily 
Hopkins, lohn 
Hopson, Neal 
Home, Daren 
Home, Susanna I 
Horst, BobbiloC 
Horton, Dana 
Hottel, Haven 
House, Linda 
Howard, Crethen 



Howard. K M. 
Howard. Mrs, E 
Howard. Tracey 
Howell. Brian 
Howell. Currie T 
Howell. Evelyn 
Howell, larvis 
Howell, lody 
Howell In, lar^■ls L 
Howerton, Chrislir 
Howlelt, Cathi M 

75, 85. 114. .iJO 


, Mr! 

Hsieh. Ya-chen 
Hubbard. Mr Le 
Hucks. Damn 
Hudson. Barbara 
Hudson. Dee 
Hudson. Norma 
Hudson. Tenipie 

Huebner, Mary E 
HutI, Amy 
HufI, lames C 
Huffman, Dia C 
Huftsfeller )r., Mr S 
Muggins, Allen 
Hughes, Catrin E 

Hughes, Dave 
Hughes. Gary L. 
Hughes, lulie 
Hughes, Wendy H, 
Humphries, Michael 

Hunt, Conrad 

Hunt, Greg 
Hum, Peter I 
Hum, Shannon 
Hunter, Healh 
Hunter, Michelle I 
Hurley, David 

Hutaft Sr., Mr. H. 
Hutcherson, Trac\ 
Hutchins. Ion 
Hulsell, Maria 

64. 68. 83. 159. 

. Mair R, 
Hutson. Sarah 
Hux, Dory 

Ibbeken, G. D. 
Idol, Tracey M, 
Ijames, Amy 
Inge, Lisa D 
Ingham, Matt 
Ingram, DecariL 

Jackson, lames W 
Jackson, Melissa 
Jackson, Mona 
Jackson, S. L. 
Jackson, Scott 
Jackson, Thomas 
Jackson, Tom 
Jackson, Wellie 
Jackson, Wes 
Jackson, Winston L 
Jackson, Zach 
Jacobs, Michael 
Jacobs, Sandy 
Jacobs, Traci 
Jacobson, Chad M, 
lacoby, Deonna 
lacome, Paul M, 
Jafri, Syed-faisal 
Jakeman, Stephen 
Jamass. DanieJ 
lames, Christopher L 
lames, Emily 
lames. Neil 
lanes. W. N. 
Janke. Lori A. 
lanke, Tobias 
Jasper, Leila 
Jenkins. Dana 
Jenkins, Delia R, 

Isley, Angle 
Islev, lohn I 
Ivey, Jeramie 
Ivey, Melinda 
Ivey, Tracy 
Ivey Ir., lohn D 

106, 1J4 Jenkir 

, Denise 

, Leigh Anne 

, Misty M. 

129, 235, 241 

John, Kandy 
lohn, Todd Petty 
lohn Crooks, Heac 
Johnson, Amanda 


, AmyE 2)0,235,237, 


on, Courtney 


on, Daphne M, 1 

121, 12-4, US. 126. 1 


son. Dr, L. 


son. Dr. Gale D 


son, Frank 8, 66, 1 


son, Gabnel I 


son, Cabnelle 


son. HillaneW, 


son, leanetle 


son, left 


son, Jennifer C 


son, Jenny 72, 1 = 


son. Ken 


son, Kimberly 


son, Knsti 


son, Laverne 


son, Lavita 


son, Leigh 


son, Megan 


son, Melanie 


son, Melissa A 


son, Mrs loan 


son. Philip T. 


son. Rebecca A. 


son. Richard D. 


son, Tammy 


son. Terra 


son. Tommy L 


son, Wes 


sson, Anneli 


sfon, loyce 

lohnston. Nita 


s, Dr, G <) 


s. Brent 


s, Bndgetfe Michelle 


s, Chrs 


s, Craig Ashley 2M, 2 


s, Cyndi 


s, Damian M 


s. Donna R. 2 


s, Doug 


s, Enka S 82, 2 


s, lennifer P 


s, Kelley L, 


s. Kenita 1. 


s. Kevin 


s. Kyle 


s. Mari'l. 114, 1 


s, Michael 

,. Todd A. 

s Ir., Vic 

Koehlcr, Muh. 
. 2 15. Koger, Angela 

237. 244. 245. 247 Kolii 

, Fredrik 
I, Cheryl R 
I, left 

I, Knsty 
I. Rhiann 






loyce, lason 

loyce, Libby 

Joyce. Stephanie 

loyner. Jennie 

loyner, Kevin 

loyner, Kimberly 

Joyner, Leslie I. 

Julian. John 

Jung. Dr. I. 

Jung. Path 

cinl/, Larle A, 
Kornegay, Kim 
Koyles, Johi 

leggell, Dana I 
Lehman, lewel 
Lemlv. Martha 



1, Chns 

68, 354 Junker, J 

142 Jur|evich, Lia M. 

Knby. Carissa N 
Krueger. Todd A 
Krut>pa. lames 
Kruppa. Joanna 
Kupper. Robert E 
Kutack, lames 
Kurry, George 
Kury, lorge 
Kurz, Melissa S. 
Kushner. Janine 
Kvarfordh, Bjom 

81, 83, 314 


112, 284 

137, 342 

79, 83, 314 


1, 194G, 114 

205, 342 

lenahan, Ms 11 
I eon Rumley. Dr. |. 
Leonard. I aura K, 
Leonard. Megan 
leone. Lli/abeth A, 
Lequire. Mitth 
Lerum. Swerlen 
Leslie. Chnstina 
Lewis. Annie 
Lewis. April Leigh 
Lewis. Ashley A, 
Lewis, Boh 

, Chris 

Lewis, Christopher G 
Lewis, Crystal Dawn 

Kakavifsas, Vasilios 





Lewis. Kim A 

Karalunas, Kane 


Lewis. Pafnci.i 

Kauftman Jessica 


Labrecque, Joanna 


Li. Xinning 

Kaur, Nannder 


Lacy, Kim 


Licary. Paul D 

Keating, Mike 


Lagoy, Scott 


Liew, Kwee M 

Keeler, Jonathan D 



Lai, Chi-choo 


Liles jr., Mr. E. 

Keeling, Alex 



Lakey, Christa M, 


Lim, EngH, 

Keeton, Tony 


Lam, Man 


Lin, Meng-hsien 

Keith. Candace 




Lam, Miu 


Linch, Holly 

Keith. Mr. T. 


Lamar. Laura M 


Lindbom, Peter 

Keller, Tern 


Lamarr. Olivia B 


Lindquist, Matt 

Kelley, Hope 


lamb. Kris 



Lindsay, Jan N. 
Lindsey, Mollie 

Kelly, Dr. G- 


Lambert, Robbie 


Kelly, Pam 

1 lb 

Lambert, Robert 


Lindsey, Wesley 

Keltner, Mary 


Lamm, Mrs. Minnie 



Linebarrier, lulie 

Kendrick, Paige 




Lancaster, Chnsie 


Lmgenfelser, loshi. 

Kendrick, Stephanit 



Land, lohn L. 


Lingie, Ray 1 1 

Kennedy, April 


Landen, Brent 


Linton, Bill 

Kennedy, Elizabeth 


Landers, Franklin 


Kennedy, Mark 



Langdon, Allison E, 



Linton, Wilbur L, 

Kennedy, Paul F 


Langford, Heather 



Lippard, David 

Kenshaw, David 


Lanier, Cathy 


Lippard. jacquelin 

Kerner, Dean H 


Lamer. Charles 


Lischner, Jennifer 

Kerr, Susan E 



24 1 

Lanier. Eva 


Little, Amanda P. 

Kerr |r , Mr lohn B 


lamer, lonafhan 



Kelron, Ryan 



Lanier. Lillie 


Little, Anna 

Kettering, Leah |. 



Lanier. Mr. T 


Little, Jonathan 

Key, Amanda L. 




Lanning, Hoilis 


Little, Melissa 

Khalil, Ahmad 


Lansberg. Melissa E 


Litvinenko, Victor 

Khan, Nicholas 


Lanlerman. Blair 


Livermon, lames 

Khan, Suleman 


Lanfz. Ion 


Livermon, lames S 

Khordehtonish. Mi 



Lanfz, Tim 


Lloyd, ScotI 

Kidd. Danica M 


Larkin. Mike 


Lloyd Coats Ir., M 

Kidd. Lillian 


larrauri. Mara 

142. 143 


Llyod, Robert 

Kiley. lohn 

21 1 

Larsen. Dr M 

5. 71 

Loaces, Elizabeth 
Lockman. Eloise 

Kim. Douglas W 



larson. Sieve 


Kimball. Keith W 


Easier, kristl 


Loewen, Melissa 

Kimble, lason 




Latta. Ben 


Lofiin, Bradley 

Kimbrough, Ryan 


Lafta. Thomas 


Long, Dennis 

King, Amanda O 


5. 66 

. 75. 

Lavinder. Aaron T 


Long, Julie 

85, 194F, 




Lawrence. Peggy 



Longo, lill 

King, April 


Lawrence. Suzette 



Lonnen, Stephen 

King, April R, 


Lawrence. Vimal 


Lord. Professor R 

King, Brian Will 




Lawson, Shen 


Love, Kimberly N 

King, Brooke 


342 Tracy 


Lowery, Michael 

King, Ellie 


Lawson. Travis 


Lowery, Olivia B. 

King, Mandy 


Ledbelter. Shaquel 


Lowry. Scott F. 

King, Melissa L 


Ledford, Carey 1 

82. 1 30 


Lowry. Tres 

King, Mrs C 


Ledford. Cindy 


Loy Thai. Heidi L 

King, Stephen R 


Ledford. lulia 


Lu, Phuong K. 

King, Wells P. 



Ledforrl. Katie E 


Lucas, lason C 

Kingsmore, Mr Da 



Ledford. Kimberiy 



Lucas, Joanna R 
Luck, Rachel E 

Kinlaw. Buffy 



Lee. Annice M 

66. 203 


Kinlaw. Evelyn 



Lee. Billy 



Luefhy, Ellie 

Kinlaw. Mrs. Eunict 



Lee. Bobbie lanele 


Lyerly. Matthew 

Kirby. Stephanie Y 


. 82 


Lee, Clella 

126. 288 


Lynch, Holly C 

Kirksey, Candy 


Lee, Crystal C. 


Lynch, Kevin E 

Kirschner. Clay 



Lee, Ellie 


Lyfch, Mary K 

Kiser. Andrea 



Lee, Eric 


Kiser. Shannon 


Lee, James 


Kishimme. Hiroshi 

1 13 

Lee, Jonathan R 

76. 167 



Kitchen. Harry 


Lee, lulie Catherine 

76. 80 


Kitchen, Malcolm 


Lee, Juomta 


Kitchens, Tabitha 


Lee, Matthew E 

108. 174 


M Chapman. Bill 

Kledaras, Dr. C. 



M. Felterman Sr . 

Khmes. Carrie 




Lee, Michele 


M. Freeman. Dr 

Klingenberg. Chris 


Lee, Nicole 


M. Joyner, Mr. R. 

Knape. Ken 


Lee, Poh Choo 


M. Lewis. Chashe 

Knapp. Geary W 


Lee, Rickie 


M. Lewis. Mr T 

Kneller, Virna M. 


Lee, Sandy 



M Tew Ir,. Dr I 

Kniaz, Gregory W- 


Lee, T, I. 


M. Valley. Mr R 

Knight, Debbie 




Lee. Violet 


Knight, Summer 


Lee Royal. Mr A. 


Knight. Wyvonda 


Leeson. Derrick 


The Adventu 

220. 223, 235, 

14, 140, 141 

Louanne Moua 

Mike newton 



|P» •-•; 


> . . ~ 





Heather Yates 

Joyce Rose 


ih,' Mik.- 

7), lis 

Mcgirt, David 


ilir\ Mil ,a 


Mcgrrt, Gordrin b 


uKarsI,. Trisia 1 

2 30 

Mcgonegel. leanna 


uk iMidsai 


Mcgrady. Thomas 


uk.-n/i,- K'l.sii- 


Mrrlhinney. Lr/ 


1. kfx, si„.,„.|l 


Mcrnnrs, lonalhan 


ulean Bi-nnic- 


Mclyor, Drrk 


uldfii, Clins 

1 ill. 3 11 

Mckrnley. Dr Is 


i.idov Dr R 


McKinney. Ted 


ilfev Chrissv 


MtKoy. Georgia 


I'h.lM. V \\,,\h 


MeKov. Thelnid 
Mclamb. Matthew 


1 i;^ 1 i. .ilh.'i 


Mclamb. Mr Michael S 


~'< N,,la-ha ( 

83. 315 

Mclaney. Mr Cenrge 


liliina.l,,, Maiij 


Mclaughlin. Nicnle 


l[jdss. Sarah E 

108. !15 

Mclean. Davrd 82. 8 


iithyielte. PatritJ 

1 142 

Mclean. Demetrra 


ndsa^er. Nalhan 

34 f 

Mclean. Meredilh 


nharl, Healher 


Mclean. William 


nning, Kathleen 


Mclendon. Kerry A, 


nnin^, Kathy 

2 17, J42, 243 

Mcleod, Bruce 


nning, Melissa 

77, Is)4C, 316 

Mcmahan. Rob 

ilsnn, l.ishua 
pl.'s, Tara 


McMillen. Dan 
McMillran. lories 
Mcnarr. Dr B 


ri-i.Melii, Asst C 


Mcnarr. Kecha I 


rdis. Mall 

1 5K, IbO. 1 b 1 

Mcnees. Dayid b7. 


non, tlise 

Mcnees. Stephen 


nun, RcRer 

74, 8 3 

McNeill, hmniie 


rkwell, Ann T 

J2b. 235. 238. 

Mcpherson. Margie 

241. 242. 245 

Mcquay. Grace 


rkvvell, Charles K 

22b, 2 3q 

Mcqueen. Donna 


rkwell. Gram 


Mcqueen, Grnny 


rli.we, Fadie 

7b, 34! 

Mcswarn. Katherine A 


n.lhi. Sue 


McSwain. Meghan 


rsh Melissa 

7(1, KMB, !4 3 

Meachani. Patrick M 


rshall, Reheiia 

lib, 31b 

Meachum. Pat 2 35 


rshbanks, Hanna 

F 1 H, 34 ! 

241. 242 


rshhurn, Brad 


Meadows. Kerry b5. bb 


rshlnirn. Hand 


Meads. Brandy 


rshhurn, Mr VV 


Medirn, Emrly T. 


Irn, A.larir 


Medlrn. Reta 


rirn, Orrgille 

3 3 

Meekrns. Errca 


rirn, Caria 


Meizel, Andrea 


rIrn, Dehrj 


Melissa Hunlalyay. Assrs 


d.n, Dr 1 



run. 1 ee 

174. 343 

Mellott. Enc 


rlin, Michelle 


Melyin, Dean P 71 


rirn. Phrllrp 


Melyrn, Lakrsha L 


rlin. Tern 

b7. 200, 343 

Menke. Crndy L 


rrrnsvrlle V,i 


Menold. Joshua A 


si'r, Mr Frank f 


Mercado. Cathy 


shiare, H,.rh 
slll.rre, |.,»e 


Mercard.i, Calhy 
Merrell lucas 
Merritt, Davrd K 


sun, PeRK\ 


Merrill, Gene 


snn, Rrihard 

141, 3il 

Merrrtt. Mike 


im , Sue 
senKill, lerenrv 


Messrck. Kenneth 
Metz. Dr T, 24, 


senKill, Melrss.r 

70. 2h2 

Mel?. Tracv 


senRrll, Tr.ri r 


Mewbiirn. lanire 


hrs ( hrrslian 


Meyer, Alvssa 


sun, ( ara N 


Mrddlelon Taiigse 



s, Irnd 



s. 1 viin 



1, Andr 





v, i™ 




< o.ii Ir 

r, P.rul 
|i . K-..: 

irrg Wrilr.i 
iirrell. ( ol 
rd. ( hristi 

i-lr. Shirrl,. 
aid. le.ih 
aid. .Mrt/r 

24 1 




1 "4 

14 1 


leMrey 1 



Kelly F 







Mr S 







n, Mrke 



ri, Fil 11 

2 10 

2 15 


r, Tonya 

1 I 1 



r, In'V 
1. lanet 1 




•11. Anirr, 



Mrt, h 
Mrti h 

•II, Aprrl 
•11. Doug 
■11. Irr.irrrl 
•11, Kelly 
\. Dlrstrii 





1 11 




1 11 


Ak, Rrck 




ly. len 



e, Molse 

14 1 





td Pas,, 

Monlgonierv, Rebe 


M.««h, Chad 

Mo,hK, Denietrrte 

Moon. Mr, helle 

Moore. Ashley M 


Moore. Becki 

Moore, Brran E 


Moore. Chns 

Moore, Chrrstophe 



Moore, Donald D, 





Moore, loseph 

Moore, Melissa A, 


Moore, Michael A. 



Moore, Monrca 


, Kar. 

76 Moran, Megan 

35b Morehead, lamie 

251 Morgan. Allison 
107 Morgan. Debra 
107 Morgan. Healher 

5, 74 Morgan, Olivia L 

332 Morgan. Scott 

132 Morrta. Kensuke 

356 Morone, Vrkki 

107 Morrell, Thomas 

343 Morns, left 

25b Morris, Marv 

3 32 Morris, Regan 1 

252 Morrison, |elt 
15b Morrrssey, Errn 

Moss, Dehra 78, 71, 

Mostashan, Dr s 44, 4b, bb. : 
Mostashan. Shahgol b5, bb. 


r Knsty 

Mullis, Melissa 
Munnerley, Tammy I. 
Murakami. Kiwa 
Murchison Biggs, Mr I, 
Murnen, Amanda 
Murnen, Mandy 
Murphy, Chnslel R, 
Murphy Mr Harry D 
Murphy \i, k si,.phanie 
Miirpin Cisha D 
Mllir.r, lusiin 

Nguk-lee, Ting 318 

Nichols, Amen 77 

Nicholson, lill 83, 332 

Nickerson. lohn I, 226,239,240, 
Nickles, lenny 80. 141. 343 

Niederhuber. Brenda 132 

Nightingale. Chnsly M 318 

Nikbakht, Kave 259 

Nilsson. labob 145 

Nobilz. Heike 66, 318 

Noble. Abbie 69.71,75,76.332 
Noble. Spencer 357 

Nobles. Ashley I 332 

Nolde. Laura 69.84,141,343 

Nordan, April 357 

Norris, Ronnie 107 

Norton. )enny 357 

Norwood. Dr. L 39 

Norwood. Thomas 230 

Nunez, Alejandro 66,318 

Nunn, Holly H 262 

Nyce. Christopher L. 343 

Nzazi. Guy 332 

O'Brianl. leffrey T. 
O'Brien, Aaron 
O'Conner. lenniter 
O'Neal, C M 
O'Neal, David 
O Neel, Mrs. S. 
Odom-rzonca, lulia 
Ogalo. Edward O, 
Ogden, Dr. William t 
Oguamanam, Sarah 
Okeya, George O. 
Oladipo, Seklnat A. 
Oley, Helene 
Oliver, leremy 
Olivera, Luis I 
Olsen, Knsten 
Oltander, Cuslav 
Oneal, David 
Ong, Dennis 
Ong, Felicia 
Ong, Fen F. 
Ong, Shenne 
Ong, Yum F 
Oppelt. Thomas 
Oppenheimer. CinrK 

356 Or. I ., 

i^3 Orr, Lisa 

"f> Orth, Nels^ 

'■" Ortiz, Dr / 

Overby. Kalhryn W. 

226, 237 

CXerby. Nicholas D, 


Overman, lenniler 

73, 357 

Overton. Dr B 

44, 47 

Owen, lohn 


Owen, Stephen C 


Owens. Alilah 


Owens, Catrina 

3 32 

Owens, Healher 


Owens, lonalhan A 


Owens, Laura C 

77, 357 

Owens, Malt 


Owens, Stephen 


P B.iss, I 
Pater. K 
Page. Dr 
Page, a 
Page. ID 
Page, lamie A 
Page. Krisia f 
Page, Rhond. 


n R 


•wb,-rrv. less 

.1 77. 157 

Palmer In. la 

•wi'll. Sh.inw 

sa K 317 

Palomo. San 

•wi'll. Sus.rn 

221. 214. 244 

Pankratz, C( 

■w.-ll , R,>y 1 


Paradise, Sar 

•wkirk. Rvan 

14 3 

Pardue, Aprr 

•wsome, Kol 

•err 262 

Parish, Melis 

■wton. Ilir, k 
•wton. Ili^b,, 

2 in 2.I0 24 1. 245 
r.ih J2b, 2 tj. 245 

Parker, Amy 
Parker, Ann 

■wton. lldon 


Parker, |, B, 

Parker, |jmie 

P.lrker. )on C, 

Pjrker, lonalhdn D I 

Parkef. Mrla B 

Parker. Mark 

Parker. Martv 

Parker. Malt 

Parker, Mr Deleon 

Parker. Scoll I 

Parker. Wesley 

Parks. Elizabeth M, 

Parks, lenniter 73, 126. 12 

Parks, Lakeisha 

Parns, Amanda L. 

Parnsh, Bessie 

Parnsh, Chris L. 

Parnsh. Flossie 

Parnsh. lodi 

Panish. Michael 

Parrotl. Vicki 221,2. 

Parsons, Gene 73, 74, I 

Paschal, Vita 

Pasko, Anne M, 

Pale, Cindy 

Pale, Vickie M. 

Palel, Cira 

Palel, Mrugesh 

Palel, Pinkesh 

Palel, Ronak 

Palnaik, Raj 

Patnss, Dan 

Patterson, Crystal 

Patterson. Heather 

Patterson. Lee 1 

Patterson. Palncia 

Paul, Mark II 

Pauley, Todd 

Payne, Donica 

Payne. Donnica II 

Payne. Carv 

Payne. Louanne M 

Payne. Melissa M 1 

Payne. Taryn 

Payne. Titlany 

Payne |r.. Franklin O. 

Pearce, Christopher C 

Pearce. Shell 


, Kelly 

Pearsall, Tiltani Y 
Pearsall, Zach 
Pearson, Kathryn 
Peeler, Kerry 
Pegram, Angela 
Pence, Beth 
Penn, Keisha 
Penn, Queenita L 
Penny, Amanda 
Penny, jamie 
Penny, Mark L 
Pereira, Briana 
Perkins. Danita 
Perkinson. Willis 
Perrell. Amber 
Perrell, Amber R 
Persson, Charlotia 
Pelerman, Dr. C, 
Peters. Liz 



Peterson, Seth 
Petoskey, Mn 
Plelter, Chris 
Phelps, Louise 
Phiter, Melanie M. 
Philbeck, Tracy 
Philbrick, Karen E 
Phillips, Angle 
Phillips. April 
Phillips, Tiltany C 
Phipps. Rachel R 
Pickens, Mason 

Pierce, Benny 
Pierce, Chnsly L 


Pike, Gir 

Pinnix, Megan 

Pinzon, Christina 

Piper, R I 75, 126, 127, 

Pillman, lefl 
Pillman, Lynn 
Pillman, Martha Ann 


83, 21 

, leff 
Pitts, lennifer 
Pitts, Patrick A 2 

Pleasant. Betty 
Pleasant. Shenll 
Pleasant, Stacy B. 49. 64, 

Plummet, Mr P 
Plummet. Paul 
Plunkett, Melanii 
Podlas, Amarala 
Poe, Andrea 
Poe, Dr. William 
Poe, Will 
Polland, Nichole 
Poole, Ashley 
Pope, Tilghman 

68, 358 
239, 242. 
24 3. 245 

Pope, Wiley 65 

Pope, Willis 109 

Pope Sr., Mr |ohn W 94 

Poplin, Kevin 140, 141, 253 

Powell, Barbara 333 

Powell, Deborah A 333 

Powell, Ion 221 

Powell, Marshall 358 

Powell, Mr William A. 94 

Power, Shannon 259 

Powers, Bruce 284, 286 

Powers, Dr. 284, 288 

Powers, Paul 141 

Poyner |r„ Danny 344 

Poythress, Christy 253 
Pratt, Angela N. 81,82,130,131, 

Pratt, lenny 
Pratt, Kenreece L. 
Pratt, Kylie 
Premiss, Apnl 
Pressly, Kennedy C 
Pribble, lenniter 
Pnce. Phillip C. 
Pritchetl. Whitt 
Privelte, |odi V 
Pnvelle. jodie 
Probst, William A. 
Proctor, Avia 
Proctor, Ian 
Propst, Blair 
Pruden, Beth 
Pruett, Melissa 
Pruett, Sheree 
Pruitl. Derek 
Pucketl. Gene 
Pulliam. Christian 
Pulliam. Kalonva 
Pulliam, Krislian 
Purvee, Zer 
Purvis, Dr P C 
Purvear, Misly 
Puryear, Tammy Ren 
Pyles. Wendy 

76, 344 
64, 344 
142, 344 


nberry. Danieli 
. Tara 
i. Meh 

75. 81, 85, 319 

R Coals, Mr I 92 

R Fuller, Mr. E 93 

R Carver, Mr, I 90 

R Hall, Mr B 93 

R Nisbel, Dr I 94 

R Pope Sr . Mr W 94 

R Quinn. Mr M 91 

R Strickland. Mr B 91 

Rachmat. Mr. Z 48 

Ragan, Matthew M 358 
Ragase, Mark 71, 83, 141, 344 

Raines, Chrislopher 358 

Rams, Rhiannon 9, 358 
Raisig, Mr P 44, 50, 51 

Rambeaut, Robin 68, 358 

Rand, Slade 240,241 

Rand |r , Tom S 221 

Rascov, Erica 145, 344 

Rasul, Lutfiyyan 73, 358 

Ratclill, Rebecca 333 

Ralhy |r., David 333 

Rathd, Sgm B, 40 

Rauhala, Knstian F 358 

Ray, Kara 333 

. Ricky 68, 358 

, Shai 

1 D. 

RayCilley, Mr I 
Ray , Ricky 
Rayner, Tameka 

Reavis, Scott E. 

Retlor. Kathy A 
Redden, Rcnala 
Redick, Alyssa A 
Redick, Catie 
Reece, Chen 
Reece, Shawn 
Reed, Rebekah Kay 
Reep. Elizabeth 
Register, Candi 
Register, Kristen 
Regnander, Andreas 
Reid, Karen 
Repple, Bryan 
Repple, Kimbee 
Repple, Kimberly 
Respass. Mrs Verna B 
Reuter. Melissa 
Revels. Anthony 
Reynolds, lenniter R 
Reynolds, lohn L 
Reynolds, johnda 
Rhoden, Beth A. 
Rholon, Moss 
Rhyne, Mr C 
Rice, Shirley I 227, 2 

Rich, Ames 
Rich, Christie C 
Rich, Raymond W, 
Rich, Wesley 
Rich |r,. Dr. T. 
Richard, April 
Richardson, Brian 
Richardson, Keilh 
Richardson jr., George G, 
235, 240, , 
Richter, Kathy 
Riddle, Kathryn A 
Rideout, Meredith 
Ridley, Luci 
Rieder, Matthew 
Riedmiller, Lauralee C 
Rigsbee, loann 
Rlgsby, Sandra 
Riley, lames 
Riley, Mrs N 
Riller. jarred 
Rivera, Diana 114 

Rivera, Ishmael 
Rivera, Kimbedy A. 
Rivera, Mr. I 
Robbins, Iter j, 
Roberson, Kara L. 
Roberts, Angle 
Roberts, Ben L. 
Roberts, Bradley D 



117, 118, 

I94D, 358 

33, 122 

83, 344 



7), 358 
114, 116, 
119, 320 

Roberts, Dr. Clarence E. 
Roberts. Drake 
Roberls. lames 
Roberts, Regina S 
Roberls, Sarah 
Robertson, Justin D 
Robertson, Michelle 37, 
Robinson, Amie 72, 

Robinson, James S 
Robinson, Walter 227, 
Rocco, lamie 
Rochester, Carrie 
Roegner, Craig W 
Rogar, Christopher 68, 
Rogar. Christy D 67. 


Page jr , Mr F. 94 


s. Angela R. 211, 320 


s, Forrest 345 


s, Krislme 66, 156, 157, 320 


s, Matthew Z- 64, 76, 111. 

Rogers, Stephanie L 
Rogerson, Layne 
Rollins, Kimbedy E 
Rollins, Mike 
Roper, Katie 
Rose, Ed 
Rose, Joyce M 
Rose, julie R 
Rose, Melissa A 
Rosero. Maria lose 
Ross, Felicia 
Ross, Margery 
Ross, Ohvia 
Rotenberry, April 
Rouse, Heidi 
Rouse, Misty L 
Roush, Amy 
Rowe, Clinton D. 
Royal, Charles 
Royal, Micah B. 
Roysler, Matthew 
Royster. Rhonda 
Ruberg. Rachel 

169. 345 
71. 345 
36, 37 

Kudik.r, Bill 
Rudder, Steven 
Rudisill, Clinton L 
Rulus Hartness. Dr W, 
Rugg. Lisa 
Ruhl, Elaine 
Ruiz, Ryan 
Rumley, Haley 
Rumley, lessica 
Rush, Mr. T, 
Russell, Michele 
Russell, Pam 
Russell, Tina 
Ryall, Kalhenne 
Ryals, Carolyn 
Ryan, David 
Ryan, Michele 
Ryan. Shawn 

Saady, Chris 
Saddler, Chnstme 
Saffelle, Chris 
Sam, Chnstopher M 
Sam, Tara 
Saint-amand, Sylvia 

, Man 

Sallon, Sarah E. 
Sanchez, Ciomar 
Sandburg, Briana 
Sandburg, Brook 1 
Sanders, Brian 
Sanders, Kelhi D. 
Sanders, Tim 
Sanderson, Micah 
Sandy, Rebecca 
Sanford, Sonya 
Santaella-Ruiz, Debbie 
Santigo, Charlotte 
Sappenlield, Alexis 
Sarnowski, Knstin L 
Satsangi, Arvind 
Salterfield, judie 
Satterfield, Ken 
Sauls, joe 
Sauls, Mrs. Ethel E 
Saunders, Carson 22 

Saunders, jay R, 
Saunders, Shannon 
Savage, Earl 
Sayed, Linda 2 

Saylor, Billy 
Scarborough, Elva 
Scarborough, Todd 
Scheflsky, jenniter A 

Schleicher, Bill 
Schmidtner, Rebecca 
Schneider, Brenda 
Schneider, Mitchell 
Scholz, Kelly 

114, 1 19, 359 

156, 333 

171, 333 



, Ha 

Schuler, joe 
Schwobel, George 
Schwobel, Lucy 
Scroll, Brian 
Scott, Amber 
Scott, C- M 
Scott, Chnstme 
Scott, Wendy 71 . 
Scnbner, Shannon 
Seaburg, Heather 
Seagle, j. M. 
Seagraves, Barbie 

Seale, Gerry 
Sears, jason K. 
Sears, Keith 
Seaver, Adrian 
Sechnst, Heather 
Sehgal, Radha C 
Self, Mallhew 
Sellars, 2Lt j 
Sellars, Martin 
Sellers, Jacqueline 
Senior, Jennifer 
Sessoms, Amy M 
Sessoms, johnny 
Sessoms, Lone F 
Seward, Gregory 80, 

Sewell, Cansa 
Sewickley, Pa 
Sexton, Raymond 
Shadders, April 
Shankle, Maggie E 227. 
2 39, 

Shaw. Billy 
Shaw, Jennifer 
Shaw, Marianr 
Shaw, Meghar 
Shaw, Mr. D 
Shaw, Pamela 
Shaw, Pat 
Shaw, Randy 
Shaw. Tom 
Shaw, Zelma 

Shein, Blair 359 

Shekita, Melanie A. 222, 2 35, 
237, 239, 242, 243, 246 

Shelley, Dr B. 28 

Shelton, Anna M. 359 

Shelton, Jennifer K. 359 

Shelton. Rachel 321 

Shepanl. Allison F 359 

ShephcrrI jill 159 Kara 1 110.227 

Shenngham, Cheryl 141 

Shermer, Mr Catiin A 95 

Shiriey, Mrs. Ruth C 95 



aker, Kay P. 
Shofran, Sandra 
Shooter, Martha 
Shore, Mr. William A. 
Shores jr., Jonathan E 

Short, Adan 
Shrader, Bri 

. Daniel T, 

. Amy 230 

Shumway, Robin 359 

Shutt, Teresa R. 230 
Sides, The Reverend lames B. 95 

Siemasko, Cynthia M 227 

Sievers, Erin E. 260 

Sigletary. Jessica 79 

Sikes, Mrs E 44, 47, 66 

Silcox, Katie 76 

Silelzy, Robin 101 

Silver Ir.. George R. 345 

Silverman, Joshua 359 

Sim, Wei C. 321 

Simmons. Connie 359 

Simmons, lamie 161 

Simmons. Nicole 359 

Simons, William M. 321 
, Sarah 79, 186, 187, 333 

126. 127. 320 

141, 321 
r!7. 238. 
241. 242 


Sims, Amanda 

Sippel, Leigh A 

Sisk, Nicholas 

Skaria, Famina 29, 6 

Skana, Femiia 

Skinner, Michael V. 

Slack. The Reverend D. 

Slate. Chip 

Slattery, Dr M. 

Slaughter. Maurine 

Sledge, Greg 

Sloan, Rebecca 

Slocumb, William Andre 

Small, Mr, Willard D. 

Smith, Brandon E. 

Smith. Breck 

Smith. Cathy 

Smith. Christie 

Smith. Chnsly 

Smith. Fran 

Smith, Gennette 

Smith, James 

Smith, jason 

Smilh, jeftn 

Smith, lenniler 

Smith, lody L 

Smith, joey 

Smith, Joseph 

Smith, Judy 

Smith, Kimberly .A. 

Smith. Lee 

Smith. Liira B 

Smith. Mason F 

Smith. Matthew W 

Smith. Michael 

Smith, Michael 

Smith, Michael B 

Smith. Mr, B 

Smith. Mrs Loreen 

Smith. Nathan 

Smith. Neil 

Smith, Phebie 

Smilh, Roger W 

Smith. Ron 
Smith. Shawn 
Smilh jr.. Bobby C 

222. 241. 243 

The Adventures Continue... 373 

Regan Morris 

Todd Jones 


Sincere thanks to the following peo- 
ple: President Wiggins, Mrs. Dia- 
mond Matthews, Mrs. Betty 
Vaughan, Mrs. Laura White. Dr. 
Walter Barge. Dr. Gina Peterman, 
Dr. Kate McKinley, Jonathan Yar- 
boro. Rebecca Wenrich, all Service 
Enterprises employees, especially 
Wes Jackson. Kathy Mercado, Lac- 
ey Keigley. Angle Davis. Kristen 
Donaldson. Judy Smith. Mrs. Krista 
Miller. Mrs. Elaine Smith. Mrs. Mari- 
lyn Buie, Dr. Michael Cogdill, Dr. 
Bruce Powers. Mrs. Phoebe Smith, 
Dr. David Steegar. Dr. Ann Ortiz, 
Mrs. Betty Pleasant, Mrs. Patricia 
Lewis, Mr. Jason Lemmons, the 
staff at the Physical Plant, the staff 
at Strawbridge Studios especially 
Mike and Max, Corey and Monica 
Rhyne. Mollis Lanning, Jamye Lan- 
ning-Dunran, Mr, Bobby Wester, 
Mr. Bob Lewis, Mrs. Fran Tyson, 
the staff at the Registrar's office, the 
admissions staff, Elaine Tart, Elsa 
Scars, Debra Ennis, Dee Hudson. 
Anyone we forgot, we apologize and 
Me tlwnk vou from the bottom of 
3ur exhaubtfd hearts. 

ilh |r , Hjrokl VV 

Smilh , ludv 
Snt'wlt'ii, Mr Dciruld W 
Sn,p,.s, [-.irlHTiin 
Sriipev C elu 

^nuw. T.immy 

Soli,,, Biilgar,,, 

Soles Sr,, Mr Rolji-rl C 

Sons. 1 orene 

Sono, Akiko 

Soroos, Dr. C, 

Sorrell. Lynn 

Stjucv, Vivencia M 

Soulhard. Mary K. 

Soulherland. Courlney B 

Soulhworth, lason 
Sovyell, Ressie 
Spahr, Michael 
Spam, Allison 
Sparks, Karen 
Sparks, Krislal 


, The 

. Mar> 1 

Squires. |. 0. 
Slatlord. Belh 
Slaggs. Zach 
Slanril, Belh 
Slaricil, Elizabeth 
Slanul. loAnn 
Slanger, Kvleigh 
Stanley, Enc 6 
Stanley, Rhonda I 
StansbuiA', lennilt 
Stanton, Mirandi 
SlarlinR Ir , ,\lr I r 
Starnes, Angela 
Slattin, Steyen 
Steegar. David 
Steele, Douglas 
Sleele. Sarah M. 
Stem, Nicholas 
Slembuchel, Cam 

Slempel, Cretchen L 

Sleyens. Colwin 
Stevens, Holly C 
Stevens. Kitty 

. Kayla 

•49, &4, 8!. !34 


Stewart, Angela B 
Slewarl, Betty 
Stewart, Chris 
Slewarl, Dr, Dan I 
Stewart, lean 
Slew.ut letl 

Slewarl, Vonnit 

.')l, jr,. J4I 

stnikl.iiid, lohnnv 

J-ll>, 147 

sin, kl,iiKl, Marion 


Siriiklarid, Ronald 


Strickland Ir M.irion I 


Slrolh.-r, Donald 


Sirouil, Molly M 


Mii.iid, Raegen Men-ilill 


Su.iriv, Abner 


Siirlul. Kyan 


Sue, Dr Samuel A 


Suggs, Mr R 

Suka, Alma 


Sullivan. Tracie 1 

i > 1 

SuiiK i/k, .-Xngela 


Summers. Chad 
Sumniev, Cecily A. 
Sumner. Kimberlv 

Sunden, Diana 
Sundquisl. Shaun 
Sungawa, Satnru 
Suites, l^le.ither D 
Surles, Regina 
Sultei, lames I 14, 

Sullon, Kristen 
Swickwrath, Francie 
Symmonds, Ricky 
Syracuse, Ny 
Szocs, Laszio 

Tall, Cloiia 
Tan, Bee H 
Tan. Ill C 
Tan, Wool Y. 
Tarnowski, Michael 
Tart, Corbelt 
Tart. Dr R 
Tart, lenniler 
Tart. Scolt 
Tale. Dr W 
Tatum. Ashley 
Tavamen. Marsha 
Taylor, Anna M bi 

Taylor, Brandon 
Taylor. Cindv 
Taylor. Clark 
Taylor, Dr, G 
Taylor, Ernest 
Tavlor, Ginnie 
Taylor, Clenda 
Taylor, lenniler 
Taylor, Jerry 
Tavlor, loel 
Taylor, lulie 
Taylor, Louise 
Taylor, Martie 
Taylor, Mr F, 
Tavlor, Mr F 
Taylor. Mr. R. 
Taylor, Mrs. A, 
Taylor. Nathan 1. 
Taylor. Rob 
Tavlor. Steven 
Tavlor |r , The Honor, 

Tazewell, Va 
Teague. Tonya 
Teat, Rod 
Temperance, Mi 
Terrv. Atyssa 
Terry. Deana 
Teston, Matthew 
Tham, Hoong S. 
Thatcher, Caroline 
Thayer. Adam 
Thi Truong, My I 
Thigpen. Koberl N 
Thirsk. Bill 
Thnma. Kad 
Thomas, Charles A 

IS, 61,, !22 

84. 14b 

'7. 83. 174. 


. Wav 

Thomas |r,, Mr. Edgar A, 
Thomas Sc . Mr Edgar A 
Thompson, .Amy 
Ihompson, Brvan ( 
lhom[)son. Danny 
Thompson, Diane 
Thompson, Kerne A 
Thomps,in, Robert M 
Thompson, Timolhv 

Tillmen, David 

Tingen, lenniler A. 

Tippetl. Kim 

Titmus, Mr Edward B 

Todd, lanice 

Todd, Melanie 

Toler. Brenda 

Toler, Calhenne 

Tolle. lulie 

Tomlmson, Nicole 

Toney. Mike 

Toothman, Phyllis 

Torgent, Krisly L. 

Tones, Msgr |, 

Torrisi, Laura 

Townsend. |ohn 

Tracktenburv. Samuel 

Trader. Bonnie 

Tran, Samantha 

Tran, Tue T 

Traun, Thuan 

Treadaway, Wesley 

Treivel, Courtney 

Tremblay, Sandra 
Trogdon, lenniler 
Trogdon, Mall 
Troskie, Mariesa 
Troy. Adam 
Truncer. Megan 
Tuck, Dr. W 
Tucker, Amanda L 
Tucker, Lauren 
Tucker, Lee 1, 
Tucker. Nicole 
Tullis, Scott I 
Tunnell, Al 
Turk, Elizabeth 
Turlev, lerry 
Turiinglon, Donnie 
■, Angela 



Turner, Claude 
Turner, lenniler 
Tumer, Lisa N, 
Turner. Melinda 
Tuton, Mr Garland W 
Tutton. Pam 
Tyef. Margie 
Tyler. Randy 
Tyndall. laime 
Tysinger. Wendy B 
Tyson. Andy 
Tyson, Fran 


. He 


Underwood, Robert R 
Unli, Susan 

Upchurch Ir , lames D 
Upton, loelle 
Uriela, Diana 
Ulz, David 

Vanderyeer, Hilliary B. 
Vandiver, lacalyn N. 
Vandiver, Nicile 21; 

, Sha 

Ihornlon, Dr D 

IS. 72 


Thornton, Fave 



rhornton, Mary B 


2(11. 121 

Tibene. Shana R. 


Tidball, lohn 1 

Tillman, IJavitl 

(111. 124 

lillnian. lay 


241, 242 

lillman. |,.ssc M 


Iillni,in, N.ilasha A. 


W,i,lil,-ll Ml 
Wadil,.|l W 

Vanwingerden. Rose 
Varma, Mr U 
Varnell, Stephanie 1 
Vaughan, Christopher V 
Vaughan. Dr F 
Vi'glianle, Eleonora 
Vernon, Mark 1 

Vernon. Michael 
Vice ellio, lohn 
Vickernian. Ted 
Viers, Angela K 
Virginia Beach, Va 
Viser. Charles M 
Vlok, Andre 

Vogelgesang, 7a, k I "4 
Vimcannon. ( hiislopher 
Vosloh, linds,.y 



, 241, 





44, 48 



h. 7 





Wade, Melanie D 
Wagner, lason P, 1 

Wainnght, Nicole D. 
Wakamon, Masahiro 
Wakelield, Andrew 
Waketield, Olivia 
Waldchen, lonathan 
Walker, Eddie 
Walker, Emily 
Walker, Holly 
Walker, lanel 
Walker, lessica I 

360 Walker, lulie 

77 Walker, Lori L. 61 

), 77 Walker, lou 

151 Walker, Mary B 

314 Walker, Mrs 

260 Walker. Russel S 

141 Walker, Sam 

114 Walker, Suzy 

1 1 1 Walker, Will 

122 Wall, Aaron 82. 130. 

360 Wall, F M. 227 239 

145 Wall, Stephanie 

1 1 7 Wallace, Dr. 8f 

160 Wallace. Professor C. 

. 74 Wallace. Travis W 

257 Walls. Mark 

346 Walter R, Pierce. The R, 

260 Walton, Benton H. 
360 Walton, Matt 

346 Walz, Amy 

360 Wanas, Monica E, 

346 Wang, Chin Hong 

257 Waple, Louisa 

32 3 Ward, Aaron 81.83, 

257 Ward, Crystal 

360 Ward, Mrs, Mary Alice 

334 Ward, Sandra L 

360 Warner, lessica 

2 54 Warren, Carrie 

360 Warren, Chris 1 

95 Warren, Michelle 

3 34 Warrick, Leigh 

261 Washington, lanice 
101 Waters. Elwood 
346 Waters. Elwood L 
241 Waters, loann A 2 
174 2 
109 Waters, loe 1 
117 Walers, lohnathan C. 

22 Waters, Michelle 


131, 323 
!40, 242, 

, 235, 237, 
1,242, 245 
), 141, 346 

Walkins, Wanda 
Waller, leannelle 
Walson. Freddie 
Watson, letlrev B 
Walson, Kevin 
Walson, lakeilha 
Walson. leslieH 
Walls, Mr I 
Walls. Wendy 
Walls. Wesley 
Wayne, L s 

Wealheis lenniler 
Weaver, l5ebora 
Weaver. Malt 
Weaver. Mr. H H 
Weaver, Rebecca 
Weaver, Sara 
Webb, Angela 
Webb, si,.ve 
Webb Zelinsky, M,i 
Webster. Crystal 
Wedding, Kheresa 
Wedemeyer. Jacob 
Weech, Kandice 
Weeks, lenny 
Weeks, Mrs I 
Weikert. D, I 


Welborn, ludson A. 

Welborn, Zach 
Welch, Alana I 

Welch, ( hrislina M 

Welch. Robert 
Wellons, Mr lohn II 
Wells, Christian 
Wells, Don R 
Wells, Dr M, 
Wells, Linette 
Wells, Mr. Harold B 
Wells, Stephanie 
Welly, Susie 
Wemyss, Ellen 

Weruiurl, Dr L 32 

Wenrich, Rachel 361 
Wenncfi, Rebecc.i L 124,125, 
126, 127, 129, 182, 324 

Wertz, Carol 222 
West, lames 114, 118, 335 

Wesl. Linda 102, 103 
Wesl, Maria 11,169,361 

Wesl. Marsha L. 335 

Wesl. Nicole 335 
West Ir.. William R, 231, 241. 245 

Weslbrook, Randv 254 

Wester, Bobby 109 

Wester, Mindv 68,361 

Wetzel. Stephanie 130 

Wetzler. Rebecca 361 

Whaley. Debra 335 

Wheeler. Crystal R 346 

Wheeler. Steven D 361 

Wheeler. Travis N 231 

Whidbee, Antoan M 231 

Whigham. Ashley 257 
Whitaker. Ashley M 66. 214. 324 

Whitaker, Daniel I 81.361 

Whitaker. David 361 

Whitaker. Heather 257 

Whitaker., Ellen 130,361 

While, Alan 260 

White, Ben 66, 335 
White. Chns 67. 118. 146, 186, 

White, lennifer C 263 

White, Leslyn 361 

White, Mandy L 361 

White, Michele L 263 

While. Wayne 361 

Whilener. lustin 361 

Whilteniore. April W 324 

Whittmgton. Margie 102,103 

Whodey, Beth 347 

Whorley, Elizabeth 76 

Wickizer. Amy 361 

Wiggins, Or 88, 89 

Wiggins. Matt 112, 335 

Wiggins, Norman 285 

Wikinson, Todd 76 

Wiley, Avis M 347 

Wilkerson, lason 3 35 

Wilkerson, Pat 347 

Wilkins, lerry 235 

Wilkins, Kimbedy 347 

Wilkins If , lerrv I 231 

Wilkinson, leannme 254 
Wilkinson, Todd 113, 141, 347 

Williams. Amanda 324 

Williams. Amanda 361 

Williams. Andre 201 

Williams. Audra 257 

Williams. Brandon 82, 362 

Williams. Brooki L 362 

Williams, Delltonia 260 

Williams, Dense 362 
Williams, Dolan D, 81,85,288, 


, Dr, C, 
, Hulan 



Williams, lenniter 
Williams, Laura P. 
Williams. Leslie 
Williams. Melanie 
Williams. Michael 
Williams. Mr. C 
Williams. Ricky 
Williams. Robert 
Williams, Shantrel 

Williams, Tom 
Williams, Vernon 
Williams, Wendy 

Williams, Yolanda 
Williams., lohn 
Williamson. Dawr 
Williamson, loshu 
Willilord, Cecilia 
Willitord. loey 

Willltord. Laura 16. 362 

Williford. Leigh A 80. 324 

Willltord. Rachel 114.335 

Willilord |r.. loseph B, 324 

Willis, Margaret 227 

Willis, Melanie C 67, 263 

Willoughby, David L 260 

Willoughby, lames 362 

Willoughby, leremy 362 
Willoughby, Mr Clarence C 91 

Wills, Stephen 335 

Wilson, Brad 105 

Wilson, Bryan 362 

Wilson, Derick 106 

Wilson. Diana L. 324 

Wilson, Dianna 78 

Wilson, Elizabeth 362 

Wilson, Holly 227. 238. 24 
Wilson, Larry 
Wilson, Mark in 

Wilson, Mr. Ed 'l 

Wilson, Sally 10 

Wilson, Stacy 1 39, 32 

Wilson, Tracy 






Wilson, Vinnie 201 

Wilson, Wayne 107 

Wilson, Wendi S, 32 5 

Wilton Smith, Dr L 95 

Windsor. Anita L 325 

Wingdeld. Pamela D. 362 

Wingo, Andrew |. 222 

Winn, Amy N. 257 

Winslow, Becky 254 

Winston, Titfany 141 
Winters, Dawn 75, 130, 335 

Winters, Timothy B. 257 

Wiser, Ellen 122 
Witherspoon., Mr. I. 44,50.51 

Withington, Chandler 347 

Wohlford, Lori 71,325 

Wolosiewicz, Beth 108,315 

Womack, Bambi 335 

Womble, lennifer 1 78 

Womble, Mr. H. 91 

Wong. Chi-lan 3 35 

Wong, Lee K. 325 

Wood, Deborah 3 35 
Wood, Geofi 130. 1 11. 325 

Wood, lerry 101 

Wood, Malt 1 SO, 32 5 

Wood, Robbyn E, 113, 32 5 

Wood, Shannon R. 3 35 

Wood, Stephanie I 147 

Wood, Tonya M II. J 

Woodall. Leeanra- 147 

Woodard, Mr, Billy T 9i, 

Woodell. lason 162 

Woodlief. Professor A 241, 

Woodruff, Professor W, 241. 

Woolard, Dr, D. 10, 11 

Wooten, Alyson L 26 '. 

Worley, RobO 3 15 

Worrell, Allison 34 7 
Worrell, loanna 17, 84. 127. 129, 

Wright. Christopher D 

Wright. Mr B. 
Wnght. Mr. H 
Wnght. Mr Larry E. 
Wnght. Pat 
Wright. William 

1 1 1. 

Wyche Ir,, Mr Henry E 
Wyss, lason 


Yarboro, jonjll 

an L 


Yarborough, |e 

iniler N. 68, 


Yarbrough, Carol Ann 69, 75 


83, 112, 


Yarbrough, jasc 

n B 


Yates, Heather 

D 76, 127, 



Yates, lulie 
Yates, Tracy 




Yehle, Karen 


York. Lynn 



Young, Adrienr 




Young, Allison 


Young, lulia M 



Young, Melissa 



Young, Sally 

237, 242, 


Young, Sara H. 


Young, Tina A. 



Younker. Lea 


Zdepski, Holly R, 347 

Zeko. Matthew K. 231.237.242. 
244. 245 
Ziongun, Hiroshi 347 

Zonoun, Sheila S 223 

Zuniga , lanice 107 

1997-1998 Pine Burr Staff 

Office: Room 149, Taylor Bott Rogers Fine Arts Building 

Telephone: (910) 893-1514 

(800)334-4111, ext. 1514 

Adviser: Amy Holder 
Editor-in-Chief: R. Jason Piper 
Assistant Editor: Emily Helms 
Copy Editor: Rebecca Wenrich 
Photography Editor: Barbie Seagraves 
Production Editor: Daphne Johnson 
Quality Control Editor: Jennifer Parks 
Law Editor: Todd Jones 
Pharmacy Editor: Femila Skaria 
Divinity Editor: Clella Lee 

Assistant Copy Editor: Joanna Worrell 
Quality Control Assistants: Randy Bray 

Regan Morris 
Photography Assistants: Sarah Curtis 

Loanne Moua 

Mike Newton 

Heather Yates 
Writers: Jane Anders 

Megan Dabbs 

Cheryl Jordan 

Andrea Kiser 
r Rachel Luck 

Angela Phillips 

Joyce Rose 

Debbie Santaella-Ruiz 

Kim Sumner 
Pharmacy Assistant: Rob Guskiewicz 

Service Enterprise Photographers: Courtney Southerland, Jessica Walk- 
er, Chris Jones, Mike Cox, Frank Johnson, and Jarvis Howell. 

Pine Burr volume 63 was published by Taylor Publishing Company in 
Dalla, Texas. Our Taylor Representative was Dave Ehinger and our 
Customer Service Representative was Curtis Wright. The book had a 
press run of 3,400 copies, 400 of which are national samples. There are 
384 pages, 8 of which are four color. There is an 8 page four color tip-in 
as well. The cover design was by April Murphy using silver foil stamped 
on portions of the embossed design on a double laminated purple 
background. The endsheets are black stamped silver foil. Divider page art 
was by Linda and Jason Piper. The book is printed in 100* enamel 
paper, except for the first 16 pages and the 8 page tip-in, which are 
printed on 80* IKO Deluxe. Type fonts are Copperplate Gothic Bold, 
Cosmos, Rinna, Nouveau Bold, Durante, and Athena. This book was 
published on Clltravision on four Dell 66 MHZ 486 machines and using an 
Apple Laser writer Select 360 for staff proofs. 

The Adventures Continue... 375 

The valiant young warriors stnjggled against the growing 
enemy. They sacrificed their energy, time with their fami- 
lies, and many hours in this dire struggle. Am I referring to 
the yearbook stafP Actually, that was a comic book I wa^ 
reading before I wrote this. But if you wanted to compare 
the yearbook staff to a group of young heroes, I wouldn't 
disagree. I reckon since this is probably the last thing I will 
write as a student at Campbell University, I had better try 
and sound like I'm educated (even though I still use the 
word reckon). There was so much that I put of myself in 
this yearbook. I could not have made it through this 
demanding year without the help and support of the 
following people. Most of these people have also been 
instrumental in getting me to where t am today, a soon to 
be college graduate. The staff of this yearbook deserve to 
be treated like heroes because they joined Amy and me on 
this adventure and didn't look back. Their dedication and 
hard work made it easy for us to get this book done with a 
lot less hardship than last year. This has been a special 
adventure for me, because this is the second year in a row I 
have assumed this responsibility. In this book, you will find 
many a mistake, no doubt, so let me apologize now for all 
of them. When you put together 384 pages of words and 
pictures, those things happen. So without further distrac- 
tion, here they are the thankless who will become thankful: 
Mike Garr and Company for the internship; Best Video 
Production for the chance to work for you; All my friends 
at Dominoes: Brad. Selena. Myra. Larry. Scott, and the rest 
of the gang; Colleen Abadie for being a super friend; Amy, 
Eddie, and Zachary Marrs for being so understanding; Joev 
for being the best suitemate; Kelly for being a super cool 
RA. Dexter for always looking out for me; All those who 
have been my friend and helped me through the last four 
years; Mrs. Hanemann for being a great teacher; All my 
family for their support; Grandma Piper for your love, I still 
miss you; Mamaw and Papaw Gates for your love and 
support; all my teachers for their compassion and 
understanding; Larry and Jackie Barefoot for giving me a 
home away from home Scott Holder for your under- 
standing when I was spending so much time with your 
wife; Kelly Colglazier. I have missed you being a part of this 
crazy race we call yearbook; Jennifer Parks, I hope you 
find happiness in all you do, you were a great help; Daphne 
Johnson, you found your niche in bringing up irrelevant 
things for us to talk about at meetings; Emily Helms, 
thanks for spending all that time on the phone; Barbie 
Seagraves, thanks for staying up and helping us; Rebecca 
Wenrich, thanks for being a good friend and the best copy 
editor I have ever known. Mr, Ensley. I would not be here 
today if it weren't for you. Thank you for investing your 
time In my life, I will cherish your wisdom for many years 
to come; Amy. you are the greatest blessing that God has 
given me. You are a wonderful friend and I cherish our 
friendship. You have given me more than I ever thought 
one f>erson could give. I thank God everyday that you are 

Jenna. my snugglebuddy, I hope that you never lose that 
fire that is inside you that allows you to be so many 
different things to so many people. 1 know that your futun- 
IS a bright one. Tiffany, my princess cuddles, when I svr 
that look in your eyes that says you're ready to take on the 
world I know that you wont let anything stand in your 
way. You are such a sweet little girl Tim, I couldn't have 
asked for a better brother-in-law. Thanks for coming to the 
rescue so many times. 1 know that Angela loves you very 
much, Angela, you are the greatest sister God could have 
sent me. I am much more proud of all that you have 
achieved than you are of me. Thanks for always being 
there. Dad. you have seen the best and worst of it all and I 
appreciate all the advice and the love you have given me 1 
am proud that I am your son. Mom, I have ohen times 
been a momma's boy and you have amazed me with .jII 
you have achieved. You graduated before I did and you 
have shown me that anything is possible if you set your 
mind to it, God, you have given me the joy of knowing alt 
of these people and you have blessed me with this im 
perfect life. 1 know the road ahead will not always be an 
easy one. but I am ready for the adventures you have In 
store for me. 

Well, that's it! 1 don't know what the future has in store for 
me but I will never forget the adventures I had at Campbell. 
R Jason Piper 


Nom and Dad: 
Linda and James Piper 

the Bensons: 

Jenna and Tiffany 

Angela and Tim 

Me and the yirls: 

Jenna Benson, Jason 

Piper, and Tiffany Benson 

The newlyweds: 
Scott and Amy Holder 


Thru all the over-night deadlines, girl talks with the year- 
book staff, staff love life crisis, wedding plans, buying a 
house and house painting disasters this book came togeth- 
er wonderfully. Happily. I plan advise the yearbook agair 
and because of that many of my family members are 
planning my commitment into an Insane asylum. Before I 
am committed, I would like to thank all of those folks \ 
supported and helped me, the staff, the University, and the 
Pine Burr. 

Without a shadow of a doubt, the first to be thanked 
should be the Pine Burr staff. With new policies, deadline 
structures, and a new adviser to contend with, the staff had 
a lot of changes to adapt to and did so seamlessly. The 
staff has done an outstanding job and deserve all of the 
praise for such a wonderful book. 

What is left of my sanity as I am writing this on February 
17, 1998 at one o'clock in the morning is largely dut 
Jason Piper, the EdItor-ln-Chief, Jason and I have spent 
uncountable minutes brainstorming over staff manage- 
ment, production deadlines, and the end-of-year party. I 
will miss our Monday night deadline ntual of grilled chicken 
at the '"Western Sizzlin". the giggles we shared at about 
two o'clock in the morning, chasing each other and the 
other staff members, who dared to stay up with 
through the halls as our brains began to ooze, Jason is my 
office assistant. Editor-in-Chief, lunch buddy, and one of 
the BEST fnends I will ever have, 1 would not have made It 
through this year without Jason's love and support. As you 
graduate from Campbell In May. I want you to take 
something of me with you. I give you my ability not to spill 
things, especially on other people. From my heart I give 
you my support and love. I hope I can be half the fnend 
that you have been to me during the past three and a half 

I had a lot of support from many people when I took on the 
yearbook. My biggest supporter was Mr. Dan Ensley. 
Since I am his secretary, he gave up a lot when he allowed 
me to advise the yearbook. My attention was now divided. 
I spent more time than usual away from my desk handling 
yearbook problems. He remained ever so faithful in 
abilities to produce a great yearbook and to maintaining 
order in our department, He was ever so understanding and 
patient and with those pressures removed, I could give 
proper attention to the yearbook, for that I am grateful I 
would also like to thank Mrs. Olivia Ross. Mr. John 
Carvalho and all of the Mass Communication students. All 
of these folks could have made my life Impossible, but they 
didn't They were patient, they understood when I forgot to 
do something or they had to come back later to pick up 
something I promised to have done. Because of y 
actions, you supported me as well. 
My parents. What can I say. I know you did not like the 
overnight deadlines, the long hours and holding supper for 
me on the nights of a yearbook meeting. You worried 
about me when I didn't. You handled things at home when 
I couldn't. You took care of me and sometimes I didn't 
even know you were doing It, You gave me your love, 
unconditionally, all of my life. Through that selfless act 
alone, shows your faith, support and devotion Thank you 
for the past, thank you for the present and I can only hope 
to thank you enough for the future. All my love, always. 
To Scott there is no beginning and there Is no ending, just 
like our wedding rings, I could never live long enough to 
express all that I feel for you. Your understanding, support, 
love and faith through the past two and a half years has 
helped me survive and continue onward. You are 
mountain and I am proud to say I need to lean on you I am 
forever thankful to God that It is you that I come home to. 
You give me life in my day. Forever... 
Finally, to God: you had greater plans for me than I even 
knew I finally found my faith and in doing so, I started 
down the path you have planned for me. What a beautiful 
journey this will be, filled with good days and with bad 
days, Everyday I will be thankful for because you gave 
them to me to share with You. Scott, my parents, the 
Holder's, Jason. Mr, Ensley, and Casper. Thank you for 
showing me the way. 
Amy B Holder