Skip to main content

Full text of "UNCW Magazine"

See other formats

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 




re^ st 

On the cover: Gladys Paris of 
Wrightsville Beach painted this 
watercolor rendition of Wise Alumni 
House. The painting was 
photographed by Melva Colder. 

UNCW Magazine is published by the 
University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington for its alumni and friends. 
Anyone who has ever been enrolled or 
taken a course at UNCW is considered 
an alumnus. 

Editor j Marybeth Bianchi 

Contributing Editors / KAREN SPEARS, 

Mimi Cunningham, Gina 
roundtree, sharon san dlego 

Editorial Advisors / WILLIAM G. 
Anlyan, Jr., M. Tyrone Rowell, 
Mimi Cunningham, Patricia A. 
Corcoran, Vicki Dull, Karen Spears 

Contributing Writers / Beth Capps, 
Karey Garland, Robin Hamm, 
Shannon Vano, Sue Cause, 
Teresa McLamb, Tyrone Rowell, 
Robert Brown 

Dr. Eugene Wright, Jr. / Board of 

Trustees Chairman 

Dr. James R. Leutze / Chancellor 

Dr. Marvin K. Moss / Provost & 

Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 

R.O. Walton, Jr. / Vice Chancellor 

for Business Affairs 

William A. Bryan / Vice Chancellor 

for Student Affairs 

Michelle R. Howard-Vital / Vice 

Chancellor for Public Service & 

Extended Education 

William G. Anlyan, Jr. / Vice 

Chancellor for University Advancement 

20,500 copies of this public document were 
printed at a cost of $9,988 ot 49 cents pet copy 
(G.S. 143-170.1). 


Printed on recycled paper 

Spring 1995 

Volume 5, Number 2 



UNCW's must 'giving' professor to retire 


Designers turn mansion into showcase 


Campus, city get national attention 


Alum draws on computer skills 


Paying your child's college tuition 


A guide to charitable giving 


Campus Digest 2 

Alumni Profile 13 

Alumni Events 20 

Alumnotes 22 

Short Takes 24 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW ranked 1 4th in the South 

Twice during the fall, UNCW 
received a boost in its na- 
tional reputation when it "hit 
the charts" in U.S. News and World 

The first honor came in the 
magazine's annual guide to "America's 
Best Colleges." UNCW was ranked 
14th among approximately 150 re- 
gional universities in the South. This 
is up from a ranking of 25th last year. 

To arrive at this ranking, U.S. 
News did a reputational survey of 
officials at 1 ,400 accredited four-year 
colleges and universities and com- 
bined those results with educational 
data provided by each university. 

A later report in U . S . News placed 
UNCW fourth in efficiency, based on 

its overall score in the earlier rankings 
and the school's 1993 spending on 
educational programs per student. 

"UNCW is very proud of this 
recognition, for all of us have worked 
very hard to make the best possible 

use of the limited resources with 
which we have to operate," said 
Marvin Moss, UNCW provost and 
vice chancellor for academic affairs. 
"Our goal has been to provide quality 
education to the people of this re- 
gion, and that has meant that we 
have had to do more with fewer re- 
sources than most of our counter- 
parts in the state." 

Both rankings are representative 
of UNCW's formal goal to become 
the best teaching university in the 
Southeast by the year 2000. Indica- 
tive of the university's commitment 
to improving, 40 percent of this year's 
freshmen chose UNCW because of 
its growing academic reputation; that 
is double the 1991 figure. 

UNCW'produced 'River Run' 
award-winning documentary 

UNCW's documentary River 
Run: Down the Cape Fear 
to the Sea has received sev- 
eral honors since it premiered on 
UNC-TV in June 1994. 

The Silver Reel award was pre- 
sented to the documentary's creators 
by the International Television 
Video Association. 

In February, two Awards of Ex- 
cellence were presented to univer- 
sity officials by the Council for 
Advancement and Support of Edu- 
cation District III. The documentary 
received recognition as an educa- 
tional fund-raising program and tor 
its radio promotions. 

In addition, the "Gone Fishin'" 
invitation for the premiere party, 
which was mailed to guests in brightly 
colored plastic fish, won an award for 

excellence and originality. 

The N.C. Wildlife Federation 
awarded the documentary a special 
merit award in the area of conserva- 
tion communications in its 1994 
Governor's Conservation Achieve- 
ment Award Program. It also received 
honors from the N.C. Department of 
Environment, Health and National 
Resources in the 1994 Take Pride in 
North Carolina awards program. 

River Run was created and pro- 
duced by UNCW to increase public 
awareness of the fragility of the Cape 
Fear River Basin ecosystem. It 
prompted both industries and envi- 
ronmental groups to work together 
to preserve the health of the river 
and may have an impact on future 
legislation as the need for increased 
monitoring of the river is realized. 

New business 
programs set 
to begin in fall 

To better meet the needs of area 
residents, Cameron School of Busi- 
ness Administration has restructured 
its MBA program and created two 
new degrees: a Master of Science in 
Accountancy and an evening under- 
graduate program. 

The new MBA program will use 
an integrated approach where stu- 
dents will study relationships between 
accounting, finance, marketing, and 
production and design sciences. 

The MSA degree is open to quali- 
fied students with degrees in fields 
other than accounting and will take 
10 to 13 months to complete. 

Evening undergraduate classes 
will be offered beginning this fall to 
make the business degree program 
more accessible to individuals who 
work during the day. 


on schedule 

Since construction on UNCW's 
new Science Building began 
in October, crews have been 
hard at work clearing the dirt away 
and putting in pilings. 

They started bringing steel to 
the construction site in January, and 
Carl Dempsey, director of construc- 
tion, stated that more than 50 flat 
bed trailers of steel are needed for 
the building. 

Representatives with Clancy and 
Theys, the same company that built 
Cameron School ot Business 
Administration.say they are on sched- 
ule, and there are no problems. The 
two-story, 100,000-square-foot sci- 
ence building is scheduled for comple- 
tion in June 1996 and will cost 
approximately $18.5 million. 

Planning to replace UNCW's 

Workers with Clancy and Theys are laying the 

Center for Marine Science Research 
at Wrightsville Beach with a new fa- 
cility in Myrtle Grove will continue 
through next year. The new teaching 
and research center will allow access 
to the ocean and tidal creeks and give 
the university space to expand some 
ot its marine science programs. 

However, funding for the center 
is still uncertain. The 1 00,000-square- 
foot building is expected to cost a 

foundation for UNCW's Science Building 

little more than $24 million. Funding 
for the project is being considered by 
the state General Assembly. 

Although construction will have 
to wait until the first drawings have 
been completed, a 769-foot pier has 
already been built for research pur- 
poses. The road leading out to the 
proposed center has also been paved. 

-Beth Capps 

Two potters named 'living treasures' 

Two nationally known potters 
were recognized by UNCW 
as "living treasures." 
Sidney G. Luck of Seagrove was 
named 1994 North Carolina Living 
Treasure, and Toshiko Takaezu of 
Quakertown, N.J., was chosen 1995 
National Living Treasure. Both selec- 
tions were made by the Institute for 

Toshiko Takaezu is an innovator in the 
ceramic closed form. 

Human Potential at UNCW. 

Owner of Luck's Ware pottery 
shop, Luck is following a family tradi- 
tion of turning pottery in Seagrove. In 
1955 when Luck was 10, his father re- 
opened his grandfather's pottery shop, 
built an electric wheel and became his 
teacher. More than 30 years and many 
pieces of pottery later, Luck built his 
own shop where he worked part-time. 
In 1990, he left his high school teach- 
ing job to fulfill his dream of full-time 
pottery turning. 

A native Hawaiian, Takaezu is 
recognized as an innovator in the 
ceramic closed form. Her artwork 
moved from small utilitarian forms 
to large, monumental forms as she 
explored the creative possibilities 
of clay. 

Takaezu studied pottery at Ho- 
nolulu Academy of Arts, the Univer- 


sity of Hawaii 
and Michigan's 
Cr an brook 
Academy of 
Art, where she 
later taught. 
She was on the 
faculty of 

Princeton Uni- 
versity from 
1966 to 1992 
before her retirement. 

In North Carolina where the 
heritage of functional art is still 
strong, UNCW selects a state living 
treasure each fall and a national liv- 
ing treasure biannually in recogni- 
tion of talent and master 
craftsmanship. Dr. Gerald Shinn, 
professor ot philosophy and director 
of the Institute tor Human Potential, 
founded the awards. 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

Will the real Jerry Shinns please stand up? 


Yes, Shinns. Given all that 
he has done, there must he 
more than one! Jerry Shinn 
is one of North Carolina's most un- 
forgettable characters. Unfortu- 
nately, I cannot convey the impact 
of meeting Jerry - no matter who 
the person is, he or she feels as 
though no one else matters. 

The word giving, however over- 
used, applies to Jerry - giving of 
time, enthusiasm, warmth, support 
and kindness. A consummate full- 
time educator in the lessons of liv- 
ing, rather than teach others what 
he knows, Jerry teaches them how 
to learn and that they can learn - 
for themselves. He does so every- 
where he goes. Indeed, most of his 
thousands of students have never 
set foot in one of his classes. 

Like other great teachers, Jerry 
will never die - he will live 
through his students, generation af- 
ter generation. Through them will 
run a message expressed by Jacob 
Bronowski in his Ascent of Man: 
"We must touch people." 

His efforts range from informal 
individual programs to the estab- 
lishment of statewide, national and 
international awards. In some ways, 
the more informal ones better char- 
acterize him. Jerry has encouraged 
thousands of people, from children 
to older adults, to make accom- 
plishments of which they did not 
think themselves capable. 

Get ready for a 'Shinn Dig' 

This is Jeopardy! The answer is: "Shinn Dig." 

The question is: "What is the term for an archeological expedition in the 
Mideast led by a renowned and retiring member of the UNCW Philosophy 
and Religion Department?" 

UNCW will hold its own Shinn Dig, of sorts, when it honors Dr. Gerald 
Shinn, who will officially retire from UNCW after a career spanning nearly 
30 years. Friends, colleagues, students and others whose lives have been 
touched by Dr. Shinn are all invited to a reception from 3:30 to 7 p.m. Friday, 
April 28, in the University Union living room. 

Dr. Shinn said he and his wife will be moving to "the farm" in Albemarle, 
where he plans to build a library, "sit up on the hill, read and do a little travelin'." 

His programs for gifted chil- 
dren have enabled many to reach a 
level of considerable renown. Many 
of our graduates are in successful 
professional and graduate careers 
owing to Jerry's belief in them 
when they did not believe in them- 
selves. The time he has spent with 
his students, his young'uns as he 
calls them, is incalculable. 

The formidable list of formal 
programs Jerry has established 

1 ) Albert Schweitzer Interna- 
tional Prizes, awarded every four 
years at UNCW to honor the 
memory of Schweitzer in the areas 
of medicine, music and humanities. 
Two recipients subsequently have 
been awarded Nobel Prizes. 

2 ) North Carolina Living Trea- 
sure Award, awarded annually at 
UNCW to an outstanding North 

Carolina artisan. This award is 
noteworthy for its impact on recipi- 
ents and students alike. Recipients 
demonstrate their crafts for our stu- 
dents, giving them a unique educa- 
tion about their heritage. But 
consider also the recipients. Several 
have received their awards with 
tear-filled eyes, barely able to speak 
in acceptance; the award has been 
their first recognition of a career 
devoted to craftsmanship. 

3 ) National Living Treasure 
Award, presented biannually at 
UNCW to an outstanding United 
States craftsman. 

4) UNCW Museum of World 
Cultures, which has displays in 
most UNCW academic buildings. 
Concerned many years ago that our 
students were little aware of contri- 
butions of other cultures, Jerry sim- 
ply started a museum himself. Some 



of its collections are now among 
the best in the Southeast. Jerry was 
fostering appreciation of the best of 
cultural diversity before the phrase 
existed. It you have not seen the 
museum's displays, treat yourself to 
a campus tour. He has given us a 
unique museum without walls. 

5) "Parnassus on Wheels," a 
one-person effort to help combat 
illiteracy and ignorance in North 
Carolina. Like so much of what 
Jerry does, it is a quiet but tangible 
effort to help people reach a poten- 
tial that otherwise might elude 
them. Has Jerry publicized his pro- 
gram? Only through a small sign on 
the dashboard of his car. 

■ A limitation ot this tribute is 
that it cannot capture his most im- 
portant quality - that Jerry is Jerry] 

Alas, there really is only one 
Jerry Shinn, but he will live on. 
Many stories about him also 
should live on. 

For example: Years ago, Con- 
gressman Charlie Rose and then 
UNC President William Friday 
were both on stage at a formal 
gathering of Jerry's in Kenan Au- 
ditorium We do not remember 
who addressed the audience from 
the podium and who nodded in 
complete agreement from his 
chair, but the speaker said, "Every 
campus needs one Jerry Shinn — 
but only one!" 

What will UNCW do now that 
it is are losing its "one"? 

Robert T. Brown is a professor of 
psychology at UNCW. 

Young'uns' memories 

My most vivid memory ot Dr. Shinn is of a particular day in our Old 
Testament religion class. He was lecturing about the Israelites' attack on the 
city of Jericho. He was walking around the large desk in the front of the 
room, demonstrating how the Israelites walked around the wall of Jericho to 
break it down when all of the sudden, with no warning whatsoever, he 
turned around and flipped the desk over in the middle of the room. Needless 
to say, we were all rather surprised and just sat there dumbfounded for a 
while. The demonstration was vivid to say the least. 

That is probably the most striking thing about Dr. Shinn, that he is a 
vivid person. He helped us all realize that we did not have to look across the 
nation or the world to find greatness, hut all we had to do was look in our 
own "backyards" of North Carolina. 

- Renee Moseley Loy, Kernersville 

Oh! Could I tell you stories! But frankly, there is no way I could 
condense all the memories I have of taking Intro to Logic with Dr. Shinn 
and simply offer only one story. 

We were the not-so-vandalistic chalk cult. Anyone who has had logic 
knows what I mean when I refer to Jerry's sidewalk sessions. I remember 
hearing the questioning voices of Shinnless individuals on my way to 
class: "What is this stuff?" ... "Who did this?" While others were in 
their classes taking notes, we were on our knees temporarily etching our- 
selves into the concrete. 

I've never met a person so concerned with the needs of others or so 
patient with freshmen. Then again, I've also never known a man who 
tucked his tie in his breast pocket. 

- Wendy L. Bozeman, Martinez, Ga. 

As fellow students can attest, having Dr. Shinn for a class or merely be- 
ing in the vicinity was an adventure in learning. He knew how to seize the 
attention spans of the MTV generation and offer an alternative to the passive 
reception of information, whether on TV or unfortunately in the classroom. 

The enthusiasm and excitement about learning flowed naturally from 
Dr. Shinn to the many students he touched as scholarship and rational in- 
quiry were taught by example. He awakened minds, loved his neighbor, bore 
much fruit and generally raised hell in the process. 

There is much to be said about the many creations ot Dr. Shinn that 
will have a permanent impact on expanding the quality of education at 
UNCW, but his impact on a personal level has been felt by many and no 
doubt spreads as far as his many former students. 

- John Gully, Hattiesburg, Miss. 

UNCW Magazire 

UNCW Magazine 

Alumni house gets a facelift 

Community effort draws 
hundreds of volunteers 

By Teresa A. mcLamb 

Among her earliest child- 
hood memories, 
Jessiebeth Geddie recalls 
her family proudly reminding her, 
"You know, your grandfather built 
the walls around Wise House and 
Kenan House." 

Even though he died in the 
1930s, long before Geddie was 
born, she feels he would be proud 
of the role his granddaughter is 
playing in the restoration of Wise 
House and its grounds. As chair- 
man of the UNCW Alumni Asso- 
ciation, Geddie is involved with 
approximately 1,000 volunteers 
who are planning one of the city's 
premiere spring events, the Wise 
House Designers Showcase, April 
22 through May 13. 

Backed by university officials 
and the Friends of UNCW in con- 
junction with the Alumni Asso- 
ciation, the Designers Showcase 
brings together the university, 
business and volunteer communi- 
ties and notable celebrities for a 
three-week, multi-event, celebra- 
tion of the grand house which was 
donated to' the university in 1969 
and now houses the offices of 
Alumni Relations. 

Events include daily tours of 
the Designers Showcase, a lecture 
and luncheon with entertainment 
guru Martha Stewart (see sidebar), 
an evening of art, wine and cheese 
with renowned art historian Dr. 
Anthony Janson, a gift shop, lunch 
in a specially arranged Tea Room 
on the Wise House grounds, raffle 
of a custom-made playhouse and 
much more. 

The goal of the Designers 
Showcase is to raise $50,000 to- 
ward repayment of the Alumni 

$400,000 restoration 
loan from UCB. 

"We're on our 
second year of this 
loan, and we've 
done very well at 
fund raising. We 
thought this (show- 
case) was some- 
thing all of 
Wilmington could 
participate in," says 
Geddie. Indeed, it 
seems that perhaps 
all of Wilmington 
is involved. 

In mid-Febru- 
ary, 17 local inte- 
rior design firms 
began transforming 
the Neoclassical 
Revival mansion 
for the showcase 
which opens to the 
public daily from 
April 22 through 
May 13. In keeping 
with the elegant 
character of the 
house and its mis- 
tress of 50 years, a gala w 
cially open the showcase on 
Friday, April 21. Guests will be 
treated to a cocktail buffet and 
musical entertainment as well as a 
preview tour of the newly deco- 
rated Wise House. 

Because each room will be 
decorated by a different local inte- 
rior designer, from paint to floor 
coverings to furniture, the array of 
styles and creative ideas can be ex- 
pected to be vast. 

For her design of Miss Jessie 
Wise's bedroom, for example, Ann 

UNCW Chancellor James R. Leutze chats with Cherry 
Woodbury (left}, Wise House events coordinator, and Pat 
Corcoran, Alumni Relations director, in front Wise Alumni 
House which 17 local designers are redecorating this spring. 

,11 offi- 

W. Combs Interiors hopes to create 
an elegant space of soft and muted 
colors to emphasize the peaceful 
nature of the room. 

"I want this to be a classical 
type room with traditional over- 
tones, but not strictly traditional," 
explains Combs of her plans. Be- 
cause she is "interested in dress- 
maker details," Combs plans 
extensive use of fabric including 
moire for the bedspread and a soft 
cotton floral for draperies and up- 
holstered pieces. 

"There's a fireplace which is 


lovely" and will he adorned with fresh 
and dried arrangements, she said. 

Like the other designers in- 
volved in the project, Combs feels 
it is important not to tie the decor 
to any particular time period or to 
try to match what may have been 
in the house during the 50 years 
Miss Jessie lived there. They agree 
that the designs should comple- 
ment the house, but should also be 
comfortable and livable. Each also 
describes the look they are seeking 
as "eclectic." 

Combs, for example, plans to 
make use of French, English and 
traditional pieces in antiques and 
reproductions. "I wanted to do 
something that was comfortable 
with the structure," she said. 

Creating a feeling of fun and 
creativity is the goal of The 
Saucepan's design for the Wise 
House pantry. Elizabeth Wright 
and Jane Martin chose wide-striped 
yellow and white wallpaper for a 
light and airy touch to the pantry's 
long hallway. The glass-doored 
pantry shelving will be painted, 
possibly with a yellow interior, and 
stocked with food, pottery and 
other items from the 
Chandler's Wharf kitchen 

"We're going to use the 
barred room" where Miss 
Jessie stored her liquor during 
Prohibition. "We think people 
should see it, it's so cute; we'll 
paint and light it. We want it 
to be fun," Martin commented 
about the project. "Elizabeth 
and I have a grand time shop- 
ping at the market and looking 
at pretty things. We want this 
to be creative and fun and to 
give people ideas they can use." 

The women are also ex- 
cited about being part of such 
a massive community effort. 
"We've met people we didn't 
know before. All who are 
working on the show want 
their part to be special, not for 
themselves, but so that they 
do not let down the others. 
It's wonderful for the college," 
she says, referring to UNCW 

as many long-time residents do. 
"The college is becoming more ol 
an entity in this community, and I 
think we've got something here at 
the Wise House that we can be 
proud of," Martin said to explain 
their involvement. 

The Saucepan's design incor- 
porates pots and pans, pottery and 
other utensils which can be taken 
directly into the kitchen and used. 
They've conferred with Cranford 
Coleman Interiors who has under- 
taken decoration of the newly mod- 
ernized kitchen to assure that the 
pantry's design complements the 
kitchen's. They're also seeking a 
clean, simple look. 

"The room is too small to fuss 
it up; we want to have it clean 
looking ... not contemporary and 
not country, but more eclectic. A 
house can be boring it you make it 
all English country or more country 
or whatever. We hope it looks like 
someone's collection: pottery, Ital- 
ian, Portuguese, American, pretty 
things," Martin says. 

"We don't want it to look like 
a store. When I go to someone's 
home I like to look at what they're 

Showcase design coordinator, Suzanne C. Moss, talks 
with painters who are brightening the dark wooden 
paneling of the Wise Alumni House foyer. 


collecting, and we want this to he 
that kind of home, where you col- 
lect pretty things which are used as 
part ot your lives every day." 

In the small sitting area which 
is believed to have been Miss 
Jessie's favorite room, Dyneane's 
Designs plans a "ladies retreat with 
warm colors to complement the 
marble fireplace." Dyneane Dietz 
plans to use a fabric with large 
magnolia blossoms and a very soft 
maize color on the walls to accom- 
plish coziness and warmth. 

"This is a place to enjoy quiet 
time alone," says Dietz. She envi- 
sions a hooked rug on the floor. 
Dietz plans a tea table set tor after- 
noon tea as well as a skirted table 
lined with family photos and other 
items "the lady of the house would 
like to have around her in a room 
that she spent a lot ot time in." 

These designers and the others 
donating their time and services 
are responsible for all the work that 
goes into the room as well as the 
restoration of it to its original con- 
dition, it needed, says Cherry 
Woodbury, Wise House events co- 

Dietz points out that de- 
signers are getting help from 
other sources who are donat- 
ing time and services: the 
flowers, tor example. Bouquets 
Ltd. partners Louise Gorham 
and Marie Kahn, along with 
Linda Nance, are donating 
their expertise to floral designs 
throughout Wise House as 
well as donating the finished 
arrangements tor the Martha 
Stewart luncheon. 

"We're a small business," 
says Gorham, "but we want to 
continue our volunteer in- 

Volunteer commitment 
and enthusiasm at its pinnacle 
is what the Designers Show- 
case may represent. At the 
[ center is Friends of UNCW, 
"people in the community 
who are not alumni but who 
care about the university and 
want to make it better," says 
its president, Connie Parker. 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

Showcase to star 
Martha Stewart 

Former Wall Street stockbroker turned lifestyle mogul, Martha 
Stewart will appear at UNCW in conjunction with Wise House 
Designers Showcase. In her only North Carolina appearance of 1995, 
Stewart will be guest at a luncheon April 27 followed by an hour-long 
lecture she calls "Entertaining with Style." 

Stewart's unique 
hands-on approach to 
carefree yet elegant liv- 
ing has earned her a 
dedicated following 
through her weekly na- 
tional television series 
"Martha Stewart Liv- 
ing" and the magazine 
of the same name. In 
December, she 

launched her newest 
magazine Martha Stew- 
art Living Weddings. 

Stewart's first book 
Entertaining in 1982 was 
quickly followed by 
cookbooks, wedding 
planners, decorating 
and gardening books. 
The menu for her sold- 

out luncheon appearance, catered by ARA, will be from her own 
cookbooks and will feature pork, a locally important product. 

Sponsored by the UNCW Alumni Association and the Friends of 
UNCW, Stewart's appearance is appropriate to the Designer Show- 
case which emphasizes the many ways home space can be treated. 
Stewart's body of work includes instructional videos, two of which are 
also appropriate to Showcase activities: "Renovating with Style" and 
"Decorative Finishes." These were released with the publication of 
the book New Old House in 1992. 

Tickets to Stewart's lecture, at 2 p.m. in Kenan Auditorium, are 
available through the box office at (910) 395-3500. 

Thanks to generous underwriting by Harris Teeter, North Caro- 
lina Pork Producers Association, Rainbow Bay Crafts and the Ocean 
Princess Inn at Kure Beach, substantial proceeds from Stewart's 
appearance will go toward repayment of the Alumni Association's 
$400,000 renovation loan with United Carolina Bank. 

- Teresa McLamb 

"We support it through gifts 
and contributions which can be uti- 
lized in areas where funding is not 
available." With a board of 30 and 
general membership of about 200, 
the Friends have established grants 
and scholarships for the university. 

When approached about taking 
on the Showcase as a fund-raiser, 
the Friends were excited about the 
prospect, Parker says. They imme- 
diately planned to involve other 
community organizations, taking 
advantage of the tremendous pool 
of volunteer talent in Wilmington. 
Various chairmen were selected 
from within the Friends who then 
selected others from the community 
to help. 

"Volunteers poured in from ev- 
erywhere," says Parker. "This is the 
first major undertaking we've de- 
cided to do because of the support 
of the Alumni Association, and our 
members feel strongly about it. Our 
board has members from Junior 
Sorosis, North Carolina Sorosis, 
Junior League and the Wilmington 
Women's Club. They put volun- 
teers in from the beginning, then 
their contacts brought in other 
people. I get calls every other day 
from someone who wants to help." 

Among groups and individuals 
who have volunteered to host and 
assist with the Designers Showcase 
are the Medical Auxiliary, Great 
Oaks Garden Club, Oleander Gar- 
den Club, American Association of 
University Women, the Pilot Club, 
University Women from UNCW, 
Association of Retired Faculty of 
UNCW, Links Organization, New- 
comers Club and senior citizens. 

"We thought that this might 
happen," says Parker, "but it was 
really nice to see it. I'm just con- 
cerned that someone might have 
called to volunteer and may have 
been accidentally left out." 

Another organization assisting 
with the Designers Showcase is the 
Cape Fear Garden Club which do- 
nated $6,000 for the restoration of 
the Wise House's sunken garden. 
UNCW Grounds Superintendent 
Robert Warren and landscape ar- 
chitects Sam Haddock and David 



Haskell have begun preliminary 
work to bring the garden to life. 
Plans include annuals, boxwood 
and maybe an ornamental piece for 
the center. New stonework based 
on architectural planning has been 
added; no old photos of the garden 
have been found. 

A number of special events will 
be held in conjunction with the 

Next door in Kenan House, the 
university will display once again 
Young Woman Defending Herself 
Against Eros (1880), perhaps the 
best work by the most prominent 
French salon painter of the mid- to 
late- 19th century, William 
Bouguereau ( 1825-1905). This 
painting, which has been on loan 
to the N.C. Museum of Art, and 
others currently hanging in Kenan 
House will be discussed by Dr. An- 
thony Janson, former curator of the 
Museum of Art and visiting profes- 
sor at UNCW, during "Art, Wine 
& Cheese," on Thursday, May 1 1 . 

"They all aspired to a classical 
style reminiscent of Raphael, but 
none looked like Raphael, so they 
practiced a 19th century version of 
a classical style," says Dr. Janson, 
whose newest revision of his late 
father's definitive History of Art 
was published earlier this year. 
"This is actually one of 
Bouguereau's most delightful paint- 
ings. It's lighthearted, but not in a 
silly way. It's quite charming." 

The painting originally came 
to Kenan House as a gift from Mary 
Lily Kenan Flagler to her sister, 
Sarah Graham Kenan, who had 
admired it. It was donated to 
UNCW along with the house in 
1969 and is still owned by the uni- 
versity which loaned the work to 
the N.C. Museum of Art in 1993 
with Janson's help. 

"1 can tell you, it is one of the 
most popular paintings now on 
view in the museum," he adds. 

Organizers of the Wise House 
Designers Showcase hope there'll 
be something for almost everyone 
in the many other events planned. 
A "gorgeous playhouse," built by 
alumni Jim Farlow and John Pol- 

lard of materials donated by Lowe's 
Stores Inc. of Wilmington, is being 
raffled at the Showcase. Geddie says 
the house, which has a bay window 
and dormers, can be viewed behind 
Wise House. 

Also behind the house, in the 
Carriage House and garage will be a 
gift shop with wares from several 
local gift and variety shops includ- 
ing A Proper Garden, Abigails, 
Temptations, the Sterling House 
and possibh I he I ishei man's \\ ife 
and the Red Dinette. Prints of the 
Wise House watercolor by Gladys 
Faris will be on sale as will 
notecards of the same design. 

"We'll have cookbooks, grand- 
parents books and much more," 
says Geddie. 

For those who want to spend 
a leisurely day touring the house, 
lunch will be available in a spe- 
cially created Tea Room, actually 
a big white tent in the backyard 
of the house. ARA, which pro- 
vides food service for the univer- 
sity, will cater gourmet boxed 
lunches for the event each day 
except Sunday when, Woodbury 
says, a traditional Southern fam- 
ily-style lunch is planned. 

Even more events, such as 
bridal and herb workshops, are in 
the planning stages and will be an- 
nounced through the media. 

While the Designers Showcase 
is an important fund raiser for the 
Alumni Association, it may be an 
even more importan! introduction 
of the Wise House to the local 
community. The house is much 
more than an office space for 
Alumni Relations. It is a cultural 
treasure, rich in stones of a gener- 
ous mistress and a gracious style of 
living. It is also an architectural 
treasure with the dominant ionic 
columns, the rich wood paneling, 
marble mantels and prominent 
stained glass window. 

1 1 is also a house for t he 

"The university wants to share- 
Wise House with the community," 
says Woodbury. "It is ideal for 
graduation parties, reunions, wed- 
dings, just as it is for alumni func- 
tions and the foundation board 

The renovated modern kitchen 
and two handicap access bathrooms 
on the first floor combine modern 
with the charm of the old. With its 
elegant sun porch, long staircase 
and second-story balcony, the 
house is indeed ideal tor formal and 
informal functions. 

The invitation has been issued. 
Now is the time to reserve your 
ticket to visit the community's 
newest home. 

Tickets available in advance 

Tickets for the UNCW Wise Alumni Designer Showcase are avail- 
able in advance for $8 a person. Run-of-show tickets are $ 1 2 .Tickets will 
also be sold at the door for $10. On Mondays, senior citizens, age 65 and 
over, will be admitted for $8. Groups of eight or more can purchase 
tickets for $8 a person. 

Tickets are also available for special events being held in conjunc- 
tion with the showcase: opening gala, $75 a person; "Art, Wine 6k 
Cheese," $15; Martha Stewart lecture, $20. The Martha Stewart lunch 
and lecture tickets have been sold out. 

Raffle tickets for the children fantasy 
playhouse are available at the following rates: 
one for $5; three for $10 and seven tor $20. 
Tickets for the showcase and special 
events can be ordered by calling (910) 251- 
2682 or (910) 251-2683. 

UNCW Magazine 

By Robin Hamm 

While it's no secret 
UNCW's reputation is 
growing, at least one 
area official thinks that hosting the 
1995 NCAA Women's Golf Cham- 
pionships will put the university in 
the "big leagues." This will be the 
first-ever NCAA Division 1 cham- 
pionship to be held in Wilmington. 

The National Collegiate Ath- 
letic Association Women's Golf 
Championships began in 1982 and 
is the most prestigious collegiate 
women's tournament in the coun- 
try. UNCW was honored to be se- 
lected as host of the 1995 NCAA 
Women's Golf Championships, 
May 2 1-27, which will draw the top 
102 collegiate women golfers in the 

The NCAA only gives this op- 
portunity to outstanding schools 
which have met certain levels of 
achievement in specified areas. 
The NCAA focuses on graduation 
rates of athletes in an NCAA pro- 
gram and high academic eligibility 
standards toi athletes. In a 1 994 re- 
port the UNCW graduation rate 
for athletes was 76 percent (over a 
six-year period). 

"It is cer- 
tainly an honor," 
UNCW women's 
golf coach Jan 
Mann said of 
hosting the tour- 

It will feature 
the top 18 

women's collegiate golf teams in 
the country as well as some indi- 
vidual qualifiers. 

"These players are the cream of 
the crop," Mann said. "Many of 
them have the potential to go on 
to professional careers in golf." She 
believes that several of the young 
women who will be playing, such as 
Wendy Ward of Arizona State Uni- 
versity, have Ladies Professional 
Golf Association (LPGA) potential. 

Joe Browning, UNCW's sports 
information director, has compiled 
a list of prospective teams expected 
to attend the tournament in May. 
The following list is based on those 
teams participating in NCAA tour- 
naments over the past five years as 
well as current statistics. 



TOP 20 

Arizona State University 

University of California, LA 

San Jose State University 

Duke University 

University of Texas 

University of Florida 

University of Indiana 

Furman University 

Oklahoma State University 

University of Tulsa 

University of S. California 

Wake Forest University 

Florida State University 

University of North Carolina 

University of South Florida 

Stanford University 

University of Georgia 

University of Arizona 

University of Oklahoma 

University of Oregon 

Mann, who is only the second 
coach for the Lady Seahawks since 
the program began in 1978, has 
had a major role in organizing the 
tournament. She feels that it will 
he very instrumental in recruiting 
and promotion of the UNCW 
golf program. 

UNCW's women golfers will 
not be playing in the tournament; 
however, the team will play a vital 
role by assisting the visiting play- 
ers. Freshman Nicolle Flood of 
Gloversville, N.Y., who has already 
made an impact on the Lady Sea- 
hawks as UNCW's top finisher in 
all but one of the fall tournaments, 
says she feels 
UNCW's team can 
learn from this ex- 
perience. Since 
UNCW is still a 
young team, Flood 
believes, "Hosting 
the NCAA tour- 
nament will give 
us the experience 
we'll need to be- 
come future con- 

Paul Miller, 
UNCW director of 

athletics, said the tournament is 
one of the most exciting things to 
happen to UNCW's athletic de- 

"It btings great notoriety to 
our campus," Miller said. "One 
million dollars in advertising 
couldn't buy the exposure the uni- 
versity will receive from hosting 
this golt tournament." 

Participating universities seem 
to be just as excited about Wilm- 
ington's hosting the tournament as 
UNCW officials. When Miller met 
with participating university ad- 
ministrators during the preview 
tournament hosted in the fall he 
observed, "They were ecstatic 
about the tournament." Many of 
them had attended or heard of the 
great success at the Northern 
Telecom National Collegiate 
Women's Golf Invitational hosted 
by UNCW in November. 

Miller said the community has 
been especially supportive of the 
tournament. There will be at least 
150 volunteers for concessions, 
traffic control, ticket sales, general 
information and othet services. 

"The community has rallied 
around UNCW (for the tourna- 
ment)," Miller says, "They're so 
excited about helping." Nettie 
McKenney, the volunteer chair, 
has had an overwhelming re- 
sponse from volunteers. Miller 
says, "The fact that a prestigious 
club like Landfall has volunteered 
its course is indicative of the 


community s support. 

As for the city of Wilmington, 
it can expect plenty of visitors. The 
tournament will provide just an- 
other great excuse for inlanders to 
get away to Wilmington's beautiful 
coast for Memorial Day weekend. 
The exposure Wilmington will re- 
ceive from national golf magazines 


is also expected 
to draw a crowd 
of first-time visi- 
tors especially 
with the added 
prestige of 
Landfall's in- 

"This tour- 
nament will 

bring people from all over the 
country," Donna Cameron, tourna- 
ment directot, says. "It gives Wilm- 
ington the opportunity to be 
showcased and will bring national 
prominence to southeastern North 

Cameron, who organized the 
successful Golf Invitational in No- 
vember, is expecting approxi- 
mately 500 people a day to attend 
the tournament, but she hopes to 
have more. 

"We invite all alumni to come 
share in this exciting event," Cam- 
eron says. "There will be an alumni 
heade]uarters where alumni from all 
schools will have a chance to 
mingle and meet the players." 

Sporting events are an excel- 
lent tactic for a town to receive na- 
tional exposure. Connie Majure, 
executive director 
of the Greater 
Wilmington Cham- 
ber of Commerce, 
points out that 
Wilmington will 
benefit from that 

Dr. William 
Hall, director of the 
UNCW Center for 
Business and Eco- 
nomics Services, 
has calculated that 
the tournament will 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

bring a minimum of a half 
million dollars into 
Wilmington's economy in 
eight days. 

There is also the image 
aspect to consider. 

"The fact that the uni- 
versity is hosting the tourna- 
ment puts UNCW in the big 
leagues," said Majure. 

The tournament will be 
nationally televised on Prime 
Sports Network which will 
give Wilmington an unsolic- 
ited good critique. "This isn't 
like an advertisement we 
would produce to promote 
Wilmington ... this is the 
kind of coverage we couldn't buy," 
says Majure, because it's coming 
from a national outside source. 

Landfall is another reason why 
the NCAA selected Wilmington as 
the sight of the tournament. Ac- 
cording to Coach Mann, "The fa- 
cility is an excellent site for a 
championship tournament." 

The community will be closing 
its Pete Dye Course for the entire 
week of the tournament. However, 
the Nicklaus Course will still be 

Collegiate women golfers Im 
underway at the Invitational 

A participant in the Invitational Tournament in 
November makes a putt on the Nicklaus Course at 
Landfall, the site of the NCAA Women's Collegiate 
Golf Championships May 2 I -27 . 

open to members and their guests. 
Though members of Landfall may 
miss playing on the course, they are 
pleased to have the opportunity to 
host the NCAA tournament. 

"The community is excited 
about having the tournament. All of 
our Landfall members and residents 
are ready to assist the tournament in 
any way possible," Landfall general 
manager Gary Doyle says. He 
pointed out they have received only 
positive responses from all over east- 
ern North Carolina. 

Landfall is also donat- 
ing its billboard overlook- 
ing the riverfront in 
downtown Wilmington to 
promote the tournament. 
Landfall will obviously gain 
national attention for its 
role in the tournament, 
however, Doyle claims 
that's not their reason for 
volunteering their facilities. 
"We are truly looking at 
this as a community-wide ef- 
fort," says Doyle. "Landfall is 
offering its course to serve 
the community as a good 
citizen." Russ Miller, director 
of golf; Gary Smither, direc- 
tor of golf course operations; 
and Margot Abramovitch, 
Landfall coordinator, will be 
working in conjunction 
with UNCW to plan the 

i shots at the driving range before play got 
~W at landfall in November . 

The players will arrive in 
Wilmington on May 21 in time for 
a few practice rounds; the first 
round of the tournament will begin 
on May 24 with an 8 a.m. tee time. 
The final round will begin at 7:30 
a.m. May 27. 

In addition to the tournament, 
several special events are scheduled 
throughout the week of May 21-27. 
A kick-off party for all the partici- 
pants, hosted by Ping, will be held 
on the USS North Carolina Battle- 
ship Memorial. 

Among the events open to 
the public is the YES (Youth Edu- 
cation through Sports) Clinic on 
Sunday, May 21. The clinic, 
headed by Coach Mann and led 
by volunteer coaches and players, 
will involve 120 Wilmington-area 
children and their parents. The 
clinic is held at each NCAA 
tournament event to educate 
children about athletics, disci- 
pline and nutrition. 

The cost of admission to the 
tournament is $5 daily or $12 for a 
tournament pass. Parking has not 
yet been decided, but a free shuttle 
to and from the course will be pro- 
vided by UNCW. Tickets will be 
sold in advance and at the shuttle 
stations. Ticket information and 
other details concerning the tour- 
nament can be obtained by calling 
Al Monteith at UNCW, (910) 
395-3233 or 1-800-808-UNCW. 





All the world 
is a textbook 
for this alum 

by Shannon vano 

"She is my all-time favorite teacher." 

"She makes learning fun ." 

"She'll do anything to help you out." 


ho could this be, you 
ask? Why it is none 
other than UNCW 

alumna Richelle Bragg Dombroski. 

Dombroski, a Wilmington na- 
tive, graduated from UNCW in 1984 
with a bachelor of arts degree in his- 
tory and teaching certification. 

As a student at UNCW, she 
worked in the Development Office 
for three years. While there, she 
helped set up the Ambassadors Pro- 
gram that is still active on campus. 

"Richelle was very instrumental 
in doing the research for the Ambas- 
sadors Program and getting it started. 
She is a very determined worker," 
Patsy Larrick of University Advance- 
ment recalled. 

Her determination proved to be 
essential in acquiring her first job at 
Williston Junior High School in 
Wilmington. There she taught 
eighth and ninth grade North Caro- 
lina history and civics and coached 

In 1987, after just two years on 
the job, she was one of five teachers 
selected for a month of special train- 
ing with the National Geographic 
Society in Washington, D.C. With 
58 other teachers from across the 
country, Dombroski learned how to 
teach geography and incorporate it 
into a social studies program. One 
year later, she was hired as a geogra- 
phy teacher at Laney High School. 

That was where Dombroski 
started a geography program called 
"Geo Teaching." 

"It is the one lesson that stu- 
dents ask me about the first day of 

Richelle Bragg Dombroski '84 leads a geography lesson at Laney High School She 
has received notional recognition for her innovative teaching methods 

class because former students have 
discussed the experience," she says. 

Her high school students design 
and teach geography lessons to el- 
ementary students in grades K-5. 

"This lesson promotes coopera- 
tion among high school and elemen- 
tary students and increases 
appreciation of our global society. 
This project encourages leader- 
ship roles among students," 
Dombroski says. 

"Geo Teaching," along with 
many other innovative lessons 
Dombroski teaches, helped her win 
the State Farm Good Neighbor 
Award in 1994, which brought her 
national recognition for her teach- 
ing of geography. State Farm looks 
for teachers from all levels of pri- 
mary and secondary education who 
are innovators in their field and 
who are dedicated to furthering ex- 
cellence in teaching. 

State Farm honors each winning 
teacher with a $5,000 contribution 
to the educational institution of his 
or her choice, along with a presenta- 
tion of the award at a school board 
meeting in each teacher's town. In 
addition to providing broad-based 
recognition of Good Neighbor 
Award recipients, State Farm runs 
national print advertising which fea- 

tures each teacher and the innova- 
tion for which that teacher is being 
honored. Dombroski was featured 
with several other recipients in 
National Geographic magazine. The 
ad included her picture as well as a 
description of her accomplishment. 

The $5,000 Dombroski was 
awarded from State Farm went to 
Laney High School where she is still 
teaching. With this money, Laney 
was able to purchase a modem to 
hook up to Dombroski's computer in 
her classroom. This allows 
Dombroski's students to communi- 
cate with other students around 
the world. 

"The publicity for Laney has 
been wonderful. This award was great 
for the school," Dombroski says. 

Dombroski's record speaks for 
itself through national awards and 
recognition, but she has also re- 
ceived special appreciation from 
her students. 

One of her students, Ben Stout, 
a senior and student assistant in her 
world geography class, says, "Mrs. 
Dombroski is the best teacher I've 
ever had." 

Mandy McKoy, also a senior, 
adds, "She gave me a new concept 
of not only teaching, but learning 
as well." 

1 < 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

Jarman turns animation 
into art with computers 

By Karey Garland 

For most people, sitting in 
front of a computer is like 
punching a tedious nine-to- 
five time clock. For computer ani- 
mator, Joey Jarman, he says, "It's 
like playing God." 

A New Bern native, Jarman 
came to UNCW for what he 
called "more individualized learn- 
ing" in computer science, only to 
carry this highly attractive quality 
into his own life as he founded 
J&.K Graphics in 1989. With a 
talent and fascination for com- 
puters and conventional art since 
age 12, Jarman established a 
graphics company specializing in 
three- dimensional computerized 

As an adolescent, computer 
interest peaked for Jarman when 

his father's knowledge of what he 
calls "circuitry, schematics and 
building things from scratch" be- 
came his own. From there, it was 
his first computer then formal 
training from some of his favorite 
UNCW professors, Dr. James Nel- 
son and Dr. Fletcher Norris. All it 
took were a few clients to come to 
him just six months before gradua- 
tion for Jarman's hobby of arts and 
graphics to become a business that 
he says "just kind of snowballed." 

He joined forces with another 
UNCW graduate, Penny N. 
Kirkley '88, to form J&K Graphics. 
Kirkley handles sales and market- 
ing and other business-related 
matters for the firm. 

Impressed and inspired by stop 
animation films like "The Night- 

mare Before Christmas," Jarman 
sits at his work station in the base- 
ment of the First Union high-rise 
in downtown Wilmington, hoping 
to find time to make his own short 
animated films. Before him, one of 
his many television screens displays 
the virtual reality of an auditorium 
he created for George Lucas's film 
"Radioland Murders." 

Jarman said his biggest and 
most challenging project was when 
he turned geometrical equations 
into an auditorium with pie-shaped 
rooms and used cubes, spheres, cal- 
culus and physics to create charac- 
ters that "fall to their death." 
"Radioland" was just one instance 
where Jarman sat in front of a com- 
puter until three o'clock in the 
morning "playing God." 




An experience he refers to is 
bringing life to an abstract idea like 
"Man's Frailty on Earth." This was 
a storyline for one of Jarman's 
former projects. 

For as much math as Jarman 
runs across everyday, writing plays 
a role in his creativity as well: "I've 
been concentrating on storyline for 
the last couple of years, using ab- 
stract objects to represent people 
for the storytelling." 

This is what makes Jarman's 
work well rounded. He can talk 
numbers, upgrade and maintain his 
own hard- and software, and still 
make his words as life-like as the 
three-dimensional objects on his 
computer screen. 

With such a profile, it's hard to 
believe Jarman's original intentions 
were in computer programming. 

"Starting my own business was 
not what I intended to do," Jarman 
says. "People told me I was crazy. 

Among J&.K Graphic's other 
projects are a 60-second commer- 
cial promoting UNCW, a 15-sec- 
ond animation that opened up a 
South Carolina hockey team's 
game, animated logos for com- 
mercials, recycling commercials 
and cataloging some 150 personal 
project ideas. All this, and 
Jarman is still hoping to make his 
own computer-animated film in 
time to meet an April deadline 
tor the industry's largest conven- 
tion in August. 

Also, because of the top-qual- 
ity work that J&.K Graphics pro- 
vides, Jarman says that Lucas has 
asked for his help for future "Star 
Wars" ventures, and an agent has 
contacted him about doing anima- 
tion tor openings shows for the en- 
tire East Coast hockey league. 

As an animator, Jarman ad- 
mits that his work may be associ- 
ated with the software he uses and 
the fact that his equipment is 
"among the best in the world 
as far as output right now," 
but he says that is not what 
makes his computer anima- 
tions so impressive. 

"Animation is about 
bringing something to life," 
he says. "It's the way it moves 
that makes you believe that it 
is alive. If it's unnatural, it 
doesn't make you believe." 

Therefore, Jarman con- 
cludes that "it's not the soft- 
ware" a graphic artist must 
have, "it's an eye for motion 
and how things work to- 
gether." He must study move- 
ment and use his computer, 
which Jarman refers to as "an 
electronic paintbrush" in or- 
der to make mathematical cal- 
culations come to life. It isn't 
easy, as Jarman tells about 
how the animators for "Juras- 
sic Park" pretended to be di- 
nosaurs, "snooping around," 
so they could bring existence 
to the extinct. 

But, much of what Jarman UNCW alumni Joey Jarman is practically surrounded by 
creates has never lived. to turn equations into artwork. 

They told me to go work for 
somebody else." In starting J&.K 
Graphics, Jarman says he even 
thought about what he would do 
"if the bottom tell out." But, the 
bottom is nowhere to be found tor 
J&.K; only the top. 

Jarman refers to himself as 
"kind of a one-man band" who 
has been offered big things by 
"animation houses around the 
country." But bigger doesn't nec- 
essarily mean better. Jarman 
prides J&.K Graphics on being 
able to provide his clients with 
more personalized service and 
those "added touches they didn't 
expect." Jarman admits he goes 
"overboard to give 'em that MTV 
look, ESPN look or whatever else 
it is they want." 

Clearly, Joey Jarman is an in- 
novator who firmly believes there 
is more to life than, as he says, 
"having the most toys when you die." 

computer hardware that he uses 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

One of life's big challenges 

How to pay the college tuition bills 

By Sue Cause 

If you would rather suffer 
through two root canals 
and back surgery than 
confront the process of fi- 
nancing your child's college 
education, you probably 
aren't alone. The thought 
of coming up with 
a minimum of 
$30,000 is 
enough to 
make most 
parents break out 
in a cold sweat. 

College tuition costs continue to 
spiral upwards with no ceiling in 
sight. How to pay for a college edu- 
cation is one of the most weighty 
challenges facing families today. 

But, it is a surmountable chal- 
lenge, as advice and help abound. So 
do sources for financial assistance - 
whether you start saving the day your 
child is born or begin looking at fi- 
nancing programs during your child's 
senior year in high school. 

Under ideal conditions, a family 
begins saving as soon as it can by es- 
tablishing some kind of college edu- 
cation account. 

"It's never too early to start. It 
could be Zero Coupons starting as 
early as newborns," says Cheryl 
Hunter '89, a registered sales assis- 
tant with Dean Witter Reynolds 
Inc. in Wilmington. "If you start in- 
vesting when your child is really 
young, even if you just put up $100 
a month or a quarter, you can build 
up a good financial backing for a 
college education." 

Government-backed Zero Cou- 
pon Treasury STRIPS (Separate 
Trading of Registered Interest and 
Principal Securities) are a popular 
savings vehicle for college educations. 

"Their main advantage is safety 
because they are a government-re- 
lated security. They tend to be liquid; 
they are ready when you are; and you 
can work them into your plan with 

maturities," Hunter says. 

Setting up a custodial account to 
hold your child's assets until he or 
she reaches college age is often advised. 
Custodial accounts are established 
under the Uniform Gifts to Minors 
Act or the Uniform Transfers to 
Minor Act and may be established 
through financial institutions or 
investment firms. The account al- 
lows investment income to be taxed 
at the child's income rate rather than 
at the working adult's income level. 

A variety of investment vehicles, 
such as stocks, bonds, CDs and Zero 
Coupons, may be placed in a custo- 
dial account, but certain kinds of 
high risk investments, such as op- 
tions, may not be part of the account, 
notes Hunter. 

A parent may place up to 
$10,000 a year in a child's custo- 
dial account without getting into 
tax consequences, adds Hunter, 
and grandparents may also estab- 
lish an account. 

If saving for a college education 
is not an option, there are other ways to 
take the sting out of the cost of tuition. 

"In my household, we don't save 
for college. We go out and finance 
it," says Doug Johnson, associate di- 
rector of admissions at UNCW. And, 
if parents balk at diat notion, Johnson 
likens it to financing a new car. 

"I always tell parents, especially 
those considering UNCW, to look at 

the car you are driving. Basically, 
the college education is 
leaper than your car, so if 
you can afford that car, 
you can afford to pay 
for your child's edu- 
cation," he says. 
Several busi- 
nesses help families 
finance college costs 
trough level monthly pay- 
ments, and many colleges work 
with a specific firm or offer their 
own payment plan. UNCW has a 
contract with AMS (Academic 
Management Services). 

"I really recommend the AMS 
plan for someone who hasn't saved. 
You just don't buy a car during the 
time your child is going to school, 
and you make sure your car is paid 
off," says Johnson. "Of course, not 
everyone can do that, but it's a lot 
easier than having to come up with 
$1,500 ot $3,400 at one time." 

A payment plan may be used in 
conjunction with other financial 
aid, notes Peter D'Annibale, 
UNCW's director of financial aid. 
The amount of financial aid would 
be applied to the student's bill, and 
the remainder would be financed 
through the payment plan. 

Another popular financing op- 
tion is a home equity line of credit or 
an equity line of credit from a bank. 

"The home equity line of credit 
is a great way to borrow because it 
allows a lot of flexibility in how you 
advance the funds," says Paul 
McCombie '86, vice president for 
Wachovia Bank in Wilmington. 
"The bank sets up a certain line of 
credit based on your personal cash 
flow and the equity that you have in 
your home, and you could advance 
up to that credit limit as you need it. 
Depending on your tax situation, you 
may have some tax advantages, be- 




cause the interest, assuming that you 
itemize deductions, should he deduct- 
ible just like your mortgage interest." 

Line of credit loans offer flex- 
ible repayment based on a certain 
percentage of the outstanding bal- 
ance, and the borrower pays interest 
only on what has been borrowed. 
Interest rates are variable; it the line 
is for $15,000 or more the rate is 
typically prime plus one percent, 
says McCombie. 

An installment loan from a 
bank is another financing possibil- 
ity. The loan may be secured or un- 
secured, and repayment is based on 
the amount borrowed and the 
monthly payment the borrower 
wishes to assume. 

Private scholarships provide an- 
other source of tuition money. Ac- 
cording to The Scholarship Book 
(Fourth Edition; 1993) by Daniel 
Cassidy, "The National Commission 
on Student Financial Assistance, a 
U.S. Congressional Subcommittee, 
found that while there was more 
than $7 billion available to students 
from corporations, only $400 million 
was used, some $6.6 billion went un- 
claimed, not because people were 
unqualified, but because they didn't 
know where to look." 

UNCW's D'Annibale agrees 
many scholarships go unclaimed in 
part, he believes, because some do- 
nors are very specific about the type 
of candidate to receive the award, 
and the right candidates do not find 
out about the scholarship. 

But D'Annibale cautions that 
while some professional scholarship 
search firms are very reputable, 
others are not. He hopes to estab- 
lish a scholarship search program at 
the university called STAR (Stu- 
dent Aid Resource Center). It 
funds for the center are approved, 
the university would contract with 
a reputable search firm; maintain 
oversight of the firm's activities; 
and offer the search services to stu- 
dents and the community. 

Federal and state financial aid 
programs plus university grants and 
scholarships bring considerable funds 
to the college education finance 
equation. To apply for financial aid, 

students must first till out the Free 
Application for Federal Student Aid 
(FAFSA) form in January or Febru- 
ary for the next college year. Forms 
are available from high school 
guidance offices and from college 
financial aid offices. 

"This is were it all begins," ex- 
plains D'Annibale. "Even when you 
are applying tor scholarships and it is 
not involving federal aid, start out 
with FAFSA. You may be pleasantly 
surprised. FAFSA will automatically 
apply you tor federal loans, federal 
grants, federal work-study programs, 
state grants, and we also use it for 
some of our UNCW scholarships." 

D'Annibale stresses the need 
for families to apply for aid early, 
which also means not waiting until 
the last minute to prepare income 
tax statements. 

"I recommend that parent and 
student do all of the application pro- 
cess together. The student should 
know what was filed when, and have 
a part in it," advises D'Annibale. 
"Keep a copy of everything you have 
ever received or sent to a college and 
follow up it you haven't heard from a 
school in five or six weeks after 
you submitted the documents." 

Some of the major federal finan- 
cial aid programs are the Pell Grant, 
Supplemental Educational Opportu- 
nity Grant Program, Perkins Loan, 
Stafford Loan, PLUS Loan and work- 
study program. 

Financial aid programs provided 
by states vary. N.C Student Incen- 
tive Grants are funds sent to institu- 
tions and are distributed to the 
neediest students, such as those 
whose parents can contribute less 
than $600 per year. The N.C. Leg- 
islative Tuition Grant is avail- 
able to residents 

enrolled full time in private col- 
leges or universities in the state. 
These awards are not need based 
and are subject to state budget re- 
ductions. The expected amount in 
1995-96 is $1,250. 

Most universities, including 
UNCW, provide various named 
grants, scholarships and athletic 
scholarships. UNCW also otters a 
work assist program through the stu- 
dent employment office. It work is a 
part of a student's college financing 
plan, UNCW administrators agree, 
make sure the time spent on the job 
is limited, preferably no more than 
20 hours per week. 

Of course, academic ability 
plays a significant role in the fi- 
nancing picture. Students who gear 
up academically are more likely to 
receive some academic scholarship 

"You have to qualify first," 
insists Ron Whittaker, director of 
admissions and registrar at UNCW. 
"I recommend that students do as 
well academically as they possibly 
can. That includes prior to taking 
the SAT, getting the review book 
and familiarizing themselves with 
standardized tests. Take the tests as 
early and as often as possible. So 
many students think it is a one- 
shot deal." 

Adds D'Annibale, "It you are a 
good student, you have good grades 
and good community affiliations, you 
definitely have to toot your own 
horn and let people know. Go to 
your community, to churches, to em- 
ployers and find out it there are 
scholarships or loans available 

through them. I've seen a lot ot 
scholarships come out of 
the community." 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 



UNCW's Capital Campaign 
reached its $15 million 
goal two years ahead of 
schedule, and there's no stopping 
the momentum that began in 
April 1992 to generate the addi- 
tional money needed to enrich the 
educational and cultural offerings 
at the University of North Carolina 
at Wilmington. 

In November, the UNCW 
Board of Trustees agreed to raise the 
goal to $25 million. 

William G. Anlyan, vice chancel- 
lor for University Advancement, said 
the amount was increased because "the 
university continues to be under- 
endowed and the support of the com- 
munity has been so overwhelming." 

The many businesses and indi- 
viduals who have made large contri- 
butions to the capital campaign in 
recent months indicate that more 
and more people realize the 
university's need to attract the best 
faculty and students in order to re- 
main competitive in the next cen- 
tury and to serve the growing needs 
of the region. 

Robert Warwick, co-chairman of UNCW's Capital Campaign with Dan 
Cameron, was recognized at a gala announcing that the $15 million 
campaign goal had been reached and increased to $25 million. 

Centura Bank pledged $50,000 
to establish the Centura Bank Fac- 
ulty Development Endowment 
Fund at UNCW. The money will be 
paid equally over a five-year term. 

"This is the first gift of this 
magnitude strictly tor faculty 
development," said Provost 
Marvin Moss. 

Bedford Fair, a national 
women's fashion catalog company, 
made a $30,000 donation to 
UNCW to establish a permanent 
endowment fund. 

Eligible students must be New 
Hanover County high school 
graduates, been active in the com- 
munity, have a 3.0 or better grade 
point average and have an estab- 
lished financial need. 

Peoples Savings Bank estab- 
lished a $25,000 permanent 
endowment, earmarked for 
undergraduate academic schol- 
arships in the Cameron School 
of Business Administration. 

Scholarship recipients will be 
chosen by the Cameron School 
dean, with 
given to stu- 
dents from 
New Han- 
over or 
majoring in 
or finance. 
The schol- 
arship will 
be awarded 
a n d will 
be renew- 

Wilmington West Rotary 
Club established a $25,000 schol- 
arship fund for UNCW. President 
Bill Maus presented the first $5,000 
installment of the endowed fund in 

Mr. and Mrs. Allan Wilson 
donated $20,000 to establish the 
Allan Wilson Scholarship at 

Cooperative Bank For Savings 
and Lowe's Stores Inc. each 
contributed $15,000 for the reno- 
vation of Wise Alumni House. 

The money will go toward 
repayment of the UNCW 
Alumni Association's $400,000 
renovation loan with United 
Carolina Bank. 

National Spinning Company, 
a leading U.S. yarn manufacturer, 
donated $15,000 to create an 
endowed scholarship fund for stu- 
dents who are children of eligible 
employees. It there are none 
to apply, the scholarship may be 
awarded to students in south- 
eastern North Carolina. 

Several new endowed schol- 
arships have been established. 
Wanda Moore donated $15,000 
in memory of her husband, Dr. 
Robert A. Moore, Jr., to support 
the merit scholarship program 
which will enable UNCW to at- 
tract and retain additional aca- 
demically strong students. 

Retired UNCW faculty 
member, Betty Holden Stike, 
donated $10,000 to establish an 
endowment for the Donald R. 
Watson School of Education. 

Margaret and Edward 
Barclay established a $10,000 
endowment for the Cameron 
School of Business Administra- 
tion as did Elwood Walker. 



Practical tips for charitable giving 


One ot the nicest things about 
giving is that you have the 
power to decide. 

You give if you feel like it and 
refuse it you don't. And, you give 
whatever and \\ henever you like. 

Still this freedom of choice may 
leave you uneasy. Once you have 
made up your mind to do something, 
you have many questions. How much 
should I give? How? When? What? 

Your decision to give something 
begins with your unselfish wish to 
help someone else. More than any- 
other people, Americans generously 
support institutions and causes dedi- 
cated to helping people less fortunate 
than they are. Ninety percent of pri- 
vate charitable giving comes from in- 
dividual donors, most of them givers 
of relatively modest amounts. 

Our government encourages 
philanthropy by allowing deductions 
for income tax purposes and exemp- 
tion from estate taxes, sharply reduc- 
ing the cost ot charitable gifts. This 
is wise because nonprofit institutions 
provide services with far less cost and 
red tape than public agencies do. 
How much should you give? 

This is a tough question. Should 
one give a little to each of the many 
fine causes or a lot to a few of them? 

Let's assume you are thinking 
about making a major gift to a wor- 
thy institution such as UNCW. How 
do you decide what is the right 
amount? Try this approach: 

• Determine the size of the project 
and consider a contribution pro- 
portionate to it and to the ability 
of others to support it. 

• Review your personal and family 
concerns, reserving enough to 
meet them. 

• Ask you tax advisor to calculate 
your optimum income tax deduc- 
tion, examining such factors as the 
nature of the donee, the type of 
gift to be given, the timing of the 

gift (present or deferred) and 
your contribution base 
• Select a suitable kind of gift. 
While cash is the simplest, tor tax 
and other reasons, you might give 
stocks, real estate, a lite insurance 
policy, a boat or some other pos- 
session. Many UNCW scholar- 
ships have been established 
through gifts such as these. 
When should you give! 

You can give now, or you can 
agree now to make a gift later (a de- 
ferred gift). Which is better? 

Like many donors, you may pre- 
fer to give now so you will not have a 
future obligation. This allows the in- 
stitution you are helping to meet its 
current needs. On the other hand, 
postponing your gifts lets you enjoy 
the use of your money or property 
that much longer. Moreover, if you 
do not have the wherewithal now, 
installment payments make sense. 
Deferred giving allows you to get the 

Donors omitted 
in annual report 

The following names were 
omitted from the "Special Gifts 
.... In Honor Of" listing on page 
15 of the 1993-94 annual report. 

Dr. Dennis Nicks 

Dr. John Ormand, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Michael Ralles 

Dr. Kathleen Riley 

Mr. George Rountree 

Dr. Carl Rust, III 

Dr. Kevin Scully 

Dr. Murray Seidel 

Dr. Ferrell Shuford, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Brajendra Singh 

Dr. David Sloan 

Dr. James Sloan 

Dr. James Snyder 

Dr. Terry Stewart 

Dr. Darrel Tackett 

Dr. and Mrs. J. Richard Tamisiea 

Dr. Henry Temple 

Dr. Neal Thompson 

Dr. Ellis Tinsley, Sr. 

Dr. Harry VanVelsor 

Dr. and Mrs. Daniel Zinicola 

most out of your 
charitable income 
tax deductions by 
spreading them 
over several years. 
Finally, larger gifts 
are sometimes 
made hy will. 

You can 
choose from sev- 
eral plans to 

achieve the balance you seek be- 
tween personal needs, tax savings 
and charitable intentions. These 
include: the gift annuity, the annu- 
ity trust, the unitrust and the gift 
of a home subject to your retained 
use for life. 

Should you tell the recipient how you 
want the gift spent? 

A contribution to UNCW with- 
out strings is usually better as the in- 
stitution can decide the best use ot 
the funds. Often there are pressing 
current needs vital to its successful 
operation and the personal welfare of 
individuals it serves. 

But you have the right to restrict 
your gift, for example, to purchase 
certain equipment or to support a 
specific academic department or the 
building of an addition. One of the 
most common requirements is that a 
gift he permanently invested and 
only the income used for current 
needs (an endowment). 

Through intelligent financial 
and estate planning, you can stretch 
your contributions while saving in- 
come and estate taxes. 

Enlightened charitable giving 
often requires the professional skills 
of a lawyer, accountant, trust offer or 
life insurance underwriter. To coor- 
dinate your plans, we invite you to 
contact UNCW's University Ad- 
vancement Division at (910) 395- 
3170, and let us help you choose the 
wisest means. 

Tyrone Rowell is associate vice 
chancellor for University Advancement 

at UNCW. 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 


Yow and Burney honored 
at homecoming festivities 

Connie S. Yow and John J. 
Burney, Jr., were honored 
by the UNCW Alumni As- 
sociation during homecoming week- 
end in February. 

Yow, a member of the 
university's Board of Trustees, was 
named Distinguished Alumna. An 
elementary education major, Yow 
has supported UNCW in many 
ways as member and officer of 
Friends of UNCW, member of the 
Capital Campaign gift committee, 
NCAA Women's National Golf 
Tournament advisory committee 

Plaque recognizes 
1995 graduates 

The UNCW Alumni Associa- 
tion would like to honor all 1995 
graduates by including their names 
on a plaque to be displayed at Wise 
Alumni House. 

You can have your name or 
that of your favorite graduate in- 
scribed on the plaque for a mini- 
mum $50 donation to the Alumni 
Association. Your tax-deductible 
gift should be received by March 3 1 . 

and UNCW Wise Alumni House 
Designers Showcase committee. 

Yow is also active with numer- 
ous community organizations in- 
cluding the Volunteer Action 
Committee, PTO, New Hanover 
County Bar Auxiliary and Junior 
League. She is the owner/partner of 
Interior Collections at Topsail Is- 
land and secretary of Yow Enter- 
prises Ltd. 

Burney was recognized as Dis- 
tinguished Citizen for Service to 
the University. 

A Wilmington native, Burney 
received his undergraduate and law- 
degrees from Wake Forest Univer- 
sity. He served as senator in the 
N.C. General Assembly from 1967 
to 1971. He was on the UNCW 
Board of Trustees from 1981 to 
1989 and was chairman for three 
years. In addition, he served on the 
chancellor search committee in 1990. 

While serving as a staff ser- 
geant with the 63rd Infantry Divi- 
sion, Burney was awarded the 
Bronze Star Medal, Purple Heart 
with Oak Leaf Cluster and several 
French decorations. 

JOIN THE UNCW ALUMNI ASSOCIATION! show your support for 

Wise House and reap the benefits of an active alumnus by contributing $25 or more to the UNCW 
Loyalty Fund. Send the completed form with your check to University Advancement (address below). 

ID No. frort 

top Of IT, 

ailing label 








Phone No. 





Job title/profess 


i Address 


If you have access to a computer you can update your records at UNCW and pass along Alumnotes 
information via E-Mail at the following address: Or, you can mail the 
information along with your Loyalty Fund donation to: University Advancement, UNCW, 601 South 
College Road, Wilmington, NC 28403-3297. 

Receptions held 
for new students 

The UNCW Alumni Associa- 
tion is working with the 
university's admissions department 
to welcome newly accepted students. 

The first new student reception 
was held in Richmond, Va., in con- 
junction with the CAA tourna- 
ment. Others are planned for May 
or June across the state, including 
Raleigh and Charlotte. 

Alumni living in areas where 
receptions are scheduled are in- 
vited to join the association in wel- 
coming the new students to the 
university and letting them know 
they have the support of Seahawks 
at home and at school. More infor- 
mation can he obtained by calling 
the Alumni Association. 

Wilmington College 
alumni will reunite 

Wilmington College alumni, 
circle the weekend of October 7 on 
your calendar. 

That's when the UNCW 
Alumni Association will host the 
first reunion for the men and 
women who graduated between 
1947 and 1969. 

The reunion, which will be 
held in conjunction with Family 
Weekend and Riverfest, will be 
highlighted with a shrimperoo 
on campus. 

Details will be announced as 
plans are formalized. 

Alumni host trustees 

The Alumni Association is 
proud to host the UNCW Board of 
Trustees at a cocktail buffet dinner 
planned tor 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, 
April 1 1, in Kenan House, the home 
of Chancellor James R. Leutze. 

Following dinner, trustees will 
receive a preview tour of the Wise 
House Designers Showcase. 





D i rector j s Message 

People are talking and are de- 
lighted that UNCW is 
ranked once more as a top 
regional university by U.S. News 
and World Report in its guide to 
America's Best Colleges. We rose 
to number 14 on the list. In a rank- 
ing of efficiency, U.S. News lists 
UNCW as fourth in the South. We 
continue to do 
more with fewer 
resources. More 
news to make 
UNCW Alumni 

We are 
equally pleased 
with the early 
success of our 
new UNCW af- 
finity bank card 
program with BB&T. We started 
off with double the response rate of 
corporate bank card programs. The 
revenues are beginning to come in 
to the Alumni Association and 
will make a difference in our ability 
to provide services to you, our 
alumni base. Please support our as- 
sociation by carrying and using 
your UNCW MasterCard. For all 
the details, you can call the alumni 
office at (910) 251-2682. 

Two young alumni were re- 
cently employed by Alumni Rela- 
tions. Mike Arnold, alumni 
relations assistant, was a communi- 


cations major who graduated in 
1993. He is primarily responsible 
tor chapter development and assists 
with various alumni efforts. Tracie 
Chadwick, alumni office assistant, 
was an English major who gradu- 
ated in 1994. She is the key to our 
daily office operations. Both she 
and Mike are ready to assist you in 
any way. 

Cherry Woodbury, coordinator 
for Wise Alumni House events, 
plans and implements strategies to 
assist in raising funds needed for 
renovation of our grand alumni 
house and to repay our $400,000 
loan with United Carolina Bank. 
She hails from Duke and Carolina 
and brings depth to our staff. She 
has Seahawk pride and is commit- 
ted to generating the precious 
funds we need. Her most current 
project is the Designers Showcase 
this spring. 

Keep talking to your friends, 
family and co-workers about the 
great things happening at UNCW 
and with our Alumni Association. 
We need you to be complete. Be- 
come involved today and tell some- 
one. Our rankings are great and our 
alumni are greater. You have helped 
to make UNCW what it is today. 
Thank you from Alumni Relations. 

Wise Alumni House prints on sale 

If you like the cover of this issue of UNCW Magazine, now is your op- 
portunity to own a full-size print of the original watercolor painting of Wise 
Alumni House by Wrightsville Beach artist Gladys Faris. 

The 15 x 21 -inch print is available tor a $40 donation to the UNCW 
Alumni Association. Prints signed by the artist are $45. An additional $5 
will be charged for shipping and handling. Proceeds from the sale of prints 
will be used to pay off the association's $400,000 bank loan for renovations 
to Wise Alumni House. 

Please send a check or money order, made payable to UNCW Alumni 
Association to: UNCW Wise Alumni House, 1713 Market Street.Wilmington, 
N.C 28403. Visa or MasterCard orders may be placed by calling (910) 251-2682. 




Jessiebeth Geddie '63 


Vice Chair 

Jim Stasios '70 



Shanda Williams '92 



Cheryl Hunter '89 


Immediate Past Chair 

Marvin Robison '83 



Cape Fear Area 

John Baldwin 72 762-5152 

Tommy Bancroft '58, '69 799-3924 

Rebecca Blackmore '75 791-9110 

Tammy Blizzard '83 256-6006 

Frank S. Bua '68 799-0164 

DruFarrar'73 392-4324 

Tom Hodges '73 799-4102 

Deborah Hunter '78 762-0365 

Veronica McLaurin '72 762-1247 

Norman Melton 74 799-6105 

Mary Beth Morgan '81 270-3300 

Lee Pearson 70 799-7978 

Richard Pratt 71 350-0282 

Charlie Wall 77 392-1370 

Triangle Area 

Sonia Brooks '80 (919) 362-7539 

Don Evans "66 (919) 872-2338 


Cape Fear Chapter 

Matt Kirkby '90 395-1423 

MBA Chapter 

Cheryl Fetterman '92 392-1578 

Triad Chapter 

Jeff Holeman '93 885-5927 

Triangle Chapter 

Carolyn Busse '92 (919) 967-4458 

Onslow County Chapter 
Sam O'Leary '84 451-1879 


Scott Blue '85 (803) 577-0755 

Bob Eakins '66 791-2369 

Eric Keefe '88 762-7517 

GiaToddLong'91 763-3165 


Patricia A. Corcoran, 72 


Area code is 9 1 

unless otherwise indicated 



UNCW Magazine 


The '50s 

James E. Parker '58 is a subdivi- 
sion development specialist tor the 
City of Wilmington. His wife, 
Patsy, is employed in UNCW's payroll 

The '60s 

Paula Williams-James '61 of Bur- 
gaw is a social worker with the Brun- 
swick County Department of Social 

The 70s 

James C. Stasios '70 is serving as 
president of Wilmington Kiwanis Club 
through September 1995. 

John Thomas Torhan '72 of 
Norcross, Ga., is vice president of 
Paine Webber. 

Dr. Gregory O. Nelson '73 of 

Kingsport, Tenn., 
was appointed di- 
rector of the 
Physical and 
Analytical Chem- 
istry Research Di- 
vision of Eastman 
Chemical Co. 
Barbara T. 
Francis '74 of 
Wilmington was the recipient of the 
1994 Great 100 Award for Nursing Ex- 
cellence in North Carolina. She is an 
operating room resource nurse at New 
Hanover Regional Medical Center. 

Eric R. White '76 of Spring, Texas, 
is an environmental specialist with 
RMT/Jones 6k Neuse of Houston, an 
environmental consulting firm special- 
izing in risk reduction closure of refin- 
ery surface impoundments. 

John E. Willse III '76 received a 
master's degree in management from 
American College in Bryn Mawr, Pa. 
He is general manager of Livingston 6k 
Associates in Charlotte. 

Dr. Carol A. Moore '77 of Roches- 
ter, Minn., recently completed training 
in general surgery and is a plastic sur- 
geon fellow at the Mayo Clinic. 

Deborah Hunter '78 of Wilming- 
ton is head of fundraising and public 
relations for Family Services of Lower 

Cape Fear, working with Big Buddy, 
After-School Enrichment, Family 
Counseling, Travelers Aid and Con- 
sumer Credit Counseling programs. 

Tamara Reavis Tripp '78 of David- 
son was named one the Great 100 Reg- 
istered Nurses in North Carolina for 
1994. She works at Presbyterian 
Hospital in Charlotte. 

The '80s 

Tom Swatzel 
'80 was the first Re- 
publican elected to 
the Georgetown 
County Council in 
South Carolina. He 
resides with his 
wife and daughter 
in Murrells Inlet. 

Victoria L. Mix '82 works part- 
time as a school media coordinator 
at Beaufort Academy. She has two 

Marine Maj. Darrell L. Thacker 
'83 was promoted to his present rank 
while serving with Marine Air Wing 
Training Squadron One, 3rd Marine 
Aircraft Wing, Marine Corps Air 
Station in Yuma, An:. 

Sandra Ross '84 of Jonesboro, 
Tenn., formed her own information re- 
sources management consulting firm, 
Ross's Technical Services, and is work- 
ing with local businesses in Tri-Cities 
and with the U.S. government. 

Lynwood Ward '85 of Roxboro was 
named Faculty Member of the Year for 
1994 at Piedmont Community College. 
He teaches history and English. 

Mike L. Bazemore '85 is president 
of Mill Outlet Village in Raleigh. 

Mark M. Shore '86 is promotion 
director for the USS North Carolina 
Battleship Memorial. He lives in 
Wilmington with his wife, Amy, and 
daughter, Hannah. 

Mary K. Doll '88 of Lenoir is di- 
rector/teacher of the Family Connec- 
tion Child Development Center at 
Catawba Valley High School. 

Charles D. Cameron, Jr., '88 is a 
boom operator for The Matlock Co. 
and has worked on several feature films 
and television shows as an audio engineer. 

James E. Jones '88 was promoted 
to city executive of Southern Bank and 
Trust Co. in its Ahoskie office. 

Sherry L. Brisson-Jones '89 is ex- 
pecting her first child in May 1995. 
She is an information specialist at the 
Roanoke Chowan Human Services 
Center in Ahoskie. 

Stephen W. Deacon '89 of Wilm- 
ington is an agent with the N. C. De- 
partment of Crime Control and Public 
Safety, Alcohol Law Enforcement. His 
wife, Susan Jarvis Deacon '90, is 
deputy clerk of the N. C. Superior 
Court in New Hanover County. 

Betty O'Neal Keane '89 and '90 of 
Wilmington teaches ninth and elev- 
enth grade English at South Brunswick 
High School. 

In July 1994, Lea A. McDaniel '80 
of Reidsville was a fellow in the Triad 
Writing Project at Wake Forest Uni- 
versity. She is a library media coordi- 
nator with Rockingham Consolidated 

Charles E. Ponton '82 of Wilming- 
ton celebrated 15 years in real estate 
sales. He is employed by Century 21 
Gardner Real Estate. 

Dan Dunlop '84 was named gen- 
eral manager of WCHL, Chapel Hill's 
community radio station. 

Joy Curry '87 was promoted to as- 
sistant compliance officer in Southern 
National Bank's compliance depart- 
ment in Lumberton. 

Sandra R. Wait '89 was featured in 
an article in the Wilmington Morning 
Star which focused on her decision to 
pursue a college degree and teaching 
career after raising three sons. The 
Wallace resident teaches chemistry and 
advanced biology at Pender High School. 

The '90s 

Amy Harrell '90 of Columbia, 
S.C., is a law clerk in the offices of 
Jack B. Swerling and is a second-year 
law student at the University of South 

Martin W. Forester '91 of Flo- 
rence, S.C., is manager of engineering 
administration and programs at Caro- 
lina Power and Light Company's Rob- 
inson Nuclear Plant. 

On a recent visit to the United 
States, Michael McLamb '91 presented 
UNCW's Philosophy and Religion De- 
partment with a copy of his master's 
thesis "Daniel As Classic" and a copy 
of Dr. Fredrik Lindstrom's book "Suf- 




fering and Sin" 
which he trans- 
lated from the 
original Swedish 
text. McLamh, a 
former Baptist 
minister, has re- 
sided in Sweden 
tor the past 1 2 
years and is begin- 
ning work on his doctorate. He also 
teaches at the Methodist Seminary in 

The article titled "Factors Affect- 
ing Academic Major Changes," writ- 
ten by Angela Robbins '91, was 
published in the fall edition of Geor- 
gia Journal of College Student Affairs. 
Robbins is assistant registrar at East 
Carolina University. 

Jason Thomas '91 is working on a 
master's degree in computer science at 
N.C. State University and is employed 
by SAS Institute Inc. in Cary. He and 
Polly Granack '93 are engaged and 
live in Cary. 

Jeff Bockert '92 was featured in a 
Wilmington Morning Star article on the 
commemoration ot the 130th anniver- 
sary of the second battle of Fort Fisher 
during which he portrayed a Confeder- 
ate soldier. He is a member of the Cape 
Fear Living History Society and often 
portrays soldiers from other wars in- 
cluding the War of 1812, World War I 
and World War II. 

Brian M. Bullard '92 is pursuing a 
master's degree in education adminis- 
tration at Texas A&M, where he works 
in student activities. 

James B. Faircloth III '92 is a doc- 
toral student in the Mississippi State 
University College of Business and In- 
dustry. He has co-authored several jour- 
nal articles and conference proceedings. 

Denise M. Paliwoda '92 of Bay- 
onne, N.J., is data manager assistant for 
Citicorp's National Technology Divi- 
sion and coach of the cheerleading 
team at Bayonne High School. 

Nancy E. Scardigno '92 is a realtor 
for Century 21 David Sweyer and As- 
sociates in Wilmington. 

Richard S. Warr '92 is in the sec- 
ond year of a doctoral program in 
finance at the University of Florida 
in Gainesville. 

Jennifer Frost '93 is co-owner of 
Ideas Unlimited Inc., a marketing, 
planning and strategy service that 
handles advertising copy, newsletter 
publishing and events coordination. In 
January, the firm launched the "Gradu- 
ate Success" advertising program on 


Running, swimming, cycling. 
Triathalons. What is the 
common thread running among all 
of these? 

Simple. A young athlete by the 
name of Cameron King. 

Although a recent graduate of 
the University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington, 
King has already covered 
more miles with her body 
than most young people 
her age can ever hope to 
cover with their cars. 

Literally, she covers 
about 32 miles a day — 
swimming one mile, bik- 
ing 25 miles and running 
six miles. But King has gone a lot 
farther than just where her daily rou- 
tine takes her. In August 1994, King 
placed 12th overall in the National 
Amateur Championships in Colum- 
bia, Md., and won a spot on Team 
USA. In November, she travelled to 
New Zealand to compete in the 
Triathalon World Championships. 
She walked away with third place and a 
determination to win the next time. 

Now that she has graduated with 

a degree in natural resources recre- 
ation management, King has moved 
back to her hometown of Charlotte. 
She is preparing for her move to Ra- 
leigh, where she will become an in- 
tern with Raleigh Parks and 
Recreation. This doesn't mean, 
though, that she has given up on com- 

"My plans are to 
stay an amateur one 
more year and eventu- 
ally become recognized 
as a top competitor," 
King said. 

King still plans to 
pursue the Triathalon 
World Championships 
and hopes to turn pro in 
the next year or two. She works out 
every day, anywhere from one-and- 
a-half to three hours, and says she 
"would really like to make a 'career' 
out of this" before actually settling 
into her life's work. 

With the skill and determina- 
tion needed to strive tor the crown, 
King is sure to go a long way and 
eventually capture that glory she 

- Beth Capps 

the SuperFox network, recognizing the 
accomplishments of six UNCW gradu- 
ates who own or manage a business in 
the Wilmington area. 

Holly R. Price '93 and her fiance, 
Douglas Roberson of Atlanta, are plan- 
ning a June wedding. She is the city 
reporter at the Hickory Daily Record. 

Brian C. Wellons '93 of 
Kmghtdale is working at Surgicot Inc. 
as a technical sales consultant in the 
medical industry. 

Navy Ensign Patricia L. Clayton 
'94 completed Officer Indoctrination 
School at the Naval Education and 
Training Center in Newport, R.I. 

Marine Cpl. Ira W. Curl '94 re- 
ceived the Selected Marine Corps 
Reserve Medal while assigned with the 
4th Landing Support Battalion, 4th 
Force Service Support Group, Wilm- 
ington. He received the medal tor hon- 
est and faithful service while actively 

participating in the reserve program for 
a tour-year period. 

Navy Seaman Recruit John W. 
Franklin '94 completed basic training 
at Recruit Training Command in 
Great Lakes, 111. 

John W. Gray '94 is a sales con- 
sultant with Interior Management Inc. 

Julia Kirkland Berger '90 and '93 
is employed by CZR Inc. as a geologist. 

John Dane Fulton '91 ot Wilm- 
ington is a timber buyer tor Slash 
Industries Inc. 

Shannon L. Holland '91 of Nor- 
folk, Va., was appointed sales promo- 
tion representative of Dillatd Taper 
Company's Norfolk division. 

Heidi J. Studebaker '92 ot India- 
napolis, Ind., filed her first patent ap- 
plication in connection with her work 
as a pharmaceutical engineer in 
parenteral manufacturing at Eli Lilly 
and Company. 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazin 

Kathy M. Amos '93 is a personnel 
analyst with University of North Caro- 
lina Hospitals in Chapel Hill. 

R. Reid Gibson '93 of Statesville is 
team manager for the Tharpe Company. 

Former UNCW volleyball 
standout, Sheldon Plentovich '93 
was named CAA Scholarship Athlete 
for the 1993-94 academic year and 
received one of five $2,000 CAA 
postgraduate scholarships. He is pur- 
suing a master's degree in wildlife at 
Auburn University. 

Kecia J. Tressler '93 is director/ 
aquarist at Roundhouse Lab and 
Aquarium in Manhattan Beach, Calif. 
Her focus is K-12 marine science 

Andrea Nicole Tuttle '93 is a 
neuropsychology technician with 
Wilmington Health Associates. 

Connie Weatherspoon '93 re- 
ceived the Chancellor's Achievement 
Award in 1994- She is a secondary bi- 
ology/oceanography teacher at Laney 
High School.' 


Nancy R. Saucier '74 of Wilming- 
ton to James D. Wells on March 12, 1994. 

Sherry Rich Newton '80 to Clancy 
L. Deel on May 14. 1994. The couple 
reside in Atlanta. 

Blaine Sutton '83 to Pamela Allen 
on June 25, 1994- He is a sixth grade 
math and social studies teacher at 
Western Harnett Middle School. The 
couple reside in Sanford. 

Lynwood A. Ward '85 of Roxboro 
to Ashley Rae Chaneller on September 
30, 1993. Both are instructors at Pied- 
mont Community College. 

Steven R. Neher '87 of Jackson- 
ville to Allysha Edwards of Hurricane, 
W.Va. He is a special agent with the 
Naval Criminal Investigative Service 
at Camp Lejeune. 

Kevin W. Fischer '88 of Walnut 
Cove to Luz Inez Garcia on February 5, 
1994. She is a Spanish teacher at 
Southeastern Stokes Senior High 
School where he is a physical educa- 
tion teacher, baseball and football 
head coach. 

Christine Slemenda '90 of Char- 
lotte to Michael Sylvester on Decem- 
ber 18, 1993. An associate with the 
Hunter Law Firm, Mrs. Sylvester re- 
cently opened a branch office in Char- 
lotte, concentrating on estate planning. 

Patricia L. Carroll '91 to Robert 
H. Clark on May 22, 1993. She teaches 

at Laney High School, is a realtor/bro- 
ker tor Tom Rabon Realty in Win- 
nabow and resides in Leland. 

Gia Monet Todd '91 to Michael 
Dwayne Long on December 10, 1994- 
She is employed by UNCW in the tele- 
communications department and serves 
on the UNCW Alumni Association 
board of directors. 

Jeffrey M. Christenbury '92 to 
Amy M. Vitolo '93 in September, 
1994. He is a design technician with 
Grinnell Fire Protection in Charlotte. 

Gina Cuneo '92 to Brandon Scott 
Hawkins '92 on February 19, 1994. He 
, is circulation manager of the Chapel 
Hill Herald Newspapers. The couple re- 
side in Durham. 

Darin A. Farmer '93 to Janet 
Lawson on May 7, 1994. He is a corpo- 
rate livestock coordinator for Petstuff 
Inc. and resides in Lawrenceville, Ga. 

Carl E. Anders III '93 to Leigh 
Ann Jackson '93 on September 17, 
1994. He is a field claims representa- 
tive for Auto Owners Insurance Com- 
pany, and she is a medical technician 
at Richland Memorial Hospital. They 
reside in Columbia S.C. 

Patricia Arrington Walker '93 to 
James Robert Smith III on October 8, 
1994. She is a real estate paralegal em- 
ployed by Hogue, Hill, Jones, Nash ck 
Lynch. He is student at UNCW. 

Emily Ruth Patchell '94 to Gerald 
Eldridge on May 21, 1994. She is a 
kindergarten teacher at Wilmington 
Christian Academy and also works at 
Wrightsboro Baptist Day Care. 

David A. Matney '88 to Anne 
Jones Cutler on October 15, 1994- 
They reside in Wilmington. 

Martha Lynn Brown '92 to 
Charles Edward Hillenbrand, Jr., on 
November 5, 1994. They reside in 

James Frances Shea III '92 to 
Shirley Falvey on May 21, 1994. He is 
an HIV outreach worker with Coastal 
Horizons Center in Wilmington. 

A. Gregg Moore '93 to Sharon B. 
Culler on October 30, 1993. He is 
president of Beltone Hearing Care 
Center in Las Vegas, Nev. 

Cynthia A. Easton '93 to William 
Craig Parker on April 16, 1994. She is 
a registered nurse at Wake Surgical 
Center and resides in Raleigh. 

Melinda Ellen Pernell '93 to 
Everett Chadd Smith on November 5, 
1994. She is employed by Wicker 
Works in Wilmington. 


To Lyle Johnston '89 and Dana 
Johnston of Wilmington, a daughter, 
Madison Lynn, on November 3, 1 994. 

To Robin Walker Tomlinson '91 
and Jon Tomlinson of Whiteville, a 
son, David, in December 1993. Mrs. 
Tomlinson teaches in Columbus 
County Schools. 

To Susan H. Powell '92 and John 
Powell of Wilmington, a daughter, 
Lauren Michell, on December 18, 
1993. Mrs. Powell is an accounting 
clerk at New Hanover Regional Medi- 
cal Center. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Poulos 
'83 of Boone, a son, Ethan Girouard, 
on July 24, 1994- Poulos is assistant 
athletic director with Watauga County 
Parks and Recreation. 

To Donna M. Tomkins '81 and 
James Tomkins of Niagara Falls, N.Y., 
a son, Benjamin, on June 16, 1993. 
Mrs. Tomkins is a travel coordinator 
for Sevenson Environmental Services. 

To Albert Lynn Barbee '87 and 
Wendy Barbee of Garner, a son Alex, 
on March 27, 1991. He is a software 
engineer with Fujitsu Network 
Switching in Raleigh. 

To Kathy T. Crumpler '76 and J, 
Cameron Crumpler of Hampstead, a 
daughter, Kara Evelyn, on January 
10, 1994. Mrs. Crumpler is a health 
and safety supervisor with Onslow 
County Schools. 

To Mr. and Mrs. William M. Gra- 
ham '86 of Santa Cruz, Calif., a son, 
Trevor Kingsley, on April 2, 1994. 

To Carolyn Hess Brown '88 and 
Leslie Wayne Brown '92, a daughter, 
Kerstin McKenzie, on November 21, 
1993. Mrs. Brown is business manager 
of the Artist's Studio and Gallery. 

To Mr. and Mrs. William Barrow, 
Jr., '89, a son, Matthew Brooks, on 
June 20, 1993. He is the area procure- 
ment manager for Golden Peanut 
Company in Edenton. 


Edward W. Thompson '71 died on 
August 20, 1994- He was principal of 
Acme-Delco Middle School in Co- 
lumbus County. 

Michael Craig Allen '89 of Wake 
Forest died on December 13, 1994, in a 
car accident in Mt. Olive. He was a 
computer trainer for Carolina Comput- 
ers in Raleigh and is survived by his 
wife, Jennifer Griffith Allen. 









I ^^ JL JLJLyl^/ 

JL 1 


1 JL yjL jl JL V 


Artist Recital Series, 8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 


Freshman Orientation 


MBA Chapter Roundtable Luncheon, noon 


Freshman Orientation 


MBA Chapter/Business Week social, 8 p.m. 


Last Day of Classes, Summer Session I 


Wilmington Symphony Orchestra 
8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 


Summer Session 11 begins 



UNCW Concert Band, 8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

Seahawk Sports 23 


Red Cross Blood Drive, 10 a.m., University Center 



Scholarship Dinner, Golden Hawk Room 


Basketball, WILLIAM & MARY, 7:30 p.m. 


UNCW Board of Trustees Meeting 


Baseball, LEMOYNE, 3 p.m. 


MBA, Cape Fear Chapter Meetings 


Softball, FLORIDA A&M, 2 p.m. 


American Theatre Arts for Youth 


Softball, BUCKNELL, 2 p.m. 

10 a.m., 12:15 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 


Women's Tennis, C. CAROLINA, 2 p.m. 


Easter Vacation 


Baseball, OHIO, 3 p.m. 


Designer Showcase Gala 


Baseball, WAKE FOREST, 1 p.m. 

6:30 p.m., Wise Alumni House 


Baseball, KENT STATE, 7 p.m. 


Ambassadors Oozehall Tournament, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 


Baseball, KENT STATE, 3 p.m. 


UNCW Wise Alumni House Designer Showcase Opens 


Last Day of Classes 



Martha Stewart Day 


Baseball, USC-A1KEN, 7 p.m. 

Lunch, 1 1:30 a.m., University Union 


Baseball, USC-AIKEN, 3 p.m. 

Lecture, 2 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 


Men's Tennis, CHARLESTON, 2:30 p.m. 


Final Exams 


Baseball, GEORGE MASON, 1 p.m. 


Jerry Shinn Day 


Men's Tennis, C. CAROLINA, 9 a.m. 


Wilmington Symphony Orchestra 


Baseball, CHARLESTON SO, 7 p.m. 

8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 


Softball, N1CHOLLS STATE, 3 p.m. 
Women's Tennis, CAA Championship 


Williamsburg, Va. 


Final Exams 


Baseball, WILLIAM & MARY, 1 p.m. 


American Theatre Arts for Youth 


Softball, N.C. CENTRAL, 2 p.m. 

10 a.m., 12:15 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 


Softball, COASTAL CAROLINA, 6 p.m. 


N.C. Symphony, 8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 


Men's Tennis, THE CITADEL, 2:30 p.m. 


MBA, Cape Fear Chapter Meetings 

1 L > 

Baseball, NCSU, 7 p.m. 


"Art, Wine & Cheese," 6 p.m., Kenan House 


Men's Tennis, CAA Championship, 


Senior/Faculty Reception 

Norfolk, Va. 

6:30 p.m., UNCW Quadrangle 


Baseball, ECU, 4 p.m. 


MBA Graduates Social, 6:30 p.m. 


Softball, ECU, 1 p.m. 


Commencement, Trask Coliseum 


Baseball, ECU, 1 p.m. 


Wise Alumni House Designer Showcase Closes 


Baseball, CAMPBELL, 7 p.m. 


UNCW Alumni Social, Jacksonville 


UNCW Alumni Board of Directors, Jacksonville 



Summer Session I Classes Begin 


Baseball, COASTAL CAROLINA, 6 p.m. 


NCAA Women's Golf Championship, Landfall 


CAA Baseball Tournament, Kinston 


designers showcase 

April 22 - May 13 
Schedule of Events 


6:30 p.m. Friday, April 21 
Tickets $75 a person. 

Bridal Show 

2 p.m. Saturday, April 22 
Temple Baptist Church 

National Secretary's Day 

Wednesday, April 26 

Martha Stewart Day 

Thursday, April 27 
Luncheon - 11:30 a.m. 
University Union Ballroom 
Sold Out 
Lecture - 2 p.m. 
Kenan Auditorium 
Tickets $20 

Book Signing 

"Butter Me Not" by Rebecca Harvin 
11 a.m. - 3 p.m. Thursday, May 4 

Herb Workshop 

with Dorothy Bonitz 

11 a.m. Saturday, April 22 

May Pole Dance & Victorian Tea 

3 p.m. Sunday, May 7 

"Art, Wine & Cheese" 

with Dr. Anthony Janson 
6 p.m. Friday, May 12 
Kenan House 
Tickets $15 


The University of 

North Carolina at Wilmingto 

Division of University Advancement 
601 South College Road 
Wilmington, NC 28403-3297 

Address correction requested 

5-CIGIT 264C2 


P. G. BCX 2351 




Wilmington, NC 
Permit No. 444 

by Gladys Faris 

Now you can share in the grandeur of one of Wilmington's finest homes. 
Copies of this original watercolor painting by local artist Gladys Faris 
are available to alumni and friends of the University of North Carolina 
at Wilmington. 

The unframed, matted 14 X 20-inch print is available for a $40 donation, 
plus $5 for postage and handling, to the UNCW Alumni Association. 
Proceeds from the sale of the print will be used to pay off the association's 
),000 bank loan for renovations to the house. 

Please send a check or money order, made payable to UNCW Alumni 
Association, to: UNCW Wise Alumni House, 1713 Market Street, 
Wilmington, N.C. 28403 

Visa or MasterCard orders may be placed by calling 910-251-2682. 

On the cover: Students gathered 
in I 950 on the steps of Wilmington 
College's Isaac Bear Hall prior to 
taking their final exams. Bear Hall, 
the original site of Wilmington 
College, was located on Market 
Street across from New Hanover 
High School Adrian Hurst (back 
center) was one of the college's first 

UNCW Magazine is published by the 
University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington for its alumni and friends. 
Anyone who has ever been enrolled or 
taken a course at UNCW is considered 
an alumnus. 

Editor / Marvbeth K. Bianchi 

Contributing Editors / Dawn Wilson, 
Mimi Cunningham, Gina Roundtree, 
Sharon San Diego 

Editorial Advisors / WILLIAM G. 
Anlyan, Jr., M. Tyrone Rowell, 
Mimi Cunningham, Patricia A. 
Corcoran, Michelle Conger, 
Vicki Dull, Dawn Wilson 

Contributing writers / M. TYRONE 

Rowell, Samantha Weinstein, Gina 
Roundtree, Barbie Cowan 


Tom B. R.ABON, Jr. / Board 0/ Trustees 


Dr. James R. LEUTZE / Chancellor 

Dr. Marvin K. Moss / Provost & Vice 

Chancellor for Academic Affairs 

R. O. WALTON, Jr. / Vice Chancellor 

for Business Affairs 

Dr. William A. Bryan / Vice 

Chancellor for Student Affairs 

Dr. Michelle R. Howard-Vital / 
Vice Chancellor for Public Service & 
Extended Education 

William G. Anlyan, Jr. / Vice 
Chancellor for University Advancement 

21,000 copies of this public document were 
punted at a cost of $9,71 1 or 46 cents per copy 
(G.S. 143-170 .1). 


Printed on tecycled paper 

Fall 1995 

Volume 6, Number 



Wilmington College alumni look hack 


Four alums return to alma mater 


King '72 expands family business 


Classrooms of tomorrow, here today 


Only you can plan your estate 





Campus Digest 
Alumni Events 
Short Takes 


UNCW Magazin 

Volunteers crucial to success of UNCW events 

More than a thousand volun- 
teers helped UNCW conduct 
two major events this spring - 
the Wise House Designers Showcase 
and the 1995 NCAA Women's Golf 

Over a three-week period in April 
and May, some 800 community volun- 
teers were hostesses in the rooms of the 
Designers Showcase, worked in the gift 
shop, took tickets and helped in the 
tea room. 

"All the volunteers were wonder- 
ful," said Cherry Woodbury, Wise House 
special events coordinator. "The volun- 
teers bought into the house and said they 
would do it again in a minute." 

Members from approximately 20 
community organizations helped with 
the showcase making it the "biggest event 
undertaken by UNCW in collaboration 
with the community," according to 
Woodbury. "The volunteers were com- 
mitted to making this event successful; 
they fell in love with the house and 
wanted all the visitors to also," she said. 

Breaking all NCAA women's golf 


Volunteers check-in visitors to the NCAA 
Women's Golf Championships at Landfall. 

tournament records for attendance, 
the 1995 Women's Golf Champion- 
ship, hosted by UNCW at Landfall, was 
a huge success. "Without all 300 volun- 
teers we (UNCW) could never have 
pulled off such a tremendous event," said 
tournament director Donna Cameron. 

Volunteer services for the champi- 
onships included shuttle van drivers, 
hospitality, scoreboards, spotters and 
media assistants. Most of the volunteers 
had a love for golf, and some even picked 
up a few pointers watching the girls. 

Thank you notes from players, par- 
ents, NCAA officials and volunteers 

poured in after the event. The golf cham- 
pionships boosted not only the reputa- 
tion of UNCW, but gave Wilmington a 
chance to shine. 

"The commitment of the volun- 
teers says a lot for UNCW and the Wilm- 
ington community," said Cameron. 

Nettie McKenney volunteered her 
services and wound up as the volunteer 
coordinator. She said she would raise her 
hand again if she had the opportunity to 
work with the same group of people. 

"I had a wonderful time. 1 truly 
support the youth and the game of golf. 
Youth is what we have to promote if we 
are to have golf in the future," explained 

Chancellor James R. Leutze saluted 
those who came to UNCW's aid. "These 
volunteers who were so generous with 
their time and skills have bought into 
UNCW. Now with their personal in- 
vestment into the university, they own a 
part of our success. They are now, more 
than ever, enthusiastic supporters and 
eager to stay involved," he said. 

- Gina Roundtree 

Building boom 
is anticipated 

As UNCW approaches its 50th anniversary in 1997, 
the campus community is anticipating more than 
$50 million in building projects. 

The biggest is the science building, currently under con- 
struction. The $18.5 million, 100,000-square foot building, is 
scheduled for completion in June 1996. 

This summer, the university got a $16 million boost from 
the N. C. General Assembly. The appropriation will fund the 
new marine science center at Myrtle Grove, replacing the 
hodgepodge of nearly 20 buildings and trailers at the Center for 
Marine Science Research at Wrightsville Beach. 

Construction crews are currently at work expanding Bear 
Hall, an 1 1,000-square-foot-addition, which should be com- 
pleted by the new year. Nearby DeLoach Hall will see a $1.4 
million renovation which will include reconfiguring classroom 
space and upgrading the heating and air conditioning systems. 

Other projects currently in progress include renovation of 
the west wing of Kenan Hall and the installation of soccer field 


the $11 

on schedule for the June I 996 completion of 
ce building. 

lighting and new bicycle racks. 

Plans are in the works to create a commons area in the 
center of campus between Randall Library, the University 
Union and Morton Hall. It will feature a water interest such as 
a small lake and fountain and an amphitheater for outdoor 

In the planning stages are student housing and a student 
recreation center, as well as a new parking lot and additional 
Kenan Hall renovations. 

New UNCW documentary 
explores life along the coast 

With the success of one 
documentary under its 
belt, UNCW has begun 
work on a second production. 

Treasure Coast: The Natural Heri- 
tage of the North Carolina Shore will 
examine the economic and cultural 
heritage of the North Carolina Coast 
through the eyes and words of many of 
its residents: fishermen on Ocracoke, 
decoy carvers on Harker's Island, de- 
velopers and scientists. 

Chancellor James R. Leut:e will 
host the documentary which will air in 
late spring 1996 on UNC-TV. 

UNCW has become a leader in 
coastal research and education with 

internationally recognized expertise in 
estuarine, wetland and barrier island 
habitat studies. Information collected 
will help prescribe the most sustain- 
able management and use for the state's 
natural resources. 

"Because the design of future 
policy must be based on sound scien- 
tific information attained from state- 
of-the-art technology, UNCW is 
committed to advancing public aware- 
ness of the issues which affect us," said 
Chancellor Leutze. The advantage of 
knowledge and awareness is that an 
informed public will become directly 
involved in charting the future of their 
coastal resources. 

Chancellor James R Leutze and the 
Treasure Coast film crew stopped at 
Jockey's Ridge State Park in the Outer 
Banks to interview Peggy Birkemeier of 
Friends of Jockey's Ridge. UNCW alumnus 
George Barnes '77 is park superintendent 
at Jockey's Ridge 

Halme is honored 
with Teaching 
Excellence Award 

Kathleen Halme, assistant pro- 
fessor of English, was honored with 
the UNCW Board of Trustees Teach- 
ing Excellence Award which is de- 
signed to exemplify UNCW's 
commitment to teaching excellence. 

A nomination committee made 
up of faculty members cited Halme for 
her enthusiastic and selfless commit- 
ment to her students' creative poten- 
tial and academic success and her 
dynamic and continuing involvement 
in developing various learning pro- 
grams outside the classroom. Halme 
joined the faculty in 1991. 

In addition to the recognition, 
she received $1,500 in cash. She will 
also be expected to share her excel- 
lence with colleagues and students 
throughout the next year. 

People, positions added 
to administrative staff 

Several administrative changes 
took place at UNCW over the 
A new position, associate provost 
for enrollment affairs, was created, and 
Dr. Denis G. Carter was appointed to 
till it. Carter will be responsible tor 
oversight of pre-admission and recruit- 
ment activities, admissions, enroll- 
ment, records, financial aid, student 
academic support programs, transfer 
articulations, special and summer ses- 
sions. Carter came to UNCW in 1978 
as assistant professor of economics. He 
served as the first assistant and associ- 
ate dean of the Cameron School of 
Business Administration. In 1992 he 
was appointed associate vice chan- 
cellor for academic affairs and was 
senior associate vice chancellor for 
academic affairs. 

Dr. Neil F. Hadley was named 
dean of the UNCW Graduate School. 
He hails from Arizona State Univer- 
sity where he was a professor of zoology 
and former associate dean of the gradu- 
ate college and assistant vice president 
for research. He is the second dean of 
the graduate school, but the position 
has been restructured to include re- 
sponsibilities for research administra- 
tion. Dr. Jack Manock, formerly 
director of research administration, 
returned to teaching full-time in the 
chemistry department. 

Dr. Carolyn Simmons announced 
that she will resign her position as 
dean of the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences and return to teaching in 
UNCW's psychology department, ef- 
fective December 31. She has been 
dean since July 1990. 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

'Through the Decades' 

A look at Wilmington College 


Donald Blake was 22, al- 
ready a veteran of World 
War II, when he enrolled 
in the newly established Wilming- 
ton College Center of the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. 

It was 1946. 

"I was in the very first class," 
Blake recalls. Classes were held in 
New Hanover High School, begin- 
ning at 4 p.m. The high school stu- 
dents went home, but many of 
their teachers pulled a second shift, 
teaching area residents and return- 
ing veterans who were eager to 
continue their education. 

"Most of us probably couldn't 
have made it without that," Blake 
said. "It gave us an opportunity to 
get started." With help from the 
GI Bill, Blake was able to afford 
the tuition, which was $4 a quarter 
hour, plus a $5 registration fee, ac- 
cording to professor emeritus J. 
Marshall Crews in his book From 
These Beginnings. 

"The school was much more 
informal than it is to- 
day," Blake remem- 
bers. "You knew 
everybody in the stu- 
dent body. Everybody 
was there because they 
wanted to be." 

The classes were 
small, and students re- 
ceived a lot of personal 
attention from their 
instructors. For ex- 
ample, Blake said, stu- 
dents knew that 
biology professor Paul 
Wright and Crews, 
who taught mathemat- 
ics and physics, were 
avid ping pong players. 

"If you wanted to 

get a good grade, you played ping 
pong with those guys. You made 
brownie points," he said. 

Overall, the education offered 
at the new school was "as good as 
was available," Blake said. "We had 
Adrian Hurst teaching math" and 
Mildred Johnson, "the finest history 
teacher." He said, "She was the first 
person to make history come alive 
for me." 

Although Wilmington College 
was a two-year school at the time, 
it took Blake until 1950 to gradu- 
ate. "A lot of people were like me, 
got married and had kids and spread 
it out, not taking a full load." 

"I take great pride that I was a 
part of the early days. Anyone who 
doesn't feel proud of the campus 
today has ice water in his veins. To 
see what grew from those small be- 
ginnings is great," he said. 

Grace Gurganious Hobbs 
graduated from New Hanover High 
School in 1947 and enrolled at 
Wilmington College that fall, 

Students in the early days of Wilmington College study biology. 

when it achieved junior college sta- 
tus. The oldest of five children, 
Hobbs feels fortunate to have had 
the opportunity to attend college 
and probably wouldn't have if it 
hadn't been so accessible. 

At Wilmington College during 
1947-48, "the camaraderie among 
the kids was wonderful because the 
classes were small," Hobbs said. 

Looking back at Wilmington 
College, Hobbs said, "I feel like it 
was mine because we were the first 
ones. It's gone far beyond anything 
I expected to see. With each 
change in administration there 
have been great strides. It's a very 
vital part of the community." 

Hugh Fox was the first class 
president and Hobbs was secretary. 
Her husband-to-be, Roy, was man- 
ager of the college's first basketball 

Students in that class chose 
the college's mascot - the Sea- 
hawk. Although a seagull was sug- 
gested, Hobbs said, "We wanted 
something more ag- 
gressive." Ludie 
Croom was instru- 
mental in selecting 
the college's colors, 
green and gold, to 
represent the ocean 
and the sand, Hobbs 

Hobbs attended 
Wilmington College 
for just one year 
which she remembers 
as being "not terribly 
eventful. I was so in- 
terested in Roy and 
having a good time. 
The height of my am- 
bition was to be a 
wonderful secretary 



Wilmington College 

Center Opens 

Junior College 




1949 || 1961 

> .First , N ' 'C-Jl Groundbreaking for 

Commencement i| College Road Site 

' ^m 1957; — j 

Community College 
Status Achieved 






Four- Year Status 

Wilmington College's first commencement ceremony was held May 
3 1 , 1 949, in the New Hanover High School auditorium. Mary 
Bellamy, Spanish instructor, and President T.T. Hamilton are in the 
foreground. Associate of Arts degrees were awarded to: (from left} 

John D Whitfield. William F Wagner, Peyton Edward Pitts, 
William C Marks. Eunice E ludlum, William E. Hall, Robert W 
Hufman, Jr , William S Holland, John B Cray, Jr , Benjamin C 
Gray, Perry A. Dawson, Johnny Brun and Donald E. Becker 

and marry a handsome man," she 
said. She accomplished both, cel- 
ebrating 47 years of marriage and 
still working part-time as a secre- 
tary for Boney Architects. 

Fresh out of high school in 
1950, 17-year-old James Medlin de- 
cided he wanted a career in engi- 
neering but he said he "didn't have 
money to go to another school. 
This one was close by." So he en- 
rolled at Wilmington College. 

"Money is probably the big rea- 
son a lot of local folks went there," 
he said. "We were very fortunate to 
have the school here. Some of us 
wouldn't have gotten a college edu- 
cation if it wasn't for Wilmington 
College," Medlin said. 

Classes were small; there were 
three in Medlin's physics class, and 
when the experiments were com- 
pleted, they'd form a foursome with 
Professor Crews and play ping pong. 

The school store was started 
under the basement steps in Isaac 
Bear Hall. "1 remember I ran it for 
a year. There wasn't anything to 
sell. Candy, nabs, peanuts, drinks, 
maybe pencils, I don't know," 
Medlin remembers. 

When he graduated in 1952, 
the students were honored at a 

banquet at the Famous Club. 
"That was a big to-do," Medlin 
said. Students considered it the 
climax of the college social year. 

As the first in his family to 
graduate from high school, Medlin 
said, "I never envisioned I could go 
to college." And he didn't envision 
the college becoming a four-year 
university on a sprawling campus. 
"I don't think any of us going there 
thought it would grow to what it is 

Buck O'Shields '61, who served 
as student body president, clearly 
remembers one particular day he 
went to work at Payne's Men's 
Shop. Owner Harry Payne, who 
was a Wilmington College trustee, 
shared with him the architect's rec- 
ommendation for the building de- 
sign of the new campus on N.C 132 
- adobe exteriors with tile roofs. 

"That's what they were looking 
at, and everybody got so upset. We 
may be at the coast, but we're not 
that," O'Shields said of the sug- 
gested architectural style. Luckily, 
the trustees agreed and decided on 
the Georgian style which O'Shields 
felt suited the character of the 
Wilmington area much better. 

"What we thought we needed 

was what we got," he said, and he's 
happy that the style of architecture 
has been maintained as the campus 
has grown. 

Wilmington College moved 
from its Market Street location out 
to the country in 1961. The first 
buildings constructed were Alder- 
man, Hoggard and James halls, at a 
cost of $1,149,588. The trunks of 
towering oak trees that now line 
the quadrangle were about six 
inches in diameter at the time, and 
"when you walked across campus, 
the wind blew sand in your eyes," 
because there was no grass growing 
there, Steve Culbreth '63 and '65 

When Culbreth was a student, 
college officials lobbied the state 
legislature to upgrade Wilmington 
College from a two-year to a four- 
year school. The effort paid off, and 
Culbreth was a member of the first 
class of 52 men and women who 
earned bachelor's degrees from 
Wilmington College. 

When he enrolled in law school 
at the University of North Carolina 
at Chapel Hill, Culbreth admitted he 
was "scared to death" to be compet- 
ing with top graduates from Harvard 
and other Ivy League school--. 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

As first president of the alumni association, Donald 
Blake '50 crowns Dot Howell as the first homecoming 

"I came to recognize some- 
thing," he said. "My educational 
background was every bit as good." 
Lionel Yow '65 was one of 
Culbreth's classmates who also 
went on to become a successful 
Wilmington attorney. 

When Culbreth enrolled at 
Wilmington College in 1961, tu- 
ition was $200 a quarter, and Dr. 
William Randall, for whom the li- 
brary is named, was president. 
Coach Bill Brooks, who Culbreth 
said "was the biggest scavenger," 
had the field house (Hanover 
Hall) built at practically no cost. 
He also had surveying classes scope 
out the baseball field, and physical 
education classes provide some of 
the labor to clear the land. 

"It was a great school and we 
made a lot of friendships," he re- 
members. A particularly good 
friendship he made was with Dr. 
Randall's secretary and fellow stu- 
dent, Bonnie Raines, whom he 
married two months before gradu- 
ation "so she could put me 
through law school," he joked. 

O'Shields also married a class- 
mate, Judy Avery, who was secre- 
tary of the student body when he 
was president. The tradition of 
Wilmington College continued 
with their children; one son at- 
tended UNCW, another earned 
his degree at UNCW and a daugh- 

ter is married to the men's 
athletic trainer at the uni- 

A similar family tradi- 
tion has been carried on 
by Shearon Eadon Apple- 
ton '68 who married busi- 
ness professor Robert 
Appleton when she re- 
turned to campus in the 
late 1970's. With a son who 
is an alumnus and a daugh- 
ter who is a sophomore, 
the Appletons are "very 
much a UNCW family." 
And they aren't the 
only ones. 

"The funny thing is, as 
I sit at the ball games and 
look around, so many of these 
people are people I graduated with 
and their children are now here in 
school," said Appleton, who was maid 
of honor in the 1969 May Court. 

Norman York '69 believes "to 
the best of my knowledge" that he 
is the last graduate of Wilmington 
College. He received his degree the 
first Sunday in June 1969. The 
next Sunday he went to boot camp 
and the following Sunday, Wilm- 

ington College gave birth to the 
University of North Carolina at 

He remembers the day Presi- 
dent Randall walked into the li- 
brary ringing a big hand bell, 
announcing Wilmington College's 
accreditation as a four-year school. 

Even to this day, York, an at- 
torney in Cary, holds many fond 
memories of his alma mater. He en- 
rolled with the idea of transferring 
after a year or two, but once he got 
to Wilmington College he was 

"I felt like I was getting a qual- 
ity education," he said, and he 
knew his credentials would be as 
good as any needed for admission 
to law school. "The teachers made 
you work hard for what you got, 
which was a valuable lesson and 
prepared me for law school." 

There were many changes as 
Wilmington College grew over two 
decades and the memories held by 
most alumni are fond. 

As Susan Gustafson '55 recalls, 
"I remember it as a very good time, 
a beginning, vet a progressive time." 


Join us for a reunion 

During its 23 years of existence, Wilmington College changed the 
landscape and mindset of a poor, rural coastal community, opening 
doors for many people who thought a college education was beyond 
their reach. 

The alumni association has spent months researching old records, 
following leads and scouring the phone book in search of those 
thousands of men and women who attended Wilmington College 
between 1946, when it was a college center, and 1969, when it became 
a full-fledged member of the University of North Carolina system. 

The reason is to tell them about the Wilmington College Reunion 
being planned for October 6 and 7. Two events are scheduled. The first 
is a wine and cheese reception beginning at 7 p.m. Friday, October 6, 
at the historical Wise Alumni House on Market Street. The second is 
the "Through the Decades" reunion at 8 p.m. Saturday, October 7, at 
the UNCW University Center Ballroom. Admission for each event is 
$12.50 a person, and reservations should be made by September 28. 

It will be a good time to renew friendships, reminisce about the old 
days and enjoy the fruits born of Wilmington College. See you there! 

FALL 9 5 

Dr. Waller C Biggs, Jr. '51 Dr David K. Miller '62 Dr Richard A. Laws '75 Dr Julian R Keith '83 

First, they were students, then ... 

They came back to teach 


They all have one thing in common. 
They returned to the university where they got 
their first taste of higher education. 

Walter Biggs '51, David Miller '62, Richard Laws 
'75 and Julian Keith '83 didn't return to take additional 
classes, they returned to teach them. 

Those men, whose careers span a time of growth 
and change for what was Wilmington College and now 
is the University of North Carolina at Wilmington, 
had distinct experiences but share a commonality. The 
personalized education they received as undergraduates 
made them want to return the favor. 

Walter Biggs graduated from New Hanover High 
School in 1949, and "it was sort of a natural thing" for 
him to enroll at Wilmington College, which had 
opened two years earlier as a college center for return- 
ing World War II veterans. Classes were held in the 
high school during the evenings and eventually moved 
across the street to the Isaac Bear Building. 

"It's sort of interesting to think of the conditions 
there," Biggs remembers. 

"The library was a converted classroom in the 
building. Some of the faculty office space was in an old 
classroom in which desks were simply placed. It was 
sort of a maze of desks, and you worked elbow to elbow 
with other people." 

Classes at the two-year Wilmington College were 
initially vocational/technical in nature, but as "the 
school progressed and that need diminished, it gradu- 
ally evolved away from that. Those programs were gone 

by the late fifties I would guess. And of course it he- 
came almost exclusively academic," Biggs noted. 

Biggs enrolled at Wilmington College just a few 
months after the first associate of arts degree was issued 
to 14 graduates. During his two years, Biggs served as 
student body president and was voted most likely to 
succeed by his classmates. 

"You were getting a good educational background, 
but being so closely tied to the high school, and par- 
ticularly since I had just come from the high school, it 
seemed like an extension of the high school," Biggs 
said. "It certainly wasn't comparable to going to Caro- 
lina or Wake Forest in terms of student life because 
there was very little of that." 

But all in all, Biggs believes at Wilmington College 
he got a good start in his pursuit of higher education. 

"I really think that considering how the school got 
started ... and considering the meager facilities and the 
very meager resources it operated on, it did a very good 
job. A lot of people attended that school who went on 
to do very major things," he said. 

Biggs went on to East Carolina College for a bach- 
elor ot science degree, served in the military, taught 
high school biology at New Hanover High School and 
entered graduate school at Texas A&M. 

In the fall of 1960 he returned to Wilmington Col- 
lege to teach; one of three members of the biology fac- 

"It literally was coming home in a personal sense 
and an academic sense," Biggs said. "I never really made 

UNCW Magazine 

.. NCW Magazine 

an effort to go anywhere else." 

He became a peer of the faculty members who had 
taught him just a few years earlier, earning just $4,500 a 
year. While he taught, he worked on his doctorate at 
N.C. State University and completed the requirements 
in 1969. 

During his 33 years as a faculty member, Biggs, who 
retired in 1994, was involved in the college's move from 
one building downtown to three - Alderman, Hoggard 
and James halls - and its gradual expansion to serve 
more than 8,400 students. He was a part of the shift 
from two-year college to four-year university. 

"One thing that has changed, and that I've missed 
over the years, was the smallness and socializing among 
the faculty," Biggs said. "At one time I knew all the fac- 
ulty." At socials, square danc- 
ing was their favorite pastime. 

Biggs' first year teaching 
at Wilmington College, 1961, 
was David Miller's first year as 
a student. Student enrollment 
was approximately 600. 

"I've been very fortunate 
to have been a student at 
Isaac Bear, among the first 
students on the new campus, 
and to come back and see all 
the growth and develop- 
ment," said Miller, whose ca- 
reer at UNCW has progressed 
from faculty member and de- 
partment chair to associate 
dean and associate vice chan- 
cellor. He is now director of 
summer sessions. 

Miller was recruited from South Carolina by Coach 
Bill Brooks and was awarded a baseball scholarship that 
covered tuition costs, $130 a quarter for out-of-state 
students. He accepted, sight unseen. 

His first impression? "It was a disappointing feel- 
ing," he said. "But I had a lot of fun. You got to know 

"Other than athletes, most of the others (enrolled 
at Wilmington College) were local people," Miller re- 
called. There were no dormitories. "Coach Brooks 
would try to find rooms for athletes." 

In those days few students had cars, and so Miller 
would walk the 10 blocks from his room to campus sev- 
eral times a day. "We didn't think anything of it." 

Although Miller was at Wilmington College just two 
years, they were exciting years. As a freshman, he and his 
teammates went on to claim the national baseball cham- 
pionship and finished second his sophomore year. 

But in order to play, the players first had to clear 
the field which was then a pine forest where the dirt 

i alter Biggs became 
a peer of the faculty 
members who had taught 
him just a few years ear' 
Her, earning just $4;500 
a year. He said it was like 
"coming home in a per' 
sonal sense and an aca> 
demic sense," 

road to the back of campus ended. According to Miller, 
"Coach Brooks did most of the work" with the help of 
students and volunteers. "He built that field for a small 
expense to the college." 

Miller graduated in 1962, and the following year 
the college began offering a four-year program. He went 
to Wake Forest University to complete his bachelor's 
degree and to Chapel Hill for his master's degree. Then 
he returned to Wilmington. 

"Back then, my goal was to teach and coach. I had 
no other opportunity to start off at a college level," 
Miller said, and he readily accepted the job which paid 
$5,500 a year. "I felt fortunate to get it, and I wasn't 
about to quibble over the salary." 

The only time Miller left campus after that was for 
course work at the University 
oi Florida where he received 
his doctorate. "I had no idea 
30 years later I'd be here." 
Watching the college 
grow "has been exciting," 
Miller said. Like Biggs, there 
was a time when he knew 
most everyone on the fac- 
ulty, when "things were less 

But, there were draw- 
backs. "We couldn't provide as 
much as we can now. I think 
the student gets more for his 
dollar now," he said. 

He feels privileged to have 
been a part of Wilmington 
College's early days and to still 
be involved with UNCW today 
to "see what it's developed into - a quality institution." 

When Richard Laws left his home in Raleigh in the 
fall of 1971, the Vietnam War was in full swing and 
UNCW had opened its first dormitory. He was one of 
the first students to actually live on the UNCW cam- 
pus, in Galloway Hall. 

Laws remembers that the dorm was in the woods 
isolated from the rest of campus, except for Brooks 
Field. In fact, the entire area between Galloway and 
King Hall, which was the closest classroom building, 
was wooded. 

The campus was "very quiet," and College Road 
was just two lanes. 

"All I can remember were the apartments across 
the street and Kmart. There was nothing else until you 
got to Oleander," he said. "Most of the social activity 
took place at Wrightsville Beach, both night and day, 
or on campus." 

For UNCW students in the early 1970s, it was im- 
portant to get good grades to keep up your student de- 

ferment to avoid getting drafted into military service, 
Laws said. Bands like Pink Floyd and Yes held concerts 
on campus, and 18 was the legal drinking age. 

Although it had grown, the university was still rela 
tively small, Laws recalled. "It was more of a regional 
school. I can remember one international student, Pete 
from Peru. 

"Now we have the advantage of more resources; 
then we had more individual attention. All the depart- 
ments were much smaller, both in student numbers and 

Laws, who went on to the University of Califor- 
nia at Berkeley, felt the education he received at 
UNCW was "very good. When I went to graduate 
school, I didn't teel I was at a disadvantage." 

With a Ph.D. in hand, Laws applied for a job at 
UNCW and got it. He first 
taught during summer school «j 
in 1982. 

"Things had changed a 
lot. The college was differ- 
ent. The city was different. I 
had not been back since 
1975," he said. 

When he graduated there 
were six faculty members in 
the geology department. 
When he returned there were 
10. Now there are 16. The 
number of geology majors also 
increased over the span of 20 
years from about 10 to 80. 

When he was promoted 
to department chairman, 
Laws became "boss, in a 

sense" over the man who had inspired him to con- 
tinue his education at Berkeley, Victor Zulo. "He was 
always the teacher," Laws recalls of his former in- 
structor who is now deceased. 

Laws believes his biggest accomplishment is being 
able to help the geology department grow and weather 
changes. He expects to step down when the department 
moves from Friday Hall to DeLoach Hall after the new 
science building is completed in 1996. 

Julian Keith grew up with Brooks Field in his back- 
yard. As a child he would watch the baseball games and 
even be the team's bat boy on occasion. He graduated 
from Hoggard High School in 1980 and enrolled at 
UNCW when it still had an "open door" policy, accept- 
ing just about anyone who applied. 

Keith found that the quality of teaching and re- 
search at UNCW "was just everything you could ask for 
as a student. I never had a moment of disappointment. 
That's one reason why I wanted to come back here." 

When a paper was published on research he did as 

avid Miller feels 
privileged to have 
been a part of Wilming' 
ton College's early days 
and to still be involved in 
UNCW today to u see 
what it's developed into - 
a quality institution," 

FALL 9 5 

an undergraduate with psychology professor Mark 
Galizio, Keith said he then realized, "It's not just re- 
search, you're having an effect. It's not just something 
you're doing to exercise techniques. 

"When students and faculty can work together de- 
veloping new knowledge, then things are really hap- 
pening," he said. 

It was in B. Frank Hall's 8 o'clock philosophy class 
that Keith "came to the conclusion I would be in aca- 
demics." Hall and Jim McGowan "inspired me to be 
interested in intellectual things," Keith said, and 
"Mark Galizio introduced me to the idea of graduate 
school and going off to get an advanced degree. He, 
more than anyone, set me on the course of making my 
dream of being a college professor a reality." 

So with his bachelor's degree in hand, he packed 
his bags for Colorado and 
"meandered" through gradu- 
ate school. In 1991 when the 
work was completed, he 
learned through another 
UNCW alum and professor, 
Robert Hakan '80, that there 
was a job opening at his alma 

He applied but didn't get 
it. What he did get was an of- 
fer to work as a lecturer. It 
wasn't long before there was 
another opening and that one 
he landed. 

"The first year was a little 
awkward. Former teachers are 
now colleagues," Keith said. 
As one would expect, adjust- 
ment in the group of psychologists didn't take long, 
and Keith is making his niche in the area of learning 
and memory. His current research is focusing on the 
changes in cognitive abilities after cardiovascular sur- 

This past year, after only three years on the job, 
Keith was promoted to associate professor, one of the 
youngest on campus. His desire to be the best is in- 
spired by his colleagues. 

"You feel like the standards are very high. You 
have to be a good teacher because it would not be ac- 
ceptable not to be a good teacher in this department," 
he said. 

And even though the university is the largest it's 
ever been, Keith said it still maintains that "small 
school" atmosphere. "There's still a lot of contact." 
As one of the youngest UNCW alumni faculty 
members, Keith feels he has to pass the tradition of a 
"satisfying educational experience" on to his students. 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 


Life is a basketball for Boles '77 

By Samantha Weinstein 

Boles is TQB. Total Quality 
Basketball. TOTAL basket- 

Who would spend 19 years 
playing and coaching basketball, 
and then tor a vacation, after three 
weeks of boys' summer basketball 
camp, plan to watch the practicing 
Olympic team shoot hoops? 

Sheila Boles '77, the coach of 
Wilmington's Hoggard High 
School boys' basketball team. 
Who else? 

Boles is the first and only fe- 
male coach of a male basketball 
team in the state. She is now in her 
seventh year of coaching the 
Hoggard team and has led them to 
the playoffs twice in five seasons. 
With a record number of wins 
speaking for her, she's become one 
of the finest basketball coaches 
high school athletes and faculty 
have seen. And she's a woman - 
and a great coach. In this land of 
basketball where people tradition- 
ally think of coaches as men, this 
hasn't been the most agreeable 
combination for many to digest 
with their stadium hot dogs. Yet, 
she is the reigning queen, or coach, 
that is, of boys' basketball. 

As a native North Carolinian, 
she has remained in Wilmington 
since she first stomped her sneaker- 
clad foot on the shores of the 
nearby Atlantic Ocean. Within 
two weeks Boles had applied, been 
accepted and had her place on 
UNCW's first female basketball 
team of '73. 

From her beginnings as a pre- 
med major to the switch to physical 
education, Boles said she always 
knew she wanted to be a basketball 
coach. And so she coaches. Since 
she graduated from UNCW, Boles 
has coached male and female var- 

Boles '77 

sity and 
stints in 

other fa- 
golf, . 
the New 
County school system for 18 years. 

But it wasn't always one easy 
free-throw after another for this 
tireless woman. Boles almost didn't 
get her now famous job at Hoggard 
because of some biased attitudes as- 
sociated with a female coaching a 
male team in the high school set- 
ting. But she wasn't about to be in- 
timidated by those people who 
called the business of high-pres- 
sured basketball "a man's business." 
As Boles said, "When I applied 
for this job six years ago, 1 felt if 
nothing else 1 had earned the right 
to fail because I had been working 
in the county tor 13 years." 

Yet Boles didn't fail, even 
though she feels like she "couldn't 
have done it in any other town." 
Her modesty is sincere. When she 
found out that her acceptance as 
the first female coach of a boys' 
team set precedence and was fea- 
tured in USA Today, Boles replied 
in exasperation, "Don't they have 
any better news than that around 
the world? I mean, it was so 

That's only her opinion. Most 
everyone in Wilmington knows her 
as a spirited coach with a charis- 
matic personality and a list of ad- 
mirable accomplishments. 

When Boles started coaching 
the Hoggard boys' team she 
thought she would get a lot of flack 
and possibly some over-critiqued 
perceptions of her coaching. She 
did. Good and bad. But she was 
more concerned about the possible 
negative attention that her team 
would have to deal with playing for 
and receiving directions from a fe- 
male coach. 

Some of Boles's critics implied 
that because of her gender she 
would have problems being consid- 
ered a genuine coach. The infa- 
mous locker room situation was an 
issue, as well as the boys' behavior 
on the traveling bus. To those im- 
plications she retorted, "What 
about all the years of the men 
coaching women's sports teams?" 
Basically, Boles's enthusiasm for 
basketball paid off - the boys liked 
and respected her, and she got her 
bus pass. 

Boles feels no differently just 
because she's the first female coach 
of a boys' basketball team. To her 
"basketball's basketball," though 
she had always wanted to be in- 
volved in a male league. She con- 
sidered it a move to another level. 

At the varsity level, it's "the 
intense speed of the game" and the 
"above the rim" action that ignites 
Boles. She also loves being a part of 
"the camaraderie of the guys," 
which she feels "women need to 
learn a little of that from men." 

On and off the court, Boles 
has made a difference in the town 
of her alma mater. For years she's 
been involved in shattering firsts 
and challenging the records. With 
camaraderie, tenderness and in- 
tensity, Boles is pushing the 
Wilmington Hoggard boys to their 
greatest limits. 



FALL 95 


Selling tea to China 

King '72 likes a challenge 

By Mary beth K. Bianchi 

Meeting a challenge head- 
on is nothing new for 
UNCW alumnus Joe King 
'72. Why, he's even trying to sell tea 
to the Chinese. 

King, president and owner ot 
Carolina Treet in Wilmington, has 
expanded his family's successful bar- 
becue sauce manufacturing business 
to include an iced tea concentrate 
that he claims tastes just like home 
brewed. The process for brewing the 
tea, which King invented, is a secret. 

"There are no other companies 
that make it to the standard we make 
it to," he said. "Ours is getting the 
reputation of being the best in the 

The concentrate, called "Aunt 
Bertie's" after his grandmother, is 
sold to restaurants and institutions. 

"We are thinking about manu- 
facturing the little bottles (for home 
use), but we won't until we have the 
production capacity to come out 
with a whole line ot flavors," he said. 

But what King is going to do this 
year is find out if the Chinese in 
Shanghai like his tea enough to im- 
port it half way around the world. 

"We're going to do our best to 
sell tea to China," he said. Barbecue 
sauce is a different matter because, 
King said, the Chinese and other 
Asians have such a large variety of 
their own spicy sauces that Carolina 
Treet seems mild by comparison. 
"We don't feel like there's a market 
for it," he said. 

King has been at Carolina Treet 
since he bought the business from his 
father, Lenwood King, in the early 
1970s. It wasn't a transition that was 
taken for granted. King was actually 
fired by his father shortly after he re- 
turned home from Army service. 

"He cut the ties in a hurry," 
King said of his father, who also fired 

his brother, Lenwood King, 
Jr., a 1958 Wilmington Col- 
lege graduate and L969 
UNCW alumnus, knowing 
that it would be better for 
them to make their own way, 
not working tor their father. 

King went on to work at a 
local department store, but al- 
ways in the back of his mind 
was the fact that he hadn't 
gone to college. 

"So in 1967 I quit my job 
and enrolled full-time at 
UNCW," King said. He first 
chose philosophy and religion 
as his major, but when he real- 
ized it would be hard to find 
someone who would pay him 
just to sit around and think, 
King changed his focus to eco- 

As an older student, who 
had graduated from high 
school in 1960, going back to the 
classroom was "very hard," King said. 
Fortunately he learned to cope with 
that initial anxiety and after about a 
month he said he "realized compet- 
ing with the kids wasn't going to be 
hard because they were just out of 
high school." 

When King graduated in 1972, 
after three and a half years, he said, 
"Daddy came to me and asked me to 
run this business." Although he had 
other job offers, King made the "hard 
decision" to rejoin Carolina Treet. 

Fot the past 23 years King has 
been managing the business which 
employs several UNCW alumni: his 
older brother who is sales manager; 
his wife, Lise Knox King '72; and 
secretary, Teresa Todd Little '92. 
Lenwood, Sr., 83, still checks in at 
the plant every week, just to make 
sure his two sons are doing a good 
job of handling the business. 

Joe King '72 holds the tea and barbecue sauce made 
by his company in downtown Wilmington 

Lenwood, Sr., really doesn't 
have anything to worry about be- 
cause his son prides himself on pro- 
ducing quality products. 

"In 42 years, we have never had 
a recall batch or a bad batch ot the 
(barbecue sauce)," he said. 

As Aunt Bertie's tea concentrate 
grows in popularity, King would like 
to expand the business which i-- lo- 
cated in the original building in 
downtown Wilmington, but past ef- 
forts to grow at its current site were 
thwarted by the city. King, however, 
really doesn't want to build else- 

"I've lived in Wilmington all my 
lite," he said, and he teels a certain 
devotion to the town where he was 
born, raised and educated. And one 
way he is sharing his success is by es- 
tablishing an annual scholarship cov- 
ering the cost ot tuition at UNCW, 

beginning this fall. ... 


I I 

UNCW Magazine 

UN C W Magazine 

Classroom instruction transformed 
by computers, latest technology 

by marybeth K. bianchi 

The boring lecture where students silently copy 
an instructor's notes from a chalkboard will soon 
be a thing of the past in many UNCW classrooms. 

An increasing number of faculty members are learn- 
ing how to dazzle their students with the latest in com- 
puter and audio/visual technologies that can bring any 
subject to life. 

It may sound more like a video game than a college 
course, but Dr. Richard Ward, assistant vice chancellor 
for academic affairs, information technology and special 
academic programs, said it's changing the way students 
are taught. 

"This isn't a flash in the pan. It's not going to disap- 
pear. The flash is over with," he said. 

It's called hypermedia, and it goes far beyond the tra- 
ditional multimedia, allowing instructors to jump immedi- 
ately from one information 
source to another to present a 
complete picture of the topic 
or idea being studied. 

It takes time to develop 
this type of presentation 
which incorporates text, ani- 
mation, sound and video us- 
ing CD-audio, CD-ROM, 
videodisc, digital audio and 
digital video technology 
whether it's for a single lec- 
ture or an entire course. But it's something the UNCW 
faculty are eager to learn. 

In the four years since this hypermedia technology 
first appeared on campus, 160 faculty members or about 30 
percent have learned how to use it. Eight faculty members 
have developed entire courses using the technology and 
use it daily. 

"It takes a lot of extra effort for faculty to prepare 
these presentations," Ward said. It's like learning how to 
teach all over again. 

"To me the most important aspect isn't the technol- 
ogy, it's the fact that it causes faculty to completely re- 
think what they're teaching and what they expect students 
to get out of it," Ward said. 

"When you start teaching with this technology you 
have to throw out the old syllabus and class notes because 
you have this new capability. It takes a lot of work decid- 
ing what you're going to use," Ward said. "But it's good be- 
cause faculty spend time improving the course and helping 

t causes faculty to completely 
^rethink what they're teaching 
and what they expect students to 
get out of it*" 

Dr. Richard Ward 

students understand. It's a great way for faculty to put new 
life, not only into the course, but into the instructor." 

Professor Tom Shafer is a convert who is making full 
use of hypermedia technology to bring his biology lectures 
to life. He confesses to hating chalkboards and transparen- 
cies. By using the new technology, he said, "Any photo- 
graph or anything that I can photograph or, any motion 
video segment on a tape or laser disc, even any actual ob- 
ject that I can bring into the lecture hall can be projected 
on a screen' for a class of 200 to see." 

Ward pointed out that it takes some skill to avoid 
creating a "circus atmosphere" using hypermedia in 
the classroom. That's why UNCW's Center for Teach- 
ing Excellence regularly offers 15-hour workshops, 
taught by faculty members. It's one of only two sites 
nationwide which does so, he pointed out. 

Although other universi- 
ties are mandating instructors 
to use this new technology, 
few are actually using it to the 
extent UNCW is where it's 
entirely voluntary, Ward said. 
The main reason, he be- 
lieves, is because "it's fun. 
People enjoy doing it. It's 

And, the students love it. 
"Computer-assisted lec- 
tures were the most effective lectures," one introductory 
biology student commented at the end of the semester. A 
chemistry student said, "The computer visual aids made 
me understand things that I couldn't have without seeing." 
Students are even learning how to do their own class- 
room presentations using hypermedia technology. 

"It's fun for them, and it's something they'll need 
when they get out in the world. It's the way business does 
business these days, so it's important for students to be 
aware of it," Ward said. 

He believes UNCW is at the forefront of this technol- 
ogy because the faculty are committed to teaching and be- 
cause administrative support designates funding. 
Approximately $300,000 in grant money and university 
funds have been invested over the past few years for the 
necessary hardware which is installed in classroom build- 
ings across campus, Ward said. 

Also during the past three years, a major effort has 
been made by UNCW's Office of Information and Com- 


puting Services to link faculty and students 
with each other and with the world, via the 
Internet and World Wide Web. Ward said 
this will allow faculty to develop interactive 
homework assignments for their students 
which can he accessed via computers in one 
of nine microcomputer labs on campus or 
their own personal computers. 

One way this has been made possible is 
by the installation of fiber optic cabling to 
every major building on campus. Funding 
has been appropriated this year to complete 
the connection of every building to the 
campus network which means that virtually 
every office on campus could have high 
speed ethernet communications to the cam- 
pus network and Internet this year, said 
Doug Jackson, associate director for Aca- 
demic Computing Services. 

The World Wide Web (WWW or the 
Web) provides access to a stupendous vol- 
ume of material and resources. The amount 
of information being transmitted along the 
Web is staggering, Jackson said, but Com- 
puting Services is dedicated to helping the 
faculty, the staff and the students develop 
the skills to effectively utilize the resources 
on the Web. 

UNCW has its own Home Page on 
the Web ( as do 
many departments. A university commit- 
tee has developed guidelines for creating 
good Home Pages so UNCW presents a 
cohesive image to the world. 

The N. C. Information Highway is also 
winding its way through the UNCW cam- 
pus. Coordinator Hunter Thompson said 
about five percent of the people traveling 
the highway are taking courses, but as stu- 
dents begin to understand the capabilities 
of the system, he expects usage will grow. 
An example is a student who defended his thesis not 
standing in front of a classroom, but before the camera 
reaching out across the information highway. 

There are tew courses currently offered on the in- 
formation highway, but Thompson said as registration 
and funding guidelines are established, "it will be a 
commonplace occurrence." This fall, UNCW will be of- 
fering classes, originating on campus, for college credit 
at Camp Lejeune in Jacksonville, and the highway is 
used to transmit high level courses to rural high schools 
in the area. Faculty also use the distance learning facili- 
ties on campus to conduct seminars, reach out to other 
colleagues and participate in conferences. 

Advanced technology helps UNCW students not only 
in the classroom, but in many other ways across campus. 

It's called hypermedia, and it goes far beyond the traditional multimedia a ■ : 

UNCW faculty to jump immediately from one information source to another to present a 
complete picture of the topic or idea being studied As Dr. Richard Ward demonstrates, 
this type of presentation incorporates text, animation, sound and video using CD-audio, 
CD-ROM, videodisc, digital audio and digital video technology 

Recently, the university completed the successful in- 
stallation of an Interactive Voice Response System tor use 
by the students, Jackson noted. This system eases the pro- 
cesses of registration, grade query and even student ac- 
count information by making it readily accessible via a 
touch-tone phone. Students simply call to register for 
classes, get their grades or determine the status of their ac- 
count with the university including payment of their ac- 
count by credit card. 

"This has been a very successful project and has pro- 
vided students with a much better method ot performing 
those administrative tasks that are such a necessary pari >>t 
higher education," Jackson said. "No more standing in 
long lines, waiting to registet for a course that is probably 
already full." yy 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

Plan your gift to UNCW 

By Tyrone rowell 

Estate planning consists of 
three phases: acquisition, 
conservation and distribu- 
tion. The first two phases are goals 
for most of us. It's the concentra- 
tion on the distribution of assets 
that is difficult to do. 

In fact, some individuals never 
bring themselves to address the inevi- 
tability of a distribution. However, the 
state will have its way in the absence 
of action on your part. Only you can 
initiate the estate planning process and 
bring it to a conclusion. That is the 
paradox of estate planning: No one 
can do it for you, and few can do it 
well alone. 

The first step is to determine the 
nature, value, location and title of your 
property, including projected values. 
For some people, this can be fairly 
simple, done with little or no profes- 
sional assistance. For larger and more 
complex estates, accounting, legal and 
financial counsel may be necessary. 

The next step involves who is to 
get what and when. 

The process is more difficult be- 
cause no crystal ball is available to 
foretell the exact order of future 
events. This is not a reason to procras- 
tinate. Rather it reinforces the need to 
address the process in a timely and se- 
rious manner. Change is a constant in 
life, and it is important to review an 
estate plan on a regular basis. 

The first and most obvious ele- 
ment of a plan is a valid, up-to-date 
will. With a will, you can control the 
distribution of your assets, including 
designating a gift to UNCW. Several 
options are available for an outright 
estate distribution: 

• A specific sum of dollars from the 
liquidated estate 

• Particular named property such as 
stock, real estate or tangible per- 
sonal property items 

• All or a percentage of the residuary 
estate, after settlement costs and 
other specific distributions. 


the most satisfac- 
tory choice is the 
percentage of re- 
siduary value. The 
method provides 
a form of indexing 
the desired gift to 
adjust for infla- 
tion or changes in 

your financial circumstances. A gift of 
identified property may be thwarted by 
a subsequent decision to dispose of the 
property for market reasons. If, for ex- 
ample, you sold the property and ne- 
glected to adjust your estate plan, your 
goal to benefit UNCW would not be met. 

For estates with varied assets and 
numerous personal objectives, it is 
likely a will is only one element of the 
total integrated plan. 

A tool of steadily growing impor- 
tance in estate plans is the trust. A liv- 
ing trust manages assets during life and 
distributes assets at death, with the ob- 
jective being to avoid or to lessen the 
role of probate. However, a will is nec- 
essary to gather up assets not in the 

Other specialized trusts are more 
directly involved in combining philan- 
thropic results with personal benefits. 
A charitable remainder trust is a good 

This type of trust provides income 
to individuals after which one or more 
qualified charitable organizations re- 
ceive the trust assets. There are two 
types of charitable remainder trusts: 
the unitrust with variable income and 
the annuity trust with fixed income. 
Both have potential for current in- 
come tax savings from the charitable 
deduction that results, avoidance of 
capital gains taxation, improved future 
income and reduction of estate taxes. 

A potentially powerful philan- 
thropic estate planning tool is the 
charitable remainder QTIP trust. Only 
applicable to plans for married couples, 
it is a trust that qualifies for the marital 
deduction at the first death even 
though the surviving spouse does not 

control the ultimate distribution of the 
trust asset. Advantages of the QTIP 
trust include: 

• The surviving spouse enjoys all in- 
come earned by the trust and can be 
given as much access to principal as 
desired. Thus the economic interests 
of the surviving spouse come ahead 
of those of the designated charitable 
organization, which receives only 
those assets not needed by the 

• Two coordinated QTIP trusts - a 
QTIP included in each spouse's es- 
tate plan for the other spouse - can 
carry out the separate charitable in- 
terests of a married couple, without 
concern about pressures on the sur- 
vivor to change the plan. 

You may want to consider life in- 
surance as an option for making a sig- 
nificant charitable gift with a small 
annual outlay. By naming UNCW 
beneficiary and assigning ownership of 
a policy to us, you benefit the univer- 
sity and receive a valuable income tax 
deduction. If you continue paying the 
premiums on a policy you give the uni- 
versity, you can get an annual tax deduc- 
tion. In addition, this removes the 
insurance policy from your taxable estate. 

If you want to help UNCW but 
aren't ready to give up ownership or 
control of your life insurance, you have 
several options. You can name the uni- 
versity as beneficiary, keeping owner- 
ship of the policy and the right to 
change the beneficiary. You can name 
UNCW the contingent beneficiary so 
we could receive the proceeds if your 
primary beneficiary predeceases you. 
Of you can elect a supplemental con- 
tract as settlement of your policies at 
retirement. This plan provides an an- 
nuity for you and names UNCW the 
residual beneficiary. 

We welcome the opportunity to 
meet with you and your advisors to dis- 
cuss how your charitable gift goals can 
be achieved through your overall es- 
tate plan. We invite you to contact 
UNCW's University Advancement 
Division at (910) 350-3170. 



UNCW Loyalty Fund 


Make your investment in the future 

A brand new year has now be- 
gun, and with new beginnings 
comes the great expectation 
that we will be able to raise vital sup- 
port for many important projects and 
programs that are essential to academic 
excellence at UNCW. The challenge 
we face each year is how to maintain 
and increase these programs of excel- 
lence. The answer is private support 
from those who know and care about 
our university. 

Did you know that: 

• To continue attracting academically 
strong students, UNCW must in- 
crease the number and amount of its 
scholarships. Current resources and 
scholarships are not sufficient for us 
to meet the needs of the many ex- 
cellent students who want to join 
the Seahawk family. 

• UNCW is one of five schools in the 
UNC system authorized to host stu- 
dents who have been accepted into 
the N.C. Teaching Fellows Program. 
Private scholarships will allow us to 
accept an even greater number of 
students who will be our nation's 
community and business leaders. 

• Our faculty and staff are setting the 
example of helping to attract and 
provide opportunities for our stu- 
dents. With your help, we can multi- 
ply their efforts and insure a future 
of excellence for UNCW. 

A higher education offers diversity 

Serve your time 

The UNCW Alumni Association 
is seeking people to serve on its board 
of directors. 

Positions are open to anyone who 
attended the University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington or Wilming- 
ton College. Potential board members 
should be active in UNCW alumni 
events and willing to attend quarterly 
board meetings. 

Resumes should be forwarded by 
December 31 to Pat Corcoran, Wise 
Alumni House, 1713 Market Street, 
Wilmington, NC 28403. For more in- 
formation call 251-2682. 

and comprehensiveness as well as focus 
and expertise. We can all point to our 
own educational environment as one 
of the most important tools in our cur- 
rent successes. Opportunities afforded 
to you wete due in large part to the 
goodwill and generosity of benefactors 
to your alma mater who came before 
you. The challenge is for each genera- 
tion of alumni to help carry the torch. 
UNCW needs those special indi- 
viduals who understand how important 
private gifts are to the vitality and lon- 

gevity of this institution. Your support 
is integral to ensure that today's and 
tomorrow's faculty and students will 
have the advantage of opportunities 
and resources that allow them to re- 
ceive the best education possible at 
UNCW. Your investment in education 
is an investment in the future. 

Very soon you will he receive a 
request for your support. Please make a 
pledge to make waves into the future 
of UNCW. Gifts are accounted for on 
a July 1-June 30 cycle each year. 

Chairman's Report 

Greetings to all alumni and 
friends from the UNCW 
Alumni Association and its 
board of directors. 

On October 6-8, we will hold a 
Wilmington College Reunion and are 
inviting all former Wilmington Col- 
lege students to the UNCW campus to 
renew old acquaintances and reminisce 
about the "good ole days." 

• '47 - when Wilmington College was 
a two-year school on Market Street 
across from New Hanover High 

• '61 - when Wilmington College 
moved to College Road in the three 
original buildings. 

• '63 - when Wilmington College was 
authot ized to be a four-year institu- 

• '69 - when it became a constituent 
campus of the University of North 

The reunion is being held in con- 
junction with UNCW's Family Week- 
end and Wilmington's Riverfest. On 
Friday night, we'll have a social at 
Wise Alumni House. I'm sure you'll be 
very proud of it when you see it. 

In recent months we've had many 
exciting events on our campus, and the 
university is gaining much local, state, 
national and international attention for 
programs and events it is sponsoring. 
The alumni association wants to build 
on that growing reputation. 

More than three years ago we em- 

barked on a program to have the N.C. 
Division of Motor Vehicles produce 
Seahawk license plates. DMV requires 
300 complete applications with fees in 
order to begin production. We are ap- 
proximately halfway there, but need an 
additional 160 applications. 

Will you help 
us? Tn place your 
order, call the 
alumni office, re- 
quest an applica- 
tion and return it 
to Raleigh with 
your check. The 
sooner we reach 
our goal of 300, 

the sooner we'll 

Stasios '70 ,. 

see our license 

plate on the highways. We certainly 

need your support on this project. 

The response from alumni, uni- 
versity staff and students to our new 
UNCW/BB&T MasterCard has been 
very good. The alumni association has 
already realized rewards from this pro- 
gram, which generates royalties that 
support programs sponsored by the as- 

I think you will agree that 
UNCW is "stepping up to the next 
level." As alumni we can take pride in 
the many accomplishments of our uni- 
versity. It makes us proud to be 
Seahawks! , 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 


Thousands view Designers Showcase; 
profit used as payment on L7CB loan 

Few will disagree that the Wise 
House Designers Showcase 
was a tremendous success. 
During the 21 days in April and 
May that the alumni house was 
open to the public, more than 
5,000 visitors viewed the once-der- 
elict mansion which was trans- 
formed into a breathtakingly 
beautiful home through the handi- 
work of 17 local interior designers. 

The showcase took more than 
a year of planning by the UNCW 
Alumni Association and Friends of 
UNCW, cosponsors of the event. 
Altogether, more than 800 people 
from numerous community organi- 
zations donated their time and tal- 
ents to keep the showcase 
operating smoothly day after day. 

As a result of this combined ef- 
fort, more than $80,000 in profit 
was realized, and was used in part 
to make a payment on the 
association's $400,000 renovation 
loan from United Carolina Bank. 
That loan, taken out in 1993, is 

now more than half paid off, and 
the alumni association continues 
to plan tund-raising events to pay 
off the remaining $175,000 and 

About $14,000 of the money 
raised during the showcase went to- 
ward the purchase of items for the 
house including window shutters, 
handpainted kitchen cabinet 
knobs, the stove, draperies, foyer 
and staircase chandeliers and out- 
side coach lights. 

Mrs. Tabitha H. McEachern 
purchased handpainted wallpaper 
for the dining room in the exact 
original French hunting scene pat- 
tern. Mr. and Mrs. William Kingoff 
purchased the fountain for the 
sunken garden, and draperies were 
purchased by the Wilmington 
Woman's Club and Duane and 
Peggy Reaugh of Raleigh. 

UNCW alumni and friends 
might want to consider donating or 
loaning antique furnishings for dis- 
play in Wise Alumni House. 



Show your support for the school that made you what you are today. By contributing $2 5 or more 
to the UNCW Loyalty Fund you can join the ranks of active UNCW alumni. In addition to providing 
programs for alumni and students, your donation will be used to keep you informed about people and 
events on campus. Please send the completed form with your check to University Advancement 
(address below). 


ID No. fron 

top of mail 




. Se 

. No. 





Phone No. 



Mo/Yr ofGrad. 


Job title/profes 




Now you can update your records at UNCW and pass along Alumnotcs information via E-Mail at the 
following address: Or, you can mail the information along with your 
Loyalty Fund donation to: University Advancement, UNCW, 601 South College Road, Wilmington, 
N.C. 28403-3297. 
I I 

Mark your calendar 
for Homecoming '96 

Plans are in the works for the 
1996 UNCW Homecoming, Friday, 
February 2, and Saturday, February 3. 

The UNCW Seahawks men's 
basketball team will take on George 
Mason University Saturday night. 
But there is much more going on 
that weekend than just the game. 

Friday night, the alumni associa- 
tion will host its annual awards ban- 
quet honoring the Alumnus ot the 
Year and Distinguished Citizen of 
the Year. The board of directors will 
meet at 8 a.m. in Madeline Suite and 
all alumni are invited to attend. 

The fun begins at 5:30 p.m. Sat- 
urday, with a pre-game social in the 
Hawk's Nest, followed by the game 
at 7:30 p.m. in Trask Coliseum. At 9 
p.m. you can begin to dance the 
night away at the alumni 
association's annual homecoming 
dance in Wagoner Hall. 

For ticket information, call Wise 
Alumni House at (910) 251-2682. 

Notable alumni, 
citizens wanted 

Do you know someone who has 
made an outstanding contribution to 
UNCW or the community? Why not 
take a few minutes to recognize that 
person by nominating him or her for 
one of two awards sponsored by the 
UNCW Alumni Association: 
Alumnus of the Year, open to all 
UNCW alumni, and Distinguished 
Citizen of the Year, open to anyone 
for their service to the university or 

Nominations can be made by 
writing a letter of recommendation 
to the alumni association board of 
directors. Specify the award category 
and describe why you think the 
nominee merits the award. Mail or 
fax nominations to Wise Alumni 
House by December 31. Winners will 
be recognized at Homecoming. 



Director' s Message 

Wilmington College - I 
was there. 
In 1968 [entered Wilm- 
ington College as a freshman, travel- 
ing only two miles from home to 
obtain the college degree that was to 
be my big ticket. Little did I know 
that the experiences from those years 
would have a daily impact on me. As 
director of alumni relations for 
UNCW, those memories bring sup- 
port from fellow students and gradu- 
ates with similar fond experiences 
from earlier years. 

In English 101, I helped move 
"the stacks" from Alderman Hall 
that now fill Randall Library. Wise 
decisions and exciting weekend plans 
were made in the "Pub," now the 
Admissions, Financial Aid and 
Registrar's offices. 

Cheerleading for the Seahawks 

Call us toll-free 

Out-of-town alumni can now call 
the UNCW Alumni Association with 
address changes, alumni news and ques- 
tions concerning alumni events and ac- 
tivities - toll-free. 

Our number is 1-800-596-2880. 

This service is provided by contri- 
butions made directly to the alumni 
association from your Loyalty Fund gifts. 

Thank you for helping us grow in 
service to you. 


was fun then and continues to be en- 
ergizing for me and many from my 
generation of students. We supported 
our events in body and spirit. Con- 
certs, dances, bonfires and, yes, 

classes were at- 
tended with zest. 

We were, 
and are today, 
proud of our 
early days and re- 
member with 
pride when we 
became the Uni- 
versity of North 
Carolina at 
Wilmington. We 
respect our past and are charged up 
about our exciting future, thanks to 
the students, faculty, staff and ad- 
ministration who collectively make 
up our distinguished earlier period. 

I encourage all Wilmington Col- 
lege alumni to become involved in 
UNCW today. We are making waves 
nationwide that began as small 
ripples from our past. Become active 
in your alumni association. Attend 
our functions or volunteer to assist us 
in our many projects that benefit 
Wise Alumni House, UNCW and its 

We need young "Fledglings" and 
fully developed "Seahawks" as well. 

Alumni award scholarships 

Recipients of the UNCW Alumni Association's full-tuition and fees scholar- 
ships were recognized at the summer board of directors meeting. More than $16,000 
was awarded by the association. 

First-time recipients are Stephanie Vaughn of Bladenboro, a freshman marine 
biology major; Melissa Barbee of Richlands, a freshman psychology major; Mary C. 
Formyduval of Whiteville, a freshman financial management major; and Laura 
Newell of Wilmington, a freshman special education major. Freshman Maria 
Sabella of Hampstead was awarded the association's athletic scholarship. She is a 
member of the women's soccer team. 

Undergraduates awarded renewal scholarships are sophomore Nicholas Allen, 
junior Kathy Kerns, and seniors Steve Lee and Jennifer Wasson. The association 
also renewed the scholarship of graduate student Frank Tascone who is studying 
English and creative writing. 

FALL 95 




Jim Stasios 70 


Vice Chair 

Norm Melton 74 



Tammy Blizzard '83 



Cheryl Hunter '89 


Immediate Past Chair 

Jessiebeth Geddie '63 



Cape Fear Area 

John Baldwin 72 762-5152 

Tommy Bancroft '58, '69 799-3924 

Frank S. Bua '68 799-0164 

Bob Eakins '66 791-2369 

Dru Farrar73 392-4324 

Cheryl Fetterman '92 392-1578 

Tom Hodges 73 799-4102 

Deborah Hunter 78 762-0365 

GiaTodd Long '91 763-3165 

Veronica McLaurin 72 762-1247 

Mary Beth Morgan '81 270-3300 

Lee Pearson 70 799-7978 

Richard Pratt 71 350-0282 

Shanda Williams '92 313-1218 

Triangle Area 

Soma Brooks '80 (919) 362-7539 

Don Evans '66 (919) 872-2338 


Cape Fear Chapter 

Matt Kirkby '90 395-1423 

MBA Chapter 

Richard Edens '94 452-2672 

Triad Chapter 

Jeff Holeman '93 885-5927 

Triangle Chapter 

Carolyn Busse '92 (919) 929-0002 

Onslow County Chapter 
Sam O'Leary '84 346-3126 


Patrick Boykin '94 799-2762 

Tom Lament '80 392-3033 

Rodney Maguire '70 791-3870 

Tricia Staton '93 256-6313 

Ashley Wallace '94 792-9464 


Patricia A. Corcoran 72 
Phone 251-2681 or Fax 251-2685 

Area code is 910 unless otherwise indicated 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

Chappel '66 

The '60s 

Nelson '73 

The 70s 

Johnston '8 1 

Dr. Randall C. Davis '61 retired 
from the National Aeronautics and 
Space Administration (NASA) in 
March. His professional career spanned 
31 years beginning with designing jet 
aircraft engines for Pratt & Whitney, a 
return to college for a Ph.D. in 1970 
from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 
several years as adjunct professor of 
mathematics at Thomas Community 
College and 25 years as a researcher for 
NASA's Langley Research Center. At 
the time of his retirement he was a 
program manager in NASA's Ad- 
vanced Composites Technology 
(ACT) program, a national effort to 
maintain the United States' techno- 
logical edge in building commercial 
transport aircraft over rising competi- 
tion from Europe. After an extensive 
period of relaxation and travel, Dr. 
Davis plans to teach college math and 
science full time. 

Joanna Weaver Norton '64 and 
Linda M. Colucci '76 are co-owners of 
the court reporting firm of Norton and 
Colucci in Wilmington. Both are 
members of the National Court Re- 
porters Association. 

Charles L. Menefee '65 of San 
Mateo, Calif., is a senior business 
manager with Electric Power Research 

Tim Chappell '66 was named ex- 
ecutive director, quality improvement, 
for Sandoz Chemicals Corporation in 
Charlotte. He oversees the implemen- 
tation of quality improvement and ISO 
9000 systems for the 1,150-employee 
corporation. He has been with Sandoz 
for 13 years and is on the board of di- 
rectors of the Associations for the 
Advancement of Cross-functional 
teams and is chairman of the Charlotte 
Chamber of Commerce Partners in 
Quality Success Series. 

Dr. Gregory O. Nelson '73 was pro- 
moted to director of Eastman Chemical 
Company's Polymers Research Division. 
He and his wife, Mary Beth, reside in 
Kingsport, Tenn. He is a member of the 
American Chemical Society . 

Melvin Guy Batson '75 teaches 
health, physical education and tennis 
at New Hanover High School. He also 
coaches girls' Softball. Carol Proctor 
Batson '68 taught for 20 years in New 
Hanover County before becoming 

Judge Rebecca Blackmore '75 com- 
pleted the "Special Court Jurisdiction: 
Advanced" course at the National Judi- 
cial College on the campus of the Uni- 
versity of Nevada, Reno. During the 
two-week course, Blackmore reviewed 
criminal law and procedure including 
search and seizure and explored rhe cur- 
rent status of the law and emerging 
trends. In addition, Blackmore has 
spoken at the N.C. State Trial Judges 
Conference on issues related to child 
custody and visitation in domestic 
violence cases. 

The '80s 

Erwin "Chichi" Mercado '80 earned 
a master of science degree in telecommu- 
nications from the University of Mary- 
land and is employed by Stanford 
Telecommunications in Washington, 
D.C. He has a daughter, Gabriella, 
born in October 1994. 

Deborah M. Johnston '81, an invest- 
ment specialist with BB&T, was pro- 
moted to assistant vice president. She is 
also first vice president of Domestic Vio- 
lence Shelter and Services, Inc. and at- 
tends Masonboro Baptist Church. 

Lisa P. Sanders McDowell '81 is a 
caseworker with the Department of So- 
cial Services. She resides in New Bern. 


Allsbrook '82 

Jerry Allsbrook '82 was named se- 
nior vice president and head of market- 
ing of Guardian Corporation. He is 
responsible for development and coordi- 
nation of all marketing, advertising and 
public relations for Guardian's 32 
Hardee's restaurants located in West 
Virginia, Ohio and Pennsylvania. He 
and his wife, Cathy, live in Raleigh. 

Martha L. Hamel '83 received one 
of eight statewide Pro Bono Service 
Awards by the S. C. Bar Association. 
She also was one of four attorneys na- 
tionwide recognized by the American 
Bar Association Section of Family Law 
for pro bono activity in the field of fam- 
ily law. She practices family law and 
civil litigation with the firm of Parsons 
6k Ouverson in the Myrtle Beach area. 
She and her husband, Kirk H. Gruber 
'76, have two sons. 

Jerry Lee Polk '85 is a special agent 
with the U.S. Government. He and his 
wife, Marian Caprice Ivey Polk, '84 live 
in Everett, Wash. 

Anita Chadwick Bissette '85 is con- 
troller/treasurer with Queensboro Steel 
in Wilmington. 

Victor H. Carr '85 of Clayton is 
program administrator with the N. C. 
Department of Human Resources. 

Timothy Oscar Dellinger '86 was 
promoted to southeast newspaper rela- 
tions manager for Print Marketing Con- 
cepts/TV Update. He is responsible for 
40 newspaper clients in the Southeast. 
He lives in a restored 100-year-old cabin 
in Spruce Pine, N.C. 

Lt. John E. Pasch '86 was selected to 
attend the Naval Post Graduate School 
in Monterey, Calif., where he is pursuing 
a master of science degree in material 
logistics support management. He previ- 
ously was a flag lieutenant to a U.S. 
Navy vice admiral at NATO headquar- 
ters in Brussels, Belgium. 

Haywood Allen Barnes '87, gradu- 
ated from the JD/MBA program at Wake 
Forest University in May 1994 and is an 


FALL 9 5 

After selling real estate for 
four years, Jim Farlow '66 
and John Pollard 70 decided 
the only way they were going to be 
able to sell quality-constructed homes 
was to build them themselves. 

Now, 20 years later, the pair say 
they ate "moderately successful" but 
more importantly, "We enjoy what 
we do." 

Since Farlow and Pollard gradu- 
ated from UNCW they have wit- 
nessed not only the growth of the 
community in which they live and 
work, but the growth of the univer- 
sity, and they believe there is a vital 
link between the two. 

"A big part of the growth in 
Wilmington wouldn't have occurred 
without the university," Farlow said. 
"For its size, Wilmington has a lot to 
offer, things that people and indus- 
tries look for when relocating." 

And a latge university is neces- 
sary to support that growth, he said. 
Not only does it create a well-edu- 
cated workforce, Pollard said, it's a 
big employer and contributes signifi- 

'66 and Pollard '70 

cantly to the enrichment of the en- 
tire community. 

Farlow remembers pastures 
along College Road where shopping 
centers are now lined up one after 

Although he and his partner at- 
tended UNCW at different times, 
both were members of the same fra- 
ternity, Pi Kappa Phi. 

"Being in a fraternity meant a lot 
to both of us. A lot of people think 
it's all social, but it's an opportunity 
to take on leadetship roles," Farlow 
said. He credits the fact that he was 
president of his fraternity for his suc- 

cess in the Air Force, 
which he joined after 
earning his degree in bi- 
ology and chemistry. 

Pollard holds a de- 
gree in business admin- 
istration, an area of 
study Farlow pursued 
when he returned home 
to Wilmington after 
more than four years in 
the service. 
Both feel it's important for 
alumni to continue their support of 
their alma mater. 

"We tty to be supportive in any 
way we can," Farlow said. One of their 
most recent efforts was donating their 
services for the construction of the 
playhouse which the UNCW Alumni 
Association raffled during the Wise 
House Designers Showcase, raising 
several thousand dollars. 

"The university means a lot to us. 
We got an education out thete. We 
want to see it grow, and we'll support 
it in any way possible," Pollard said. 

- Marybech K. Bianchi 

attorney with Carruthers & Roth. His 
wife, Deborah Ridgely Barnes '87, is a 
claims adjuster with Integon. The 
couple's second child, Ridgely Christine 
Barnes, was born in October 1994. The 
family resides in Greensboro. 

Nancy Marie Russell Dail '87 is the 
owner/operator of Dail Typing and Cal- 
ligraphy Services. She and two children, 
Renae and Russell, reside in Durham. 

Ann Deren Gannon '87 was 
awarded a master of business administra- 
tion degree from Duke University's 
Fuqua School of Business. 

Eric A. Brandt '88, a seven-year ac- 
count executive with Metropolitan Life 
Insurance Company's Wilmington office, 
was honored for sales achievements that 
placed him in the top 10 percent of all 
sales personnel at Metlife. Since joining 
the company in 1988, he has qualified 
for Leaders Conference six times. He is a 
member of the National Association of 
Life Underwriters and the Wilmington 
and Whiteville chambers of commerce. 

Jonathan R. Babson '88 is an ac- 
count executive with Bell South Adver- 
tising and Publishing in Wilmington. 

Frances M. Hunter '88 of Chesa- 
peake, Va., is a counselor with Navy 
Family Service Center. 

Nick Arnold '89 is manager of Nick 
Arnold Motors in New Bern. 

Steven T. Henderson '89 of Wilm- 
ington was appointed president of Pro- 
fessional Personnel Consultants, Inc. 

The '90s 

Lauren Leigh Durham '90 is a pro- 
cessing assistant for the N. C. Depart- 
ment of Transportation, purchasing 
section, in Raleigh. She served as the 
state association president for Alpha 
Delta Pi 1994 State Day. 

Sheila Margaret Carter '91 is pro- 
motions director for Pace Entertain- 
ment Corporation at Walnut Creek 

Susan V. Christopher '91 is enrolled 
in the Ph.D. program in biological sci- 
ences at the University of California, 
Santa Barbara. She is studying conserva- 
tion ecology of the endangered Califor- 
nia red-legged frog and is performing 
field studies for the National Biological 
Survey at Vandenberg Air Force Base 
and for the Los Padres National Forest. 

Mary Paige LaFevers Daniels '91 is 
a technical support analyst II with SAS 
Institute Inc. in Cary. Her husband, 
John Wilbur Daniels '90, is store man- 
ager of Sherwin Williams Co. in 

Kathryn A. Larkins '91 graduated in 
May 1995 from the Southern Baptist 
Theological Seminary. 

Beth Sharber Page '91 is a registered 
nurse employed at Wayne Memorial 
Hospital. She and Bryan Page '92 reside 
in Kinston. 

Debra J. Pearsall '91 is an accoun- 
tant with the firm Debra J. Pearsall and 
Co. Accounting in Wilmington. 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

Mary Upchurch '91 of Houston, 
Texas, is a recreation therapist with 
the Institute for Rehabilitation and 
Research. She is also the owner of The 
Stork's Nest Lawn Announcement 
Rent, iK. 

Richard Pincus '92 of Charlotte is a 
customer service representative with Na- 
tional Gypsum Co. 

Laura L. Doepp '92 graduated from 
Officer Candidate School at Coast 
Guard Reserve Training Center in 
Yorktown, Va., and was commissioned to 
the rank of ensign. 

James E. Hickmon '92 was elected 
trust officer of Wachovia Bank of North 
Carolina in Greenville. He is a personal 
financial services representative in the 
Personal Financial Services Group. 

Robert Carr Tripp '92 is working 
on a master's degree in higher educa- 
tion/student affairs at Florida State 
University and is a graduate assistant 
working with FSU Outdoor Pursuits. 
Amy Shidler Tripp'94 is employed by 
WBZE/WHBS radm. The couple re- 
sides in Tallahassee, Fla. 

Scott Crocker '93 is head golf pro- 
fessional at Cardinal Country Club and 
resides in Pine Level. 

Lisa Blossom Donelson '93 is a 
home health nurse in the Burgaw clini- 
cal office of Comprehensive Home 
Health Care. 

Tina Moore Gertsch '93 is general 
affairs assistant with Nippon Credit 
Bank and resides in Hamburg, N.J. 

Suzanne Marie Hebel '93 is em- 
ployed with Fidelity Investments in 
Boston, Mass. 

Jill Elizabeth Peeples '93 of Greens- 
boro was among 12 students graduated 
from the medical technology program at 
Bowman Gray School of Medicine and 
North Carolina Baptist Hospital. 

Garrett Reese '93 is employed by 
McGladrey and Pullen in Wilmington. 

Coast Guard Seaman Apprentice 
Matthew B. Ricks '93 graduated from 
recruit training in Cape May, N.J. 

Kristin Symons '93 was promoted 
to gym director of The Little Gym of 

Connie D. Weatherspoon '93, a bi- 
ology/oceanography teacher at Laney 
High School, was awarded a $1,000 
mini-grant for New Hanover County 
Schools and was accepted into UNCW's 
biological sciences graduate program. 

Melanie C. Blievernicht '94 teaches 
at Noble Middle School in Wilmington. 

Heather Butler '94 is an administra- 
tive assistant with the North Carolina 
Bar Association. 

Janex Chambers '94 is a home 
health nurse with Builders Home Health 
Care Services. 

Katherine Gray Crater '94 is a 
geotechnical lab technician with the en- 
vironmental, geotechnical and engineer- 
ing firm of L. J. Nordarse & Associates. 
She resides in Orlando, Fla. 

Michael Duckworth '94 is head audi- 
tor with Sun International Trading Ltd. 

Holly Rotalsky '94 is team sales 
manager for Boseman's Sports in 

Kellie Kennedy '94 is head basket- 
ball and soccer coach in a teaching fac- 
ulty position at Hollins College in 

John D. Griffin '94 is a customer 
service representative with the Ford Mo- 
tor Company in Hendersonville. He is 
engaged to UNCW student, Allison 

Heather Jean Petroff '94 is enrolled 
in graduate school at West Virginia 

Demetra Sholar '94 is a home health 
nurse in Comprehensive Home Health 
Care's Burgaw clinical office. 

Usha A. Dewasthali '95 is a proce- 
dures analyst with Bentley-Harris Manu- 
facturing Co. and resides in West 
Chestet, Pa. 

Samantha D. Hardy '95 of Wilm- 
ington is a management trainee with 
Talbots, Inc. 


Anna Rebecca Ferrell '85 to 

Stephen Robert Huffman on March 1 1 , 
1995. A certified public accountant, she 
is employed as an assistant vice president 
and manager of systems accounting with 
First Citizens Bank and Trust Company. 
The couple resides in Raleigh. 

Joan Victoria Bostian '87 to Tho- 
mas Meares Green on May 13, 1995. She 
is employed by Southern Bell and they 
reside in Wilmington. 

Steven L. Calhoun '91 to Beth 
Walston on March 18, 1995. He is a 
field adjuster with N.C. Farm Bureau. 
The couple resides in Rocky Mount. 

Elizabeth Ashley Hartman '91 to 
Stephen Thomas Sharkey '90 on April 
22, 1995. She teaches English at 
Hoggard High School and he is a finan- 
cial consultant with Merrill Lynch in 


Jason A. Thomas '91 to Polly A. 
Granack '93 on August 19, 1995. He is 
an associate application developer with 
SAS Institute, Inc. They reside in Cary. 

Michele Massman '92 to Mark 
Norman Herndon '92 on May 21, 1994. 
She teaches second grade at the St. Paul 
Education Center, and he is operations 
manager for Kmart Inc. in Morehead 
City. They reside in Havelock. 

Marian Elizabeth Lane '92 and Jo- 
seph Clement Hearne II on March 25, 
1995. She is the director of creative ser- 
vices at WWQQ in Wilmington. 

Jeff Holeman '93 to Kristen Furst on 
February 12, 1995. He is a staff writer for 
the High Point Enterprise. 

Anton Schmidt Junior '93 to Marcia 
Janet McDonald on March 11, 1995. 

Virginia B. Grant '93 to Steve 
Adamson on March 18, 1995. The 
couple resides in Goldsboro. 

Kenneth Scott Willis '93 to Jill M. 
Harris on April S, 1995, in High Point. 
He is employed as a police officer with 
the City of High Point. 

May Jennings Pearson '94 to 
Alexander Wrenn on May 13, 1995, in 
Greensboro. She is employed at the 
Brunswick Hospital and resides with her 
husband in Carolina Beach. 

Amber Renee Fuston '95 to Huy 
Tuong Le on July 1, 1995. He is a senior 
math major at UNCW. 

Daniel Eugene White '94 to Jennifer 
Paige Lucas on August 5, 1995. The new 
Mrs. White is a student in the UNCW 
Education Department. 


To Mary Summer Nolan Fulcher 
'92 and Brian Charles Fulcher of Ra- 
leigh, a son, Jacob Charles, on March 30, 
1995. Mrs. Fulcher is a Sigma Sigma 
Sigma alumna and office manager tor 
BTB Marketing Communications. 

To Todd Dibble '94 and Eve 
Davison Dibble '94, a daughter on 
March 30, 1995. 

To Ralph "Terrell" Horton III '94 
and Kimberly S. Horton '92, a daughter, 
Elizabeth Fairfax, on July 2, 1995. 


Jimmy Anthony Humphries '90 

died on July 3, 1995. He was a former 
SGA president. 



University &. Alumni 



5 N. C. Symphony, S p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

6 Cape Fear Alumni Classic Golf Tournament 

6 Wilmington College Reunion Reception, 
7 p.m., Wise Alumni House 

7-8 Family Weekend 

7 University Welcome, 9 a.m., Wise Alumni House 
7 Parents Advisory Council, 10:1 5 a.m., Wise House 
7 Wilmington College Reunion, 8 p.m., U. Center 

7 Ballet Nacional De Caracas, 8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

12-15 Fall Break 

17 Board ot Trustees Reception, Wise Alumni House 

27 N.C. Living Treasure Dinner, 6 p.m., U. Center 

28 Star Trek Convention, Noon-6 p.m., U. Center 


7 Red Cross Blood Drive, 10 a.m., U. Center 

11-12 UNCW Alumni Board ofDirectors Retreat 

14 MBA, Cape Fear Chapter Meetings 

1 6 Triad Chapter Alumni Reception 

18 Wilmington Symphony, 8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 
22-26 Thanksgiving Break 





Wassail Bowl, Wise Alumni House 

Wilmington Symphony, 8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

Last Day of Classes 

Graduates' Reception, Wise Alumni House 

Commencement, 10 a.m., Ttask Coliseum 

N. C Symphony, 8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

Final Exams 

American Arts Theater for Youth, Christmas Carol, 

10 a.m. and 12:15 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

Christmas Break 


8 Spring Semester Classes Begin 

9-10 UNCW Board of Trustees Meeting 

10 MBA, Cape Fear Chapter Meetings 

27-30 Alumni Ski Trip 


2 Alumni Awards Banquet, 6:30 p.m., U. Center 

3 Alumni Board ofDirectors, 8 a.m., Madeline Suite 
3 Pre-Game Social, 5:30 p.m., Hawk's Nest 

3 Homecoming Dance, 9 p.m., Wagoner Hall 

14 MBA, Cape Fear Chapter Meetings 

15 Alumni Lecture Series 


1 Reception tor Alumni and Students, Richmond, Va. 

2-4 CAA Tournament, Richmond, Va. 

2-10 Spring Break 

Seahawk Sports 


Women's Soccer, CHARLESTON SOUTHERN, 7 p.m 

Volleyball, UNC-GREENSBORO, 7 p.m. 

Women's Soccer, AMERICAN, I p.m 

Men's Soccer, N. C. STATE, 7 p.m. 

Women's Soccer, EAST CAROLINA, 7 p.m 

Women's Soccer, BARTON, 7 p.m 

Volleyball, JAMES MADISON, 1 p.m. 

Women's Soccer, CHARLESTON, 7 p.m 


Men's Soccer, CAMPBELL, 7 p.m 

Women's Soccer, VA. COMMONWEALTH, 7 p.m. 

Volleyball, VA. COMMONWEALTH, 7 p.m. 

Men's Soccer, VA. COMMONWEALTH, 1 p.m. 

Volleyball, WILLIAM & MARY, 2 p.m. 


1 Vol 

Swimming and Diving, WILLIAM & MARY, 2 p.m. 
Swimming and Diving, OLD DOMINION, 1 p.m. 
Men's Basketball, UNC-CHARLOTTE, 1 p.m. 


5 Men's Basketball, DAVIDSON, 7:30 p.m. 

6 Women's Basketball, COASTAL CAROLINA, 7:30 p.m. 
16 Men's Basketball, CAMPBELL, 7:30 p.m. 

21 Men's Basketball, ILLINOIS STATE, 7:30 p.m. 


3-4 Women's Basketball Beach Blast '96 

7 Women's Basketball, JAMES MADISON, TBA 
10 Men's Basketball, OLD DOMINION, 7:30 p.m. 

1 3 Men's Basketball, JAMES MADISON, 7:30 p.m. 

1 5 Swimming and Diving, CATAWBA, 1 p.m. 

20 Men's Basketball, WILLIAM & MARY, 7:30 p.m. 

26 Women's Basketball, RICHMOND, TBA 

28 Women's Basketball, VA. COMMONWEALTH, TBA 

2<-~> Men's Basketball, VA. COMMONWEALTH, 7:30 p.m. 


Women's Basketball, EAST CAROLINA, TBA 

Men's Basketball, GEORGE MASON, 7:30 p.m. 
Women's Basketball, WILLIAM & MARY, TBA 
Men's Basketball, AMERICAN, 7:50 p.m. 
Women's Basketball, AMERICAN, TBA 
Women's Basketball, GEORGE MASON, TBA 
Women's Basketball, OLD DOMINION, TBA 
Men's Basketball, EAST CAROLINA, 7:30 p.m. 
Men's Basketball, RICHMOND, 7:50 p.m. 

in lis ior a journey tWouigiri th.e decau 



ton v^< 


Friday, October 6 
1 p.m. 

Cape Fear Alumni Classic Golf Tournament 

Topsail Greens Golf & Country Club 

Friday, October 6 Wine & Cheese Reception 

7 p.m. Wise Alumni House 

Wilmington College alumni are invited to greet old friends and catch up on alumni news at the 
historic Wise Alumni House, 1713 Market Street. Par-king is available behind Temple Baptist 
Church at the lot off Princess Street. Admission $12.50 per person. 

Saturday, October 7 UNCW Campus Tours 

10 and 11 a.m. 

UNCW Ambassadors will lead walking and shuttle tours of the campus showing you all the 
recent changes and additions to campus. 

Saturday, October 7 Wilmington College Reunion 

8 p.m. University Center Ballroom 

"Through the Decades" reunion of all who attended or graduated from Wilmington College 
between 1946 and 1969 will feature heavy hors d'oeuvres and drinks, reminiscences of the past 
and music for dancing by DJ Lee Pearson 70. Admission is $12.50 a person. 

Sunday, October 8 UNCW Women's Soccer vs. American 

1 p.m. Brooks Field; Tickets $4 for adults 

Make your reservations for the Wilmington College Reunion Weekend 
by calling (910) 251-2682 before September 28. 


The University of 

North Carolina at Wilmington 

Division of University Advancement 
601 South College Road 
Wilmington, NC 28403-3297 




Wilmington, NC 
Permit No. 444 

Address correction requested 



^C£;LL-L : L4l£L\Lr ^S5iS SS -U-lLEUlLE j 

SPRING 1 5 9 o 






On the cover In this photo token by 
Brownie Harris, Tony Carter '6 I and his 
daughter, Jill Carter '92, pose in front ol 
UNCW's science building Carter is 
coordinating contractors on the $ 18.5 
million construction job and solving any 
problems that arise. 

UNCW Magazine is published by the 
University of North Carolina at Wilmington 
for its alumni and friends. Anyone who has 
ever been enrolled or taken a course at 
UNCW is considered an alumnus. 

Editor / Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Contributing Editors / Mimi Cunningham, 


Editorial Advisors / WILLIAM G. AnLYAN, 

Jr., M. Tyrone Rowell, Mimi Cunning- 
ham, Patricia A. Corcoran, Michelle 
Conger, Vicki Dull 

Contributing tenters / M. TYRONE ROWELL, 
Michelle Conger, Vickie Yearby, Melissa 
Shaw, Barbara Cronk, Ben Tew 


Tom B. Rabon, Jr. / Board of Trustees 

Dr. James R. Leutze / Chancellor 
Dr. Marvin K. Moss / Provost & Vice- 
chancellor for Academic Affairs 
R. O. Walton, Jr. / Vice Chancellor for 
Business Affairs 

Patricia L. Leonard / Interim Vice 

Chancellor for Student Afjairs 

Dr. Michelle R. Howard-Vital / Vice 

Chancellor for Public Service & Extended 


William G. Anlyan, Jr. / Vice Chancellor 

for University Advancement 

10,000 copies of this public document »ete printed a 
cost of $8,318 ot 83 cents per copy (G.S. 143-170.1) 

\Jf Printed on recycled pap 

Spring 1996 

Volume 6, Number 2 



Alumni auction is stuff dreams are made of 


Science building filled with latest technology 


Job hunters move into cyberspace 


Insurance is one way of contributing 


Loyalty Fund proceeds enrich programs 


Campus Digest 
Alumni Profile 
Faculty Profile 
Alumni News 
Short Takes 



1 1 

UNCW Magazine 


Over the next few months, the center of UNCW's campus will be transformed, as this sketch 
by 8A/IS Architects illustrates The Campus Commons will be anchored by a 200-seat 
amphitheatre and three lakes carved from the seven-acre area surrounded by Morton Hall, 
Randall Library and the University Union. Walkways and landscaping will be added lo draw 
pedestrians toward the center of campus. The $535,000 project will be funded through 
private donations 

UNCW-TV brings entertainment, 
information to students on campus 

UNCW now has its own on-campus, cable-operated television network 
on Channel 77. The channel provides information about student 
activities, meetings, lectures and sporting events, as well as movies. 
Channel 77 can be seen on any television in the residence halls and in academic 
and support buildings on campus that have cable. 

UNCW-TV broadcasts two movies every night beginning at 8 p.m. Infor- 
mation about student activities is scrolled throughout the day and between 
movies. WLOZ, the student-run on-campus radio station, broadcasts live on 
Channel 77 while information is scrolled. 

SGA is working toward student involvement with the station by purchas- 
ing a video camera for student organizations to check out and tape their events 
to be shown on Channel 77. 

A TV advisory board, chaired by Frank Trimble, chairman of the Commu- 
nication Studies Department, has been appointed to decide the future of the 
station. Several issues at hand are the idea of broadcasting off campus and the 
possibility of live programming. 

CMSR dream 
nears reality 

A 10-year-old dream is about 
to become a reality for the 
Center for Marine Science 
Research. In about one year con- 
struction will begin on a new center 
in Myrtle Grove. 

The center's director, Dr. James 
Merritt, began developing a plan for 
the new center 10 years ago, said Paul 
Hosier, associate vice chancellor for 
Academic Affairs. Both Chancellor 
James R. Leutze and Provost Marvin 
K. Moss supported it and went further 
with it. 

"They had a vision which ex- 
tended beyond Jim's," said Hosier. 

However, it was not until last sum- 
mer, during the state legislative ses- 
si< »n, that UNCW got the official "OK" 
to go ahead with the project. UNCW 
will receive about $17.5 million over a 
two-year period for the project. 

The building, which will be about 
80,000 square feet, will be finished in 
October 1998. It will have many spe- 
cial features, including running sea- 
water which will be pumped from the 
nearby Atlantic Intracoastal Water- 
way into aquarium tanks at the cen- 
ter, a feature which Hosier said will 
"make" the facility. 

There will also be an auditorium, 
research space for marine scientists, 
classrooms, a greenhouse, a boathouse, 
conference rooms and offices for vis- 
iting scientists. The university plans 
to share the center with researchers 
from other universities. 

It has been exciting to see 
UNCW's marine science program 
grow, Merritt said. 

"This facility is very important. 
It's another stepping stone in achiev- 
ing the university's goal (which is) 
the national and international recog- 
nition that is in our destiny," he said. 


UNCW takes message on the road 

UNCW continues to demon- 
strate its commitment to 
improving the quality of life 
tor people in southeastern North 
Carolina through the UNCW Days 
outreach program. 

This program was initiated by 
University Advancement as an ef- 
fort to take UNCW faculty and staff 
into its surrounding service area to 
let citizens know that UNCW is here 
tor them, ready to initiate new pro- 
grams and to continue making daily 
contributions to their communities. 
UNCW also wanted to promote 
higher education and highlight the 
role it plays in nearby towns. 

Last fall, Chancellor James R. 
Leutze led a contingent ot more 
than 30 professors and administra- 
tors for a full day of outreach ac- 
tivities in Onslow, Columbus and 
Sampson counties. This spring, ac- 
tivities wete held in Duplin and 
Pender counties, and on April 30 

UNCW Days will reach 
out to Brunswick 

The first outreach 
activity of its scope 
ever undertaken by 
UNCW included vis- 
its to area high schools, 
meetings with civic 
and governmental 
leaders, legislators, 
area business and in- 
dustry and alumni. 


Alumni Association 
played an instrumental 
role in the success of 
this outreach effort. 
Alumni Director 

Patricia Corcoran spent 
most of her time visiting 
and hosted social events 

"The connections 
alumni in these three co 
very successful," Corcot 

The first UNCW Days outreach program concluded with a 
pig pickin' in Jacksonville More than 30 UNCW 
representatives spent the day visiting with Onslow County 
high school and community college students, government 
officials and alumni. 

area alumni 
tor alumni, 
made with 
unties were 
an said. "It 

meant a great deal to the alumni to 
see the chancellor and other univer- 
sity faculty and staff come to their 
hometown to see them." 

Aquarius to host nationwide interactive program 

UNCW will be a host site 
for the upcoming JASON 
VII Project "Adapting to a 
Changing Sea." 

Via satellite and the Internet, 
students and teachers worldwide will 
be visiting the UNCW/NOAA Na- 
tional Undersea Research Center in 
Key Largo, Fla., and Aquarius, 
UNCW's underwater laboratory, 
April 15-26. 

The JASON Project was founded 
by Dr. Robert D. Ballard in 1989 
after students responded to his dis- 
covery of the wreck of the Titanic. 
Since that first expedition nearly two 
million students and teachers have 
joined him and his colleagues on six 









se d 






lected . 










be able to interact with scientists at 
the expedition sites, including 
Aquarius. Others can access the JA- 
SON Project homepage on the World 
Wide Web at the following address: 

From inside Aquarius, Dr. Jerry 
Wellington of the University of 
Houston will lead an investigation 
on climate change using corals. 

This is not the first national 
exposure that Aquarius, which is 
owned by NOAA and managed by 
UNCW, has received. Hugh Downs 
visited Aquarius tor an ABC News 
20/20 segment on the plight of our 
nation's coral reefs. 

The underwater lab has been 
featured in several publications in- 
cluding Science News, Scientific 
American, Popular Science, Sea Fron- 
tiers and Weekly Reader. Aquarius is 
also spotlighted in the Smithsonian 
Institution's Ocean Planet exhibit. 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

Make Your 
Dreams a 
Reality at 

By Barbara Cronk 

In the imagination, everyone 
trips through fantasyland where 
living out the wishful whims of 
life become a reality in the visionary 
world of the "mind." Now imagine 
your fairy godmother appears, 
waves her magic wand and wham! 
Your fantasy becomes reality, in 
real time, in the real world, a real 
life experience. 

Well, there may not be a fairy 
godmother on duty, but there is a 
next best thing - the UNCW 
Alumni Association Fantasy Auc- 

Beth Cherry, project manager for UNCW Alumni Association's Fantasy Auction, 
demonstrates one of the fantasies available to the highest bidder An excavator with a 
large mound of dirt. 

tion, to be held Saturday, April 20, 
at the University Center. 

The fantasy auction is stocked 
with dreamy packages to fit the 
wildest imagination with something 
for everyone. 

Take yourself back into the 
past to the backyard dirt pile where 
you played as a child. The place 
where you controlled the earth- 
moving power of your dumptruck, 
bulldozer and backhoe. With a 
powerful thrust you pushed the cold 
steel of your Tonka truck through 
the mountain of dirt molding the 
landscape at will. Perhaps your fan- 

tasy is to wrap your hand around the 
throttle of a "big boy" toy, a real 
bulldozer, and flatten a man-size dirt 
pile. It so, the Fantasy Auction has 
your dream all wrapped up - bull- 
dozer, hard hat and dirt pile - just 
waiting for a bid, the winning bid 
that is. 

Maybe it's wind and water rather 
than dirt and steel that triggers your 
fantasies. If so, then a weekend 
aboard a 37-foot sloop as a crew 
member in a regatta, participating in 
post race festivities, followed by a lei- 
surely day of graceful sailing on the 
Pamlico Sound could be what it 



takes to bring you from the 
imaginary world to the real 
world of excitement. 

Could it be 
that your fan- 
tasy is a bit 
more up in the 
air with guys 
like Chuck 
Yeager and Sky 
King? If your 
imagination has 
you up in the wild blue 
yonder punching holes in 
the sky and piercing the clouds you 
won't want to miss bidding on the 
private flying lessons tied down at 
the Fantasy Auction. 

Perhaps it's your vocal 
aspirations that soar in your 
secret fantasy. Is your dream 
to transform the music stu- 
dio where you sing 
a cappella in a bathroom 
shower stall to a recording 
studio where you can cut a 
record? If the answer is 
yes, then the UNCW 
Alumni Association Fan- 
tasy Auction has got your 
gig including airtime on a 
radio station. 

The Fantasy Auction is 
this year's major fund-raiser tor the 
UNCW Alumni Association and the 
brainchild of William G. Anlyan, 
vice chancellor for University Ad- 

"The fantasy auction is really 
Bill Anlyan's fantasy fulfilled," said 
Beth Cherry, project manager. "He 
always wanted to do an auction fund- 
raiser, but he wanted it filled with 
action and excitement, especially in- 
cluding things of interest to men and 
items that are unusual." 

After this tantalizing peek at 
just a few of the many fantastic 
fantasy packages to be auctioned 
off, you can just imagine that the 
event promises to be an evening of 
action-packed fun, excitement and 
dreams come true. 

The auction committee has cap- 
tured 20 thrilling fantasy packages 
that answer dreams from the sun belt 

to the snow bell , lor I lie active on- 
the-go dreamers to the stay-at-home 
individuals. According 
,> Cherry and Pat 
Corcoran, alumni 
relations direc- 
tor, they and 
other commit- 
tee members 
have worked 
very hard tor sev- 
ral months to put to- 
gether imaginative and 
innovative fantasies that come com- 
plete with all the little details. 

Like the amazing Colorado ski 
package. It's not just a trip. This 

'We are pleased with 

USAir's continued support 

of UNCW's special 

projects and athletic 


-Vice Chancellor William G . Anlyan 

dream get-a-way for two comes 
with round-trip airline tickets, 
lodging, meals, ski clothes, ski 
equipment and lift tickets. It in- 
cludes everything to make the 
fantasy complete. 

Auction festivities 
will also include a silent 
auction featuring up to 
150 sensational items 
which will be placed 
throughout the auc- 
tion site tor easy 
viewing and bidding. 
Make no mistake 
about it, the silent 
auction will have 
many exciting and en- 
ticing pieces that will k 
hard to walk away from. 

"Obtaining incredible fan- 
tasy packages and silent auction 
items has not been difficult at al 

Cherry said. "Local businesses, 
alumni members and community 
members have responded enthusias- 
tically with their support... people 
and businesses really appreciate what 
the university does for the commu- 
nity. There is a lot of local pride mo- 
tivating people." Even major 
corporations like USAir are assisting 
UNCW in this fundraising effort. 

The theme of the auction, "Fan- 
tasy Wise... a Dream Come True," 
says it all. 

"The goal is to raise in excess ot 
$50,000 to go towards reducing the 
UNCW Alumni Association's loan 
tor Wise Alumni House," Cherry 

said. "Then fantasy is to re- 
tire the balance of the 
$400,000 debt on the Wise 
Alumni House." 

Even if you consider 
yourself a couch potato, 
make plans to attend this 
auction. Then you won't 
be disappointed by missing 
out on the couch potato's 
dream: a home entertain- 
ment center with a giant 
wide-screen TV tor the 
ACC and NCAA basket- 
ball tournaments, a VCR 
to record and replay the 
games, plenty of videos, all the 
popcorn you can eat and a pinball 
machine in case you decide to ex- 
ercise your fingers. 

The Fantasy Auction 
will include a buffet din- 
ner and live entertain- 
ment by the band, 
Risse. Tickets are $75 
a person or reserved 
tables tor eight can 
be purchased for 
$750. For more in- 
formation, contact 
Beth Cherry at 
(910) 251-2683 or 1- 

Barbara Cronk '95 
is an n\tcrn with 
UNCW's University Rela- 
tions Department. 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

E-mail, home pages, web sites, Internet; a mere five 
years ago only scientists and computer whizzes un- 
derstood these terms. Today if you ask any school- 
age child what they mean, he'll probably answer with such 
clear definition you would think he was reciting the mean- 
ing of a simple vocabulary word. 

Using a telephone was once thought to be the easiest 
way to get in touch with someone, but with the busy lives 
most now lead, this is no longer the case. E-mail (elec- 
tronic mail) has come to replace both answering machines 
and regular mail. It is the most convenient and inexpen- 
sive way to get in touch with people all over the world. 
Regular mail takes 10 days to reach someone over seas, 
while e-mail is sent with the press of a button and received 
within seconds. 





By Vickie Yearby 

The Internet is by far the most useful and time-saving 
tool for gaining information on any subject. Many newspa- 
pers and magazines post their issues on the Internet, some 
with hourly updates. Job postings have also become an in- 
tricate part of what makes the Internet so appealing. 
Countless employers post job vacancies on the Internet 
and job seekers can place their resumes on-line for any 
employer with access to see. 

The Career Services Center at UNCW has now made 
it possible for students and alumni to search the Internet 
through Netscape, a net browsing program installed on all 
its computers. Netscape allows its users to browse World 
Wide Web sites that include news, entertainment and in- 
formation on any topic imaginable, like pet care or con- 

SPR I NG 96 


sumer tips on products. Users also 
have access to job listings from all 
over the country. 

"Netscape is the most powerful 
and easy to use net browser that's out 
there," said Dana Little, career devel- 
opment counselor for the Career Ser- 
vices Center at UNCW. 

The Internet has 
become a vital job 
searching tool because 
more and more em- 
ployers are posting jobs 
on-line. The Career 
Services Center is tak- 
ing major steps to learn 
about all the possibili- 
ties for job searching 
on the Internet. 

"Students are com- 
ing to college a lot 
more computer literate. 
People helping stu- 
dents must stay up on 
the Internet," said 

The center has 
started an "Internet 
Resource Library" 
which contains the lat- 
est books on using the 
Internet. Students and 
alumni are welcome to 
use the books. Little said it is helpful 
for a first-time user to read some of 
the literature before accessing 
Netscape; however, the center does 
not expect people to come in and be 
able to do everything on their own. 
Counselors are present during the 
center's hours to assist users. 

An alumni room has been cre- 
ated with two Macintosh computers 
and one IBM, all with Netscape ac- 
cess. Each computer is hooked up to 
its own laser printer. Appointments 
can be made for one-on-one counsel- 
ing or for help using the computers. 

Career Services has also 
bookmarked places on Netscape that 
give beginners information on get- 
ting started with their search. They 
can also suggest particular sites for 
web searchers, like "Cattapult," a job 
vacancy site exclusively for college 

students. "Job Track" will be avail- 
able to students and alumni this 
spring. This site, which posts jobs, 
was designed for college students 
and can only he accessed by colleges 
and universities. 

Career Services is also reviewing 
an electronic resume writing program 


= callout. cyberspace m 



"Job Track" will be 


available to students 

and alumni this spring- 

This sitei which posts jobs 



was designed for college 

students and can only be 

accessed by colleges and 

universities • 


Toggle selection |<Ja| 



and a program that will allow indi- 
viduals to register with the Career 
Services office by computer. With 
the electronic resume program, stu- 
dents and alumni will be able to se- 
lect from several resume formats and 
store their resumes on disks which 
makes them easier to update. It also 
allows Career Services to respond 
quickly to an employer's request for a 
job applicant's resume because it can 
be faxed by modem through the 
computer in a matter of seconds. 

"Gone are the days of waiting 
for someone to hand pull resumes," 
said Little. 

While many individuals are fas- 
cinated with the concept of p. mhili 
their resume on the Internet, Little 
said they need to be careful. Some 
individuals can gain access to re- 
sumes out in cyberspace and alter 

them. Most companies advertising 
positions on the Internet don't re- 
quire applicants to post their resume. 
They can fax it. 

An alternative to posting your 
resume on the Internet is to create 
your own home page. I lame pages 
allow individuals to he creative and 
show employers how 
they stand out. 

Job searching and 
posting resumes aren't 
the only tools offered 
on the Internet in the 
area ot career services. 
"Job Web" is a site 
that offers resume 
writing tips and inter- 
view skills. Informa- 
tion about numerous 
job skills is available 
.is well as information 
to enhance your cur- 
rent job performance. 
E-mail is also a great 
way to network with 
individuals and agen- 
cies all over the coun- 
try. Individuals can 
join net groups made 
up of people with 
common interests. 
through e-mail gets a great number 
of responses in a short amount ot 
time," said Little. You can send an 
inquiry by e-mail to do:ens ot 
people at a time. It is also a great 
way to make contacts in your occu- 
pation all over the country. 

The Internet can also be used to 
research a company to which you are 
applying tor a job it it posts informa- 
tion on-line. 

"The Internet allows companies 
to keep current information and ex- 
pect more from job candidates as tar 
as company knowledge," said Little. 

With so many individuals 
searching for jobs on the Internet, 
the competition and number ot 
applicants would seem to be 
greater compared to the response 
generated by a local newspaper ad- 
vert isement. 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

"It's a Catch-22. Everybody has access to job vacan- 
cies, so the competition is tougher. But it still comes down 
to who is going to sell themselves in an interview. It still 
comes down to the individual," said Little. She also stated 
that you should let employers know if you read about a job 
opening on the Internet. "They'll know you're computer 
savvy and it sends a different message," she said. 

Not to worry if you are computer shy. It is a well- 
known fact that many people still are, so most employers do 
not post job vacancies exclusively on the Internet. How- 
ever, Little said that in the future we will see more employ- 
ers using the Internet to fill job vacancies and to send 
current information about their company to the general 
public. It boils down to the fact that the Internet allows 
more direct and faster access. The Internet will become a 
primary source for information and job searching. 

All of these technological advances may scare some, 
but with a little help, the Internet is easy to maneuver. 

"No matter what their level of computer literacy, we 
encourage people to come in," she said. Little also asks 
that those familiar with the Internet come into the cen- 
ter and share their knowledge with counselors and users. 

The Career Services Center is located in the Univer- 
sity Union Rooms 104 and 106. It is open Monday 
through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Monday 
through Wednesday from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. The center can 
be reached at (910) 395-3174- E-mail can be directed to 

Vickie Yearby '95 is a communications specialist with 
UNCW University Relations. 


Alum Contributes Continued from page 7 


al tools. 

and professors to use more powerful 

Dr. Ned Martin, chemistry department chairman, 
said he is excited about everything: the amount of 

space, the proper ventilation 
and new computer labs. 

"We are delighted with the 
way things are working out," 
he said. 

Carter said he will be sad 
to see the project end. 

"Overall it has been a very 
nice project. (There have been) 
tremendous amounts of coopera- 
tion between contractors," he 
said, "What makes it nicer is to 
have the faculty, students and 
administration interested in it." 

At least when the build- 
ing is finished, Carter will be 
able to come back to campus 
and look at it. It will be 
more tangible evidence of 
his hard work. 

"Daddy's Building," as his 
daughtets refer to it, will be a 
part of UNCWs campus for 
many years to come. 

UNCW junior Melissa 
Shaw is news editor for The 
Seahawk and an intern u>itri 
University Relations. 

This is ihe electrical "nerve center" of the new science building. Pictured is just a small portion of 
the seven miles of conduit that run throughout the building. 




UNCW Magazine 

e now and ir 

More and more freshmen choose UNCW because of its growing 

academic reputation. 

In enhancing a gracefully flowing university environment, even as 

UNCW surges to the top among contributors to a global 

UNCW provides quality education not only to the people of this 

region but to those who come from across the country and 

abroad to benefit from its unique programs of study. 

In ensuring UNCW's goal of becoming the best teaching university in 
the South by the year 2000... 

UNCW was ranked Nth among 150 universities in the South in 
U.S. News and World Report's 1995 Guide to America's Rest 
You are the resource... 

For more than 8,000 undergraduate students from throughout the 
state, the nation and the world. 

She is so excited about UNCW 
you'd think Virginia Adams 
spent her entire career on the 
campus. Actually, the Durham 
native has been on staff at UNCW 

for fewer than two years, coming from East Tennessee State University school has made great strides toward being the premier nursing school 

School of Nursing faculty to become dean of the UNCW School of in North Carolina. 

Nursing. But what an impact she's made. If statewide honors and "We've done so much in the last year," Adams says with unbridled 

student performance are any indication, under Adams' leadership the enthusiasm, as she lists the many achievements of her students. This 


past September, UNCW sent nine of its nursing students to the 
convention of the North Carolina Association of Student Nurses 
(NCANS), a gathering of student representatives from 52 nursing 
programs within the state. They brought back the following results: 
The highest honor. Student Nurse of the Year, went to UNCW 
senior Paula Jones. 

UNCW nursing students Joan Wilborn and Megan Hall were 
elected president and vice president of NCANS for the coming 
year, and Melissa Batchelor was elected as editor of The 
Hyperdermic, the state newsletter for student nurses. 
UNCW School of Nursing tied in raising $2,200 through a food 
bank project to win the NCANS Community Service Award. 
Adams herself added lustre to the nursing school shortly after 
she arrived, when she received the prestigious W. K. Kellogg 
Foundation's Community Partnership Leadership Fellowship. 

She's not the only one of the UNCW faculty involved in 
community health activities. "We have nursing school faculty who 
volunteer in community clinics. That's important because it not only 
provides models for students, it provides a link between the 
community and university," Adams says. "This is a public university. It 
serves the community, so everything our faculty is involved with 
supports the university." 

Supporting the university is important to Virginia Adams who 
says she gives monetary donations to the university "on a regular basis 
because it helps to support student development. And if there are 
activities going on on campus, I participate! I want students to see I'm 
visible, accessible and can be reached — not hidden behind some 

With the support of the nursing school alumni, Adams says, the 
school has become a leader in the state. "We have a rigorous and 

competitive program. The nursing school currently has 

"I participate! 
I want students to see I'm visible, 

accessible and can be reached — 
not hidden behind some door." 

Community partnerships promote team effort among health 
agencies in the community, Adams explains. "Our partners are the health 
department, medical center and Southeastern Center for Mental Health. 
Our business is to provide health services and education in the schools." 

Adams says that through her Kellogg Fellowship project she and 
her colleagues have identified two chronic student health problems: 
attention deficit disorder and asthma. 

30 students in the North Carolina Scholars program. We 
have 120 students vying for just 70 slots in the nursing 
school each year. So we have very strong students, with 
strong math and science backgrounds." 

That strength shows in the numbers — in the results 
from the state board exam taken by nursing students 
upon graduation. Overall, the UNCW nursing school has averaged a 98 
percent passage rate. Over the past three years, that success rate has 
been 100 percent. 

Thus it's fitting that Adams cites as her top point of pride 
something that derives not from her work as administrator or 
researcher, but as a teacher: "Nobody could be more proud than 1 am 
of our students." 




Rebounders Club, which supports the university's basketball program. 

He would like to see the university build a soccer stadium to 
accommodate spectators for the fastest growing sport in the country. 

as an enthusiastic supporter of Seahawk sports, David L. Jones And he would like the university to be able to move forward on 

of Wilmington enjoys the role of spectator. "When sports crank renovating the basketball arena, 
up at UNCW, I'm there," he says. Jones has given generously to support scholarships for athletes at 

But Jones, owner of David L. Jones Investments, is equally proud UNCW. He is proud that his contributions toward scholarships have 

of what UNCW has done for the city of Wilmington and how the made a difference in the lives of young people. "I've had an impact on 

university has shaped the lives of the young people who are its someone's life that will last way beyond sports," he says. "I take that 

students. very personally." 

Jones calls UNCW the single most important 
influence on the economy of Wilmington. "It's good for 
the area, the region and the entire nation," he says. 

He has been very impressed with the leadership of 
Chancellor James Leutze. "Excellence is the only word 
Leutze understands. You cannot be around him without 
being excited," Jones says. 

Jones is proud of the university's marine science program and 
the Cameron School of Business. He is pleased that the athletic 
program has grown, especially in the area of women's sports. "The 
athletic program at UNCW is not just for men anymore," he says. 

Jones is enthusiastic about Seahawk sports, and he likes to be in 
the stands when UNCW competes in any sport. "It's really been my 
hobby, my second life." 

As a supporter of Seahawk athletics, Jones is a past president of 
the Seahawk Club board, a member of the Seahawk Club and the 

When sports 

crank up 
at UNCW, 

I'm there!" 

Jones encourages others to give to the university because the 
investment means so much. "The university to me is everything. I just 
enjoy seeing young people grow and learn." 

1 S ANNUAL « ! P « I 

• ••• 




for about 15 years after graduating from UNCW, Charles Green III 
did not set foot on the university's campus. Green said his 
struggle to earn a bachelor's degree in history, with a minor in music, 
had left him weary of higher education. 

But in 1985, Green returned to UNCW to take a class in freshman 
history. The experience was an awakening for Green. Since that time, 
he has been an avid supporter of the university, establishing 
scholarship funds and other endowments to serve the students and 

"The greatest gift I received from UNCW was the planting of 
certain seeds during my student days, which came into bloom many 
years later in the form of substantial and life-enriching interests in 
literature, history, military history and classical musical," Green says. 

"It has been my aim in recent years to establish programs at 
UNCW designed to pass along an interest in these great and beautiful 
subjects to others who may also enjoy them." 

A Wilmington businessman, Green began his support of UNCW 

Green chose to name the fund in memory of the late Dr. Thomas 
Moseley, a professor who taught history for 23 years at UNCW, 
specializing in Russian history and the American Civil War. Green took 
four courses from Moseley as a UNCW history major. 

"Moseley was a very unusual teacher, one of the most memorable 
teachers anyone could have," Green says. 

Green feels strongly about his commitment to UNCW and its 
students and has established a number of scholarship funds, naming 
them tor close friends, family and outstanding faculty members. 

He also has supported the establishment of the Wise Alumni 
House and the Katherine K. Buckner Distinguished Presentation Series 
in Literature and Creative Writing. In 1990, Green was named UNCW 
Alumnus of the Year. 

When Green entered UNCW, the campus had only four buildings 
and had grown to 10 buildings when he graduated. The student body 
was about 900 students, compared with 10,000 today. 

Green has maintained interest in the subjects he loved as an 

by purchasing a collection of official 
records from Union and Confederate 
armies during the American Civil War for 
the university library. 

In 1987, Green set up a scholarship 
endowment in the business school, 
named for his grandfather, J.W. Jackson. 
The endowment provides three 
scholarships of $2,000 a year to business students, based on merit. 

Two years later, Green helped establish the Thomas Moseley 
Faculty Development Fund in the History Department, the first fund 
established to support professional development for UNCW faculty. 

"The greatest gift I received from UNCW 
was the planting of certain seeds 

during my student days, 
which came into bloom 

many years later." 

undergraduate. He is proud that the university has added master's 
degree programs in English, history and fine arts. And he plans to 
continue supporting UNCW. 

19 9 19 1 ANNUAL REPORT 

It's a crisp October day, and Betty Duffey, marketing and 
promotions director for Domino's Pizza in New Hanover County, 
has just returned from the UNCW career day where she spoke to 
students about career opportunities with Domino's. Duffey may have 
graduated from UNCW in 1994, but she still probably spends as much 
time on campus as she did in her days as a fine arts major and 
member of the number-two-in-the-nation UNCW cheerleading squad. 

Since two days after she graduated, Duffey has been marketing 
for Domino's, and the campus has been her territory. "Our College 
Acres store is right next to campus, and the campus is our major 
customer. They buy so much pizza that we try to give back to UNCW 
as much as we can," Duffey says. 

Domino's has given back to the university in a big way. It donates 
pizza for events at the Cameron School of Business and for fraternity 
and sorority functions. Domino's provided enough pizza to feed all the 
freshmen at orientation and had a move-in day celebration where 
pizzas were provided for incoming freshmen and their parents. "We 
also feed the women's and men's basketball teams when they have late 
practices," Duffey says. "In return, they give us memorabilia to 
decorate the College Acres store." 

Domino's delivers more than food to UNCW. They sponsor 
Roomers, a newsletter for on-campus housing residents, and The 
Domino Effect, a newsletter of UNCW student activities. Domino's 
funds journal subscriptions at Randall Library. And it joined with the 
campus Leadership Center in sponsoring Seahawk Surge into the 
Streets, a community service project. 

Last March, Domino's worked with the UNCW baseball team in 
sponsoring the Baseball Challenge tournament. And Domino's donates 
gift certificates as prizes for intramural champions, provides T-shirts 

for UNCW cheerleaders for camps and feeds pizza to all the people 
who attend the homecoming bonfire. 

That's not all. This Halloween, Domino's worked with the UNCW 
student ambassadors to host Wilmington West Rotary Club's Haunted 
House, with proceeds going to Lower Cape Fear Hospice. UNCW staff 
members are also on the receiving end of Domino's campus beneficence: 
The Domino's Good Deed Award is presented to the staff member who 
does something positive for his or her university department. 

Betty Duffey's territory does not end with the campus, however. 
She and Domino's are quite active in community support as well: 
Domino's is a grand patron of both the Azalea Festival and Riverfest, 
hosts golf and basketball events on behalf of Toys for Tots and works in 
support of United Cerebral Palsey (UCP). 

Duffey is particularly proud of one community project. "In the 
local elementary schools we have a program called Math Superstars," 
she explains. "We've entertained as many as 200 children at one time!" 

And Duffey is proud of her alma mater. "The thing I like most 
about UNCW is the closeness you feel with both the students and 
professors. Everybody knows everybody, and you feel so comfortable." 

One professor stands out in her memory, she says. "Margie 
Worthington was one of my fine arts professors, and she opened a lot 
of doors for me. Most important, she showed me how to be a strong 
and independent woman." 

Now the Jacksonville native has parlayed that positive energy into 
making good things happen for Domino's, her university and her com- 
munity. "My title is marketing and promotions, but my job is goodwill 
ambassador for Domino's," Duffey says. "People like to see me coming 
because I'm usually giving away free pizza! That's why I enjoy my job so 

I 9 9 4 • 9 S ANNUAL REPORT 

"People like to see me coming 

*r %^^M:- -b e c ause I'm- usually 

giving away free pizza!" 



U £ 

When it comes to Jessiebeth 
Geddie's loyalty to the 
University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington, you could say she goes 
about the business of staying involved 
with her alma mater the way most of us 
go about the business of breathing. For 
Geddie, making good things happen at 
UNCW is a day-to-day occurrence. 

Since 1988, she's been sales 
manager and clothes buyer at the 
campus bookstore, where, she says, 
"The highlight of my day is interacting 
with students. I also serve on quite a 
few campus committees with students." 
And she's a bit of a surrogate parent for 
those students, too. "Yes, 1 laugh and 
say I'm the mother away from home. 
Students will ask for advice about 
finding a job, recommendations of a 
dentist, a lot of that kind of thing." 

And after hours, she spends a great amount of her time interactin 
with students from the past — her fellow UNCW alumni. In 1985, 
Geddie helped found the Cape Fear Chapter of the UNCW Alumni 
Association, comprising New Hanover, Brunswick and Pender counties. 
As chairperson, she developed the Cape Fear Chapter as the host chapter 


I 9 9 1 • 9 S ANNUAL REPORT 

of the alumni association. That means that all major campus events — 
homecoming, commencement, inauguration of a new chancellor — 
are hosted by the Cape Fear alumni group. 

"I laugh and say 

I'm the mother 
away from home." 

As chapter chairperson, Geddie served on the alumni association 
board for three years before she became a lull board member and then 
chairman, serving from 1994 to 1995. She now serves the association 
as past chairman. Asked what association projects she enjoyed most, 
Geddie quickly answers: The Wise House Designers Showcase! 

Wise House, donated to the university by Jessie Kenan Wise heirs, 
had sat empty for many years when the university offered it to the 
alumni association. For the first stage of restoration — including 
plumbing, heating and air conditioning — the association secured a 
loan of $400,000 with a four-year pay back schedule. 

The first year's project to help pay back the loan was to "sell" 
renovated and restored pieces of the house to donors. The second year's 
project was the designers showcase that Geddie co-chaired with Connie 
Parker, president of the Friends of UNCW, co-sponsors of the event. 

"We had more than 1,000 volunteers over a three-week period 
hosting the open house," Geddie recalls. "Martha Stewart came and did 
a luncheon and lecture, and we had a gift shop in the backyard. And it 
was all kicked off by a black-tie gala with tickets at $75 per person. It 
was the largest such community effort ever held in Wilmington." 
And a successful project as well. The two projects together left 

the association with only a $1 75,000 balance left to pay off and two 
more years in which to do it. Plans are already underway for project 
number three to take place in April - a fantasy auction, where donors 
can bid on opportunities to assist in coaching the men's basketball 
team for a night, to spend a week skiing in Breckenridge, Colorado, or 
to drive an earth-mover! "lust things people may have always dreamed 
of doing, but never thought they could," Geddie explains. 

Motivating people comes naturally to Geddie who thinks the 
most important role of the association is to keep alumni involved with 
their alma mater. She proudly points to one recent event as 
emblematic of that goal. "Recently, we had our first Wilmington 
College reunion for alums from [946 to 1969, and we had an 
overwhelming response. There were a lot of them at this reunion that 
had never been to the new campus. 

"More than 100 came to a Friday night wine and cheese reception 
at the Wise House, and 225 came for the Saturday night program and 
dance. In fact, at 12:15, when the music stopped, everyone looked like, 
'Can't we go some more?'" 

Geddie plans to build on that enthusiasm by creating the Green 
and Gold society for Wilmington College alumni to help keep them in 
touch with fellow UNCW alumni. "All our diplomas are worth even 
more than when we received them, and I think we all should stand up 
and say, 'I'm proud to be a Wilmington College/UNCW alum!'" 



When James Michael "Mickey" Corcoran was a student at 
UNCW in the 1960s, there were only three buildings on 
campus. The university's current administration building was the 
library, and the large live oaks that adorn campus were only saplings. 

Like the live oaks, the university has grown from a sapling into a 
prominent institution for higher learning. Corcoran, president of 
Woodruff Distributing Co. in New Bern, is proud of the way the 
university has grown and is pleased to have been a part. 

Corcoran is a member of the UNCW Board of Trustees and has 
served on the UNCW alumni board. He also is a member of the 
Seahawk Club and a supporter of UNCW athletics. 

"I've always cared through the years and tried to make the 
contributions that I could," he says. "I wanted to help the other 
students who came after me, just as someone else contributed when I 
was there." 

Corcoran is particularly proud of the university's emphasis on 
quality undergraduate teaching. He remembers how his own 
professors inspired and taught him. 

"They made a lasting impressing on 
me personally and in my career. Good 
professors inspire you to reach down and 
think, to come up with your own answers,' 
he says. 

C R C 

He also is pleased with the support that the university provides to 
its undergraduates from career counseling to tutorial programs to 

Corcoran is proud that UNCW is offering a master's degree 
program in marine science program that "will solidify us as a leader in 
that field on the East Coast," he says. 

As an avid Seahawk supporter, Corcoran enjoys Seahawk 
basketball most of all. He feels athletic teams can serve as 
ambassadors for UNCW. 

Two of Corcoran's three daughters have attended UNCW. One 
daughter is a senior majoring in history and government, and another 
completed her freshman year at UNCW. "It's kind of exciting to have 
your children go to school where you went," he says. 

"Good professors inspire you 
to reach down and think, 

to come up with 

your own answers." 

Corcoran encourages other alumni to contribute to UNCW, saying 
"the return on your investment is a better society." 

'94-95 ANNUM I t P I I 

9 9 1 - 1 S ANNUAL REPORT 

1 1 

Lire i sric 




Individuals at this leve 

Individuals at this level 

have given a lifetime g 

ft have given a lifetime gift 

of $100,000 or more. 

of $50,000 or more. 

Mellie Barlow (D) 

George Diab 



Ralph Brauer 

Gerald & Patricia Hardison 


Wrightsville Beach 

Carl & Janice Brown 

Rosa Humphrey (D) 



Bruce & Louise Cameron David Jones 



Dan & Betty Cameron 

Lawrence & Janet Lewis Jr. 


Richmond, Va. 

Hynda Dalton 

Stephen & Victoria Mix 


Beaufort, SC 

Champion McDowell 

Mary Lily Lewis Flagler 

Davis (D) 



Middleburg, Va. 

Will Deloach 

Orange City, Fla. 

Charles Green III 


Harold & lean Greene 


Troy Henry 


Mrs. Sidney Hundley 


William Clark [ames 


lames Kenan 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Estell Lee 


Mrs. Ray Lytton (D) 

Jacksonville, Fla. 

Tabitha McEachern 


William P. & Sandra 

Nixon Jr. 


Raiford Trask (D) 


James Wade (D) 


Don (D)& Monica Wats 



(D) Deceased 



Me tubers contributed 

$1,000 or more during the 1994-95 Loyalty Fund 


Thomas Bancroft 
Estell Lee 
Robert Warwick 


Don Evans 
Thomas Evans Jr. 
Jessiebeth Geddie 
Robert King 
John Loftus 
Lionel Yow 


Jane Baldwin 
John Baldwin Jr. 
Lyn Blizzard 
Tammy Blizzard 
Beth Chadwick 
George Chadwick HI 
Mickey Corcoran 
Michael Glancy 
Charles Green III 
Janice Kingoff 
lohn Phillips 
John Pollard Jr. 
James Stasios 


Riley Crawford Jr. 
Cheryl Hunter 
Matt Hunter 
Eric Keefe 
Michael Plante 
Marvin Robison 
Ralph Ruth 


David Pirrung 


Johanna Allen 
Sophia Alma-Graham 
Gene Aman 
Bill& Elaine Anlyan Ir. 

Carolyn Bancroft 
Heyward & Mary Bellamy 
Hannah Block 
Jesse Boney 

Leslie & Lillian Boney Jr. 
Carl & Janice Brown 
Russell Burney Jr. 
John & Martha Clayton 
Joanne Corbett 
Tom & Mimi Cunningham 
Fred Davenport Jr. 
Will DeLoach 

George & Kitty Diab 

John Elmore II 

Horace Emerson 

Joe & Carmen Fogleman 

John Geddie Jr. 

Thomas & Alice Grainger 

Louise Green 

Harold & Jean Greene 

Chip Hicks 

Jim & Linda Hundley 

Sidney Hundley 

Don & Nancy Hyde 

Clark James 

John & Kathleen Jewell 

Thomas Kenan III 

Clifton & Juanita Kreps 

Isabel Lehto 

Jim Leutze 

Lawrence Lewis Jr. 

Mary Lewis Flagler Wiley 

Edward & Nancy Lilly Jr. 

Thomas Long 

James & Janet Marable III 

George & 

Carolyn McEachern 
Tabitha McEachern 
John McLaren 
Wanda Moore 
Kenny & Carolyn Morris 
Jessie Moseley 
Joseph & Eleanor Neikirk 
Alice Newsome 
Tuney & Ann Nunnelee II 
Morris Odess 
William & Barbara Pena 
Frances Prevost 
M. R. Quinn 
Duane Reaugh 
Stephen & Lisa Robertson 
Margaret Robison 
Howard & (oanne Rockness 
George & Sylvia 

Rountree III 
Peter Ruffin 
Betty Sanders 
Betty Stike 
Carlene Sutliff 
Geraldine Taylor 
Paul Tell Jr. 

Robert & Patti Tyndall 
Jerry & Debbie Wainwright 
Elwood Walker 
John Walmsley 
Bob & Marty Walton Jr. 
Monica Watson 
Fred & Helen Willetts 
Guy Willey 


Bertram & Ellen 

Williams |r. 
Allan & Laura Wilson 
lohn U'uod\ ]i 
Eugene & Kathy Wright |r. 
Lillian Yopp 
Connie Yow 

Corporations, Foundations 

& Associations 
AT&T Foundation 
Alabama Power Company 
Anchor Bank 
ARA Food Services 
Arcadian Fertilizer, LP 
Atlantic Corporation 
K. E. Austin Corporation 
Avers Foundation 
Battleship North Carolina 
BB & T Bank 
Bedford Fair Industries 
BellSouth Corporation 
Block Industries 
Bobby Benson Enterprises 
Bouquets Limited 
Brewer Foundation 
Brimmer- Younghlood Inc. 
Cape Fear Community 

Cape Fear Garden Club 
Cape Fear 

Memorial Hospital 
Cape Industries/ 

Hoechst Celanese 
Carolina Power 

& Light-Raleigh 
Carolina Power 

& Light-Wilmington 
Carroll's Foods, Inc. 
CBP Resources 
Central Carolina Bank 

Centura Bank 

CNM Entertainment, Inc. 
Coastal Beverage Company 
Coca-Cola Consolidated 
Comfort Inn 

Executive Center 
Comprehensive Home 

Health Care 
Cooper Industries 
Cooperative Bank 

for Savings 
Copycat Print Shop, Inc. 
Corning Incorporated 
Dominos Pizza 
DuPont E. I. Company - 

Cape Fear Plant 

Dutch Productions, Inc. 
E. W. Godwin's Sons 
Ernst & Young 
Exide Electronics 

Exxon Education Foundation 
Farlow-Pollard & Co. 
Federal Paper Board Co. 
First Citizens Bank 
First Union National Bank 
Friends of UNCW 
General Electric Foundation 
General Electric 
Hanover Medical 

Specialists, PA 
Harris Teeter 
Hoechst Celanese 

Holly Ridge Foods. Inc. 
Hughes Brothers, Inc. 
INCO United States, Inc. 
Independence Mall 

I & K Graphics 
Jackson & Bell Printing Co. 
lackson Beverage Company 
J.C. Penney Company 
Jeanette Colder Realty 
[efferies and Faris 
LaQue Center for 

Corrosion Technology 
Lexington Furniture 

Linprint Company 
Lowe's Charitable & 

Educational Fdn. 
Lowe's Companies 
Marine Environmental 

Research, Inc. 
Matlock Company 
Maus, Warwick, 

Matthews & Co. 
McGladrey and Pullen 

Miller Building Corporation 
Murphy Family Farms, Inc. 
Nabisco Foods Group 
National Spinning 

Company, Inc. 

N.C. Pork Producers Assoc. 
New Hanover Regional 

Medical Center 
New Hanover/Pender Med- 
ical Society Auxiliary 
New Hanover Medical 

Group, PA 
Northern Telecom 
Occidental Chemical Corp. 

Office Showcase 
O'Shields Construction 

Outback Steakhouse 
Peoples Savings Bank 
Pepsi Cola Company 
Perry Foundation 
PerSeptive Biosystems 

Price Waterhouse 
R. ). Reynolds Industries 
Rainbow Bay Crafts 
R.indleigh Foundation Trust 
Reed's lewelers 
Rotary Club of 

Wilmington West 
Schaeffer Buick 
SDI Construction 
Seasoned Gourmet 
Sharpe Architecture 
Signs of Success 
Southern Bell 
Southern National Bank 
Spangler Foundation 
Sprint Cellular 
Takeda Chemical Products 
The Gramps Company 
The Lundy Packing 

Tysinger Furniture Gallery 
United Carolina Bank 

Village Companies 
W. K. Hobbs 
Wachovia Bank of 

North Carolina 
Waste Management 

of Wilmington 
Wilmington Cape Fear 

Wilmington Industrial 

Wilmington Orthopaedic 

Group, PA 
Wilmington Woman's Club 
Wilson Sporting Goods 
Windham Distributing 
Woodruff Distributing Co. 
Wright Corporation 



Members contributed S500 $'. 
iuringthe 1994-95 Loyally Fund y 


Gerald & Louise Shinn 


Percy & Lillian Smith |r. 

Percy Wood 

Wilbur & Gail Tice 

E. M. & Bertha Todd 


Edward ik Susan Weaver Jr. 

William Chadwick [r, 

Henry & Roya Weyerhaeuser 

Randolph Gore 

Edward & Barbara 

Lee Pearson 


Peggy Pratt 

Richard Pratt 

Corporations, Foundations 

Curtis Smith 

& Associations 

Ed Sundy Jr. 

( & S Paint 

Page Sundy 

Communication Specialists 

ludy Tharp 

Danka Industries, Inc. 

Wayne Tharp 

Dun and Bradstreet Corp. 

Charlie Wall 


Executive Women's 


Golf League 

Margaret Barclay 


Malcomb Coley 

Four Seasons Casual 

Victoria Mix 


Timothy Parnell 

Frito Lay, Inc. 

George Spirakis 

Glaxo Foundation 

Marguerite Williamson 

Harris Incorporated 

Corliss Wolff 

of Durham 

Years Attended Unknown 

Eddie & lean Lawler 


George & Bess Autry 

Edward Bardav 

Frank & Wendy Block 

WilliamS Mary Boyd III 

Gregory & Joni Buekner 

Samuel Connally 

Nancy Hall 

William Harris 

Pat & James Hawkins 

Andrew & Hathia Hayes 

Greg Hull 

Parviz Kambm 

H. Leeuwenburg 

Dorothy Marshall 

Martin S Kathleen Meyerson 

Neill Musselwhite 

Henry Parfitt 

Tom & Susan Rabon Ir. 

John & Ann Raymond Ir. 

Ann Rea 

Cy Seymour 

Hoechst Celanese Corp 


Integon Insurance Company 

Jefferson Pilot Corporation 

Junior League ol 

Mutual Distributing 

New Hanover/ Pender 

Medical Society 
Norfolk Southern 

Occupational Health 

Parnell Oil Company 
Private Cellars 
Smash Video, Inc. 
Standard Glass ol 

Strickland Corporation 
Tinder Box 
United Parcel Service 

Wal-Mart Foundation 
Wilmington Printing 


I 9 9 t - 9 5 A N « U J t REPORT 



Members contributed 
$250 - $499 during the 1994-95 Loyalty Fund year 


Alena Baker 
Earl Baker 


Frank Bua 
James Farlow 
Billie Futrelle 
William Futrelle 
Ronald Lipsius 
George Staton 
Ron Staton 
Tricia Staton 


Doris Cook 
James Cook 
Patricia Corcoran 
Jane Evans 
Michael La Bazzo 
Darlene Marlowe 
William Marlowe 
Linda Nance 
Linda Venters 
Robert Williams IV 


Richard Knauss 
Kimberly Lyons 
Mary Beth Morgan 
Janis Norris 
Delton Oxendine 
Anthony Parker 
Elaine Penn 
Thomas Swatzel III 
Allen Thomas Jr. 
Mary Thomson 
Fran Wilson 


Elizabeth Hosier 
Woody Sutton 


Boh Appleton 

Eric & Elizabeth Bolen 

Ralph Brauer 

John & Diane Cashman 

Joseph Corcoran 

Charles Cornatzer 

James & Deborah 

Raymond Dawson 
Daniel & Lydia Desmond 
Sue Doran 
Ken&Vicki Dull 
Daniel Erwin 
Robert SKathryn Fife 
Richard Frederick 
Frank & Ruth Funk 
Frank Hodges 
Cyrus & Mary Hogue 
Paul Hosier 

Vince & Marilyn Howe Jr. 
JosephSt Harriett Hull 
Rebecca & Robert Jones 
Pat Knauss 
Nancy Kreger 
Carter & Jane Lambeth 
Irwen & Jeanne Lecker 
Doug & Lois Malone 
Jack & Nancy Manock 
Lockert & Mary Mason 
Melton & Sandra McLaurin 
Jim & Elisabeth McNab 
Jim Megivern 
Eugene Monahan 
John Myers 
Howard Neuwirth 
Fletcher Norris 
Robert & Alice Ochs 
Clark & Barbara Peterson 
Ron Piatt 
lames Plyler Jr. 
Ivins Popkin 

Thomas & Virginia Reich 
Carl & Polly Rust II 
Bennie & Sylvia Schwartz 
Bill Schwartz 

Derrick & Virginia Sherman 
C. Monroe & Mary Shigley 
Roger & Carolyn Simmons 
James & Blair Sloan 
Laurence & Beth Sprunt 
Boyce Staton 

Makenzie Taylor 

Carol Thomas 

Thomas & Ann Thomason 

Samuel Todd 

Elbert Townsend 

Dennis Voegler 

Emile & Dorothy Werk |r. 

Clarence & Anna Wilson II 

Joanna Wright 

Corporations, Foundations 

& Associations 
Adam & Hilliard Realty 

Adult Scholars Leadership 

AMP Incorporated 
Ballard Architects AIA 
BellSouth Foundation 
BMS Architects, PC 
Erica Film Productions 
Family Productions, Inc. 
Fenner Drives-Efson 

First Presbyterian Church 
Fitness Today 
Graphique de France 
Hilda Godwin's 

Women's Clothing 
Home Furniture Company 

Lox Stock and Bagel 
Nationwide Insurance Fdn. 
N.C. Women's Golf 

Occidental Petroleum 

Charitable Foundation 
Oleander Company 
Ormonds of 

Cape Hatteras, Inc. 
Putt-Putt Golf & Games 
School Kids Records 
The International Associa- 
tion of Buddhist Studies 
Travel Agents International 
Wilmington Brewing 

Women's Carolinas Golf 

Women's South Carolina 

Golf Association 


Members contributed $100 - $249 


during the 1994-95 Loyalty Fund] 


Roger Fipps 


Jane Freeman 

Reba Avery 

Warren Gentry 
Henry Greene Jr. 

William Blossom 

Jerry Coleman 

Carol Hardee 

R. E. Corbett Jr. 

William Hardee 

Charles Hollis 

James Harris 

Elsie Peterson 

Terry Harris 

Jerry Rivenbark Jr. 

Dolores Harvey 

Hanson Sessoms 

Grace Hobbs 

Eugene Zeznock 

Roy Hobbs 

Barbara Hodges 


Tom Hodges Jr. 

Carolyn Brumit 

Benjamin Hooks 

James Carr 

Debbie Hunter 

Grady Conner 

James Hunter 

Curtis Dale 

Bruce Jackson Jr. 

James Davis 

Millicent Jackson 

Vivian Donnell 

Joel Johnson 

Jack Dunn 

Martha Loughlin 

John Eakins ]r. 

William Loughlin 

Helen Flowers 

Janice Manyak 

James Hall 

David McBroom 

Herbert Houston 

Norman Melton Jr. 

Horace Johnston |r. 

Diane Melvin 

Detlev Lancaster 

Braxton Melvin Jr. 

Genie Lancaster 

John Murphy |r. 

Charles Matthis 

Victoria Parker 

Joseph Murray Jr. 

Cheryl Perone 

Buck O'Shields Jr. 

Richard Powell |r. 

Edward Rivenbark 

Gail Russ 

Otto Schwartz 

Jacqualin Shanklin 

William Stanfield 

David Small 

J. David Stillman 

Robert Spencer 

Chuck Walker Jr. 

Carl Stang 

David Ward 

Jay Stokley Jr. 

Sharon Walker 


Donna White 

Graham Batson 

Eric White 

Ray Blackburn 

Judy Wilson 

Zona Blackburn 

Earl Wilson Jr. 

Becky Blackmore 

Francis Wootton 

Jackie Blackmore lr. 

Michael Zipser 

Anne Bogen 

Gene Borowski 


William Breedlove Jr. 

Raul Aizcorbe Jr. 

Jerry Britt 

Julie Arnold 

Jason Brow 

Gregory Bender 

Myra Burtt 

Sybil Brookshire 

Stephen Burtt 

Karla Brown 

Sidney Champion 

Michael Brown 

Michael Church 

Robert Calder IV 

Ginny Craft 

Adele Cohn 

Charles Craft III 

Donna Coleman 

Kathy Crumpler 

William Coleman 

Donald Diamond 

Stephen Cone 

Cynthia Ducharme 

Kathleen Conner 

Thomas Eason Jr. 

Phillip Davis 

William Farrar 

Renee Dowell 

Diana Drakeford 
Thomas Ely 
Michael Cesser 
Gary Griffith 
Denise Hall 
Sayvilene Hawkins 
Jeffery Hayes 
Nancy Hoggard 
Ellen Holloway 
Nikki Howard 
Robert )oos 
Deirdre (ordan 
Michael Jordan 
James Keffer 
Sandra Kefter 
Arthur Kennedy 
Michael Kenney 
Kenneth Lasnier 
Luanne Lasnier 
Catherine Lea 
Barbara Long 
Donna Long 
Marvin Long 
John MacNeela 
Ruthe Markworth 
John McGraw 
Susan Mcintosh 
Ward Miller 
Paula Mobley 
Chris Mock 
Deborah Murphy 
Neil Murphy 
Madeline Myers 
Valerie Oldfield 
William Parker Jr. 
Denny Pugh 
Anna Reece 
Athy Robinson 
Christopher Roof 
Nancy Ruffcorn 
Mitchell Russell Jr. 
Kathleen Sabella 
John Scholz 
Daniel Schweikert 
Joanne Shadroui 
Chervil Shuford 
Melanie Stahmer 
Lewis Swindell IV 
Garrett Thompson 
Donna Tomkins 
Mary Turner 
John Turpin 
Hannah Ungaro 
Craig Wade 
Stacie Wade 
John Walker 
Stephen Wallace 
Michael Wesnofske 
Lilli Wolf-Gouveia 

Jackie Zurbruegg 


Edward Alala 
Candy Cain 
Steven Cain 
Ann Combs 
James Drew 
Cheryl Fetterman 
Martin Foerster 
Mary Fry 
Eric Fulcher 
Todd Hinson 
Phillip Meeks 
Leslie Moore 
Karen Owen Bogan 
Connie Ruble 
Gaston Wilson 

Years Attended Unknown 

Mary Masich 
Miriam Warshauer 


Chris Adams 

Louise Adams 

Richard & Lynne Adams 

Sally Adams 

Virginia Adams 

Chuck & Evelyn Agnoff 

William & Mary Ainsley Jr. 

|ohn Allen 

Julia Allen 

N. W. & Fannie Allen 

T. E. Allen 

Jens & Gaye Andersen 

Charles 8t Annette 

John Andrew 
Carl Atkinson 
Cornelia Auray 
Katherine Bagby 
Robert & Patricia Barker 
Walter & Pam Barnes 
Earle & Elizabeth Beale 
Charles & Marjorie Bekaert 
Helen Bell 

Germana Biele-Carballo 
Charles Boney 
Joseph Bracewell 
Jean Bradford 
Jim Brady 
Kenneth Braiding 
Paul & Margaret Brissette 
Eddie Brock 
Mary Brown 
Bill & Marian Bryan 
Donald Bryant 
John & Catherine Burney Jr. 

Gary Burrow 
Grace Burton 
Nyal Cannon 
Charles Carr 
Warren Chadwick |r. 
S. Joe Christenbury 
ludith Christiansen 
Gordon Clarke 
Steven Coats 
Jean Coleman 
Bill Collins 
Michelle Conger 
Ernestine Copeland 
Ronald & Wanda Copley 
Mary Corcoran 
Joe & Barbie Cowan 
Phyllis Cowell 
William & Jean Credle 
Bob & Ruth Creighton Jr. 
J. Marshall & 

Margaret Crews 
Robert Davis 
Thomas Davis Jr. 
William Davis 
David & Sharon Decker 
John & Jeny Dees 
Lynn DeLacy 
William Dewey 
Beverly Dickinson 
George Dilts 
James & Helen Dixon 
Frank Douglas 
William Drane 
Peggy Dreyfors 
Dollie Dry 
Edgar Dunham 
Robert & Melanie Dunn 
Pete & Alice Dye 
Bill Eakins 

Jay & Eleanor Ebersole 
Billy Elkins 
Carol Ellis 
A. Byron & Jeannette 

Frvin Jr. 
Terry & Donna Evans 
Regine Everts 
Robert & Kimberly Exum 
Matthew Farina 
Mary Farley 
Donny & Eileen Felts 
Victor Fichman 
Jeffrey Fink 
Don & Maxine Fishero 
Howard Ford 
J. David & Nancy 

Bob Fry 

Max & Kay Fryar 
Daniel Furr 

BUI & Hannah Gage 

David Garard 

DeLean Gardner 

Robert & Elizabeth Geers 

Don & Judith Getz 

Ronald & Rita Gillenardo 

William & Maxine Gilmore 

Stella (i(ird\ 

Daniel & Karen Gottovi 

Charles & lean Graham 

Walter Grandjean 

Robert Grew 

Robert Guglielmo 

Gene Hall 

Sandra Hansen 

Sandra Hardin 

Ralph Harding 

Phyllis Harke 

Gerald Harrell 

Bobby & JoAnn Harrelson 

Roy & Lynda Harrill 

Frank Hauser 

Gary Hawthorne Jr. 

Frank Head 

William Sc Caroline 

Heeks [r. 
James Helms Jr. 
Jack & Agatha Henriksen 
Harley Hensley 
E. B. & Betty Henson 
|ohn & Robin Herion 
Ted Heiman 

William & Virginia Herman 
William Hess 
George Hesse II 
Scott Hewett 
John Hewett 
Mary Ellen Hiatt 
Jeffery Hill 
Jon Hill 
Jimmie Holt 
Jack & Jan Hooks 
John Horton 
Paul & Patricia Howe 
Benjamin & Gisela 

Brenda Hunt 
John Huntsman 
Henry Hutaff 
Andy Jackson Jr. 
Bob Johnson 
Doris Johnson 
Robert Johnson 
Theodore Johnson 
John Jones 
H. D. Jordan 
Daniel Joseph 
Marilyn lustesen 
Michael Kaplan 

William Kassens Jr. 

Rick & Katharine Keenan 

Kenneth Keller 

Linda Kennedy 

Hayden Kepley 

Martha Kidder 

Bruce & Deborah Kinzer 

Paul Klem 

Janis Klingenberger 

Art Kovach 

David Labeda 

George Lamb 

Calvin & Elizabeth Lane 

Val Lane 

Jim & Patsy Larrick 

Jimmie & Glen Lassiter 

Terry Leese 

Paul Leimer 

Pat Leonard 

Blaise Leonardi 

Richard Levin 

Richard Loftus 

Carolyn Lupo 

Skip Lyles 

Hugh & Bambi MacRae 

Robert Magnus 

John Maia 

Richard Mandel 

Curtis Marshall 

Ned & Lynda Martin 

John & Jane Marts 

Minda Massengale 

George Mast 

Stephen & Laurel Mastro 

John & Kathleen May 

Joseph McAleer Jr. 

Martin McCann 

Nuel McCauley 

Mike McCormick 

Ralph McCoy 

James McDermott 

Hugh McEachern Jr. 

Joseph McNeil 

Kathy McWilliams 

Ron Melzer 

Timothy Mertz 

Tony & Judy Miller 

Thomas Miller 

Floyd Mitchell 

Ralph Moore 

James Moriarty 

Hugh & Julia Morton 

Richard & Jane Mullendore 

Wallace & Susan Murchison 

Wendell Murphy ]r. 

Betty Murrell 

Norman Nakaii 

Ralph Nelson 

Paul & Helen Nicholasen 

I 9 9 4 ■ 9 S J K N U * l REPORT 

Nora Nod 

Ralph Nordquest 

Christopher Norman 

Cathy Oakes 

David & Betty Oliver 

Frank Oppenheimer 

Judith Ortiz 

Doug Overcash 

William & Pierce Overman 

ferry Parchman 

Bill & Connie Parker Jr. 

Patrick & Kathleen 

William Patterson 
C. R. Pattern 
George Paylor |r. 
Barbara Payne 
Margaret Payne 
James Peacock 
David Pearsall 
Roi Penton 
Jerry Perkins 
Cary & Jane Peterson 
Karl Pierce 
Leo & Evelyn Plante 
Aubrey Price 
Betty Probasco 
Fred Proctor 
Sam Puglia 
Alice Pujari 

Jonathan & Allison Rankin 
Andy Ransco 
Mary Rawls 
Daniel & Pearl Retchin 
Linda Reynolds 
Edward & Mary Louis 

Harriet Rieman 
Sarah Rijswijk 
Chip & Robin Robinson 
Michael Rogers 
William Ronemus 
Dalton Rouse 
Mark Rubin 
Jerry Rueff 
Harry Ruggles 
Helen Ryan 
James Sabella 
Richard Salwitz 
0. A. & Katherine 

Sampson Jr. 
Rolf & Janice Sass 
Brownie Schaefer 
Thomas & Judith 

George Schell 
William Schember 
Kathy Schiele 
Barbara Schwartz 

Jane Schwartz 

William Scott 

Ted Seagroves 

Don Sebastian 

Jerry & JoAnn Seiple 

Randall Shirley 

Ed Shuford 

Tom & Judy Siguaw 

Robert Silveira 

Connie Simmons 

Ronald Sizemore 

David & Emily Sloan Jr. 

Conrad & Molly Sloan 

Susan Small 

Barbara Smith 

Linda Smith 

Richard & Dixey Smith 

James Speas 

John & Carol Spencer 

William Spencer 

Tom Stack 

Jack Stellhorn 

Herma Stevens 

Candice Stockert 

Robert Stroud 

Albert Sumell 

John Swain 

Glenn Taylor 

Pickett Taylor 

Daniel Toole 

Allen & Bonita Tozier 

Kathryn Tucker 

Bruff Turner 

Dennis & Patricia Turrisi 

Linda Umstead 

Peter Ungaro 

Harold Van Derveer 

M. H. & Mary Vaughan 

Geri & Michelle Vital 

Frank & Laura Wakefield 

James Walmsley 

John & Mary Walmsley 

Leslie Walston 

Earl Warren 

Sue Weidenhammer 

Kenneth Werner 

Don Westmoreland 

William Whittaker 

Charles & Ann Wilkinson 

Myrna Willetts 

Eddie Williams 

Jimcy & Aline Williams 

Joyce Williams 

Fred Woodruff 

Tony Worrell 

Edward Yackey 

Marcia Young 

Albert Zens 

Edmond Zorigian 

Corporations, Foundations 
& Associations 

Alderman School 

Allen Travel 

American Electric Power 

Service Corp 
Atlantic Diving & Marine 

BankAmerica Corporation 
Bath Works 
Bicycle Works 
Boseman's Sporting Goods 
Bridge Tender Restaurant 
Cape Homeowners 

Association, Inc. 
Coastal Nursery & 

Garden Center 
Colelli Productions 
Corning Glass Works 

Delta Kappa Gamma/Delta 

Kappa Chapter 
Dow Chemical Foundation 
Eastcoast Research 
EBCO, Inc. 

Ferguson Enterprises 
Figure Eight Realty 

Four Seasons Trophy Shop 
Gulf Stream Restaurant 
Hager Paint 
James K. Larrick, 

Attorney at Law 

Kingoff's Jewelers 
Knox Clinic 
Land O'Lakes, Inc. 
Lotus Trading Company 
Marvin L Warner Fund of 

the Greater Cincinnati 

N.C. Senior Women's Golf 

North Carolina Beer 

Wholesalers Association 
NYNEX Foundation 
Oryx Energy Company 
PepsiCo Foundation 
Priddyboy's Sandwich Grill 
PYA/Monarch Inc. 
Research Group 
Richlands Insurance 

& Realty 
South Atlantic Service Co. 
Subway Sandwiches 

and Salads 
Union Pacific Corporation 
United Technologies 

Warren Gentry & Associates 
WGNI Radio/Cape Fear 

Wilmington Box Company 
Wilmington Engineers Club 
Wilmington Symphony 

York Rite Masonic Bodies 
Zurn Industries, Inc. 



Dr. Charles Almond 

Dr. Thomas Bashore 

Dr. James Mertesdorf 

Dr. Dewey Bridger III 

Dr. & Mrs. Conrad Miranda 

Dr. Bryan Broadbent 

Dr. Kenny Morris Sr. 

Dr. Fred Butler 

Dr. Neill Musselwhite 

Dr. Linda Calhoun 

Dr. Charles Nance 

Dr. Clayton Callaway 

Dr. and Mrs. Naseem 

& ENT Staff 


Dr. John Cashman 

Dr. Van Nichols 

Dr. Gordon Coleman 

Dr. Dennis Nicks 

Dr. Sara Collins 

Dr. John Ormand Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. John G. Combs 

Dr. and Mrs. Michael Ralles 

Dr. Richard Corbett 

Dr. John Remington 

Dr. Andrew Cracker 

Dr. Janelle Rhyne 

Dr. Christian P. Daniel 

Dr. Kathleen Riley & Family 

Dr. Catherine Daum 

Dr. Will Russell 

Dr. John T. Dees 

Dr. Carl Rust, III 

Dr. Michael Donahue 

Dr. Ferrell Shuford Jr. 

Dr. Thaddeus Dunn 

Dr. and Mrs. 

Dr. William Eakins 

Brajendra Singh 

Dr. Carolyn Ferree 

Dr. David Sloan 

Dr. & Mrs. John W. Foust 

Dr. James Snyder 

Dr. R.V. Fulk Jr. 

Dr. Richard Tamisiea 

Dr. Glenn Gafford 

Dr. Laura Tanner 

Dr. Dan Gottovi 

Dr. Henry Temple 

Dr. James Harper Jr. 

Dr. Ellis Tinsley Sr. 

Dr. Charles Herring 

Dr. Harry VanVelsor 

Mr. Henry Herring 

Dr. Stan Weiss 

Dr. James Hundley 

Dr. Charles Hunter 


Dr. Regina Jensen 

Dr. Robert B. Jones 

Charles Morgan Anderson 

Dr. Elizabeth Kamaf 

Cecil Eubanks 

Dr. Catherine Kassens 

Lee Lennon Frost 

Dr. & Mrs. John Robert 

Gladys Huband 


Dan Lockamy 

Dr. James Kesler 

Dixie Costner Nix 

Dr. Lawrence Knott 

Ethel Faines Credle Pouncey 

Dr. John Krohn 

Dr. Fletcher Rieman 

Dr. Ronald Levine 

Dr. E. P. Walker 

Dr. John Lovett 

Dr. William Mattox 

Dr. Gene McMurry 




William Blalockjr. 
Betty Godwin 
Harold Hobbs 
Jill Hobbs 
Linda Mollis 
Bill Humphrey ]r. 
Charles King 
Mary Lupton 
Randolph Mclver 
Sheila Norton 
James Parker 
Ted Prevatte 
Walter Squires |r. 


Daniel Black Jr. 
Eugene Bogash 
Nathaniel Bost 
Madeline Budihas 
Samuel Casey 
James Collier 
John Compos 
Cynthia Courand 
Stacy Covil 
Robert Cowan 
Stephen Culbreth 
Bonnie Daniel 
Judy Davis 
James Doss 
Diane DuBose 
Robert Eakins Jr. 
Donald Green 
Candace Halecki 
Linda Hall 
Robert Hall 
Hugh Highsmith II 
Ralph Horton Jr. 
Jane Hubis 
Winston Hurst 
Sheldon Johnson 
Linda Keifer 
Mamie Kerr 
Joseph King III 
Sammie King 
Joyce Lemon 
Rayford Marett Jr. 
Catherine Martin 
Dan Martin 
Carol McCullen 
Mary McKeithan 
Mary Ann McNair 
John Meshaw 
Mary Norris 
William Norris 
Joanna Norton 
Marion Finer 

mbers contributed $25 - $99 
1994-95 Loyalty Fund year 

Eleanor Poole 
Luther Pressley 
Marcia Roberts 
Jessie Rogers 
Judieth Russell 
Nancy Segall 
Lynda Shell 
Donna Thigpen 
Reginald Tucker 
Laviece Ward 
Richard Ward 
Ritchie Watson Jr. 
Paula Williams-lames 
Clara Wittmann 
Carrie Worthington 


Steven Adams 
Marguerite Ainsworth 
Jana Albritton 
Michael Albritton 
James Anderson 
John Arthurs 
Kay Austell 
Vance Barbee 
Carol Batson 
Melvin Batson 
Elaine Bauer 
Jill Bennett 
Ruth Best 
Carroll Bickers 
Dolly Bidwan 
Ghazi Bidwan 
Caryl Bland 
Mary Blanton 
Teresa Bolding 
Larry Bolick 
Marian Boyle 
Reginald Brew 
Cathy Brewington 
Nancy Bright 
i liltord Brown 
Sheryl Brown 
Robert Browning Jr. 
Gail Buckley 
William Buckley 
Alan Camp 
Pamela Camp 
Patricia Carroll Clark 
Sherry Carter 
Calvin Casey Jr. 
Deborah Causey 
Anthony Cavalieri II 
Maryann Chapman 
William Chapman 
Elizabeth Chestnutt 
Gerald Clapp 
Theresa Clapper 
Juanita Clemmons 

Norman Clemmons 
Jerrell Cook 
Gerald Cooney 
James Cotton 
Brenda Cox 
Gay Crabtree 
Jack Craig III 
Sara Crawford 
Betty Crouch 
James Cushing III 
Billy Dalton 
Janice Dalton 
Cecil Davis Jr. 
Rhonda Davis 
Paul Dempsey 
Kathryn Deshong 
Woody Deyton 
Thomas Dickson 
Daniel Dougherty 
Billy Dover Jr. 
Richard F.klund [r, 
Zoe Elmore 
Dorothy Epstein 
William Everett 
Barbara Evers 
Doris Failing 
Dru Farrar 
Janet Fay 
Robert Finch 
John Finn 
Barbara Francis 
James French 
Dennis Fullerton 
Dorothy Fullerton 
Ray Funderburk 
Nancy Gates 
Daniel Geddie 
Sharon Goodman 
Ronald Gray 
Paul Harrington Jr. 
Terri Hathaway 
David Heath 
Catharine Hedrick 
Charles Henson 
Lee Hoffman 
Nancy Hoffman 
Martha Hoggard 
Timothy Hoggard 
Ernest Holcomb 
James Holt |r. 
Brenda Home 
John Home 
Clifton Huffman 
Suzanne Hufham 
Gary Huggins 
Michael Hunter 
Nancy Hutton 
Sandra Jackson 
Morris Jones 

Edith Kaplan 
Marc Kelly 
Jane King 
Tojie King 
Richard King 
John Kinsey Jr. 
James Knapp 
Richard Kubb 
Eleanor Lane 
Juddye Long 
William Lyman 
Rod MaGuire 
Judy Matthis 
Eugene McKinney 
Veronica McLaurin 
Jack McMurtrey 
Roberta McMurtrey 
Henry Merritt Jr. 
Sharon Miggans 
Susan Mitchell 
Carol Moore 
Terry Moore 
John Morgan 
Susan Muse 
Gregory Nelson 
Evelyn Nicholson 
Sandra Nunalee 
Rachel Pace 
Kenneth Parker 
Louis Paulter 
Sharon Paulter 
John Pfaff 
Nancy Philips 
Elliot Pogolowitz 
Faye Price 
Amaryallis Rehder 
Robert Rehder 
Kathy Riggs 
Robert Ritter 
Henry Rivenbark 
Albert Robbins 
William Ruefle 
William Shaver 
Eugene Simmons 
Gorda Singletary 
Deborah Smith 
Larry Smith 
Rebecca Smith 
Ronald Speck 
Hial Spencer 
Marion Spencer 
Keith Spivey 
Michael Stallings 
Peggy Stoltz 
Mark Stone 
Francine Sumpter 
Susan Sutton 
Diane Talley 
Howard Talley III 

Connie Taylor 
William Taylor 
Barry Thomas 
Mark Tooley 
Marion Verzaal |r. 
Barbara Vosburg 
Ed Vosnock 
Beverly Wait 
Terrence Wait 
Carol Walters 
Ronnie Watson 
Bettielou Weddle 
Lee Weddle 
N.iik ) Wells 
Steve Wells 
Alexander Wessell 
Brenda White 
Brenda Wiard 
Hubert Wiard 
Laura Wicker 
Beth Williams 
Charles Williamson 
John Willse III 
Sara Winslow 
Ernest Woodard III 
David Woodbury 
Thorn Wright 


Robert Abbotts 
Dana Adams 
Charles Adkins 
Lisa Affrunti 
Laura Alexander 
Stacey Almond 
Pamela Anderson 
Sheryll Anderson 
Daniel Antonelli 
Susan Apke 
Rudolph Arn 
Nick Arnold |r. 
Thomas Arnold 
Wallace Ashley III 
Janis Axton 
Van Baber 
Jonathan Babson 
Linda Baddour 
James Bailey 
LeAnne Ballard 
Deborah Barnes 
Haywood Barnes 
Kenneth Barnes 
Mary Barnhill 
Kevin Bartlett 
Connie Bass 
Myron Bass 
Sharron Batchelor 
Lisa Bateman 
Mike Bazemore 

19 9 1.91 ANNUAL REPORT 

Wanda Bell 
Louis Belo 
Walter Bengtson Jr. 
Stephen Bennett 
Tami Bennett 
Harold Blue 
Frances Bolton 
Tammy Bond 
Samuel Boone 
Julie Bordo 
Robin Boucher 
Meredith Bourne 
Sophie Bowen 
Andrew Braak 
Martin Bremer 
Emily Bridgeman 
Mary Bridges 
William Bridges Jr. 
Kathryn Brooks 
Sonia Brooks 
Amy Brown 
Duane Brown 
Rufus Brown 
Karen Bullard 
Victoria Bullard 
Lorna Butler 
Suzanne Butterfield 
Christina Buttrey 
Robert Cagle III 
Robin Caison 
Charles Cameron ]r. 
Mark Cammarene 
Mary Cantwell 
Burton Carlson 111 
Kevin Carr 
Reynold Carrera 
Keith Carter 
John Cashwell 
Roseanna Cashwell 
Kenneth Catlett |r. 
John Causey 
Cynthia Cavenaugh 
Lisa Champion 
Alfred Cheney VI 
Cara Chickanosky 
Timothy Christmas 
Valvria Clark 
Carolyn Clemmer 
Micky Clemmons 
Patricia Collins 
Samuel Collins 
Gary Combs 
|amie Combs 
Kelly Crawford 
Julia Dameron 
Thomas Daniel 
Linton Daniels |r. 
Robert Dash 
Therese Davenport 

Robin Davis 

|ohn Dawson III 

Alan Denney 

William Denning 

Brenda Devereux Graminski 

Michael Dix 

Mary Doll 

Johnna Dominick 

Linda Donoghue 

Matthew Donoghue 

Sharon Dousharm 

Edgar Duke Jr. 

Marion Eppler 

Joan Essa 

Dawn Essick 

Jerry Evans 

Terry Evans 

Jo Ann Everette 

Lisa Everhart 

Rachel Farabee 

Andrew Farmer 

Charles Farrar 

Marcia Farrar 

Gregory Farrell 

Debra Farrow 

Ruth Ferguson 

Tammie Ferguson 

Kimberly Ferreira 

Tracey Fleishman 

Joan Foust 

Robert Fowler 

Joel Fox 

Cynthia Frederick 

John Freshwater III 

Vivian Futrell 

Charles Gavins Jr. 

Elizabeth Genshaw 

Lisa Gilpin 

Michael Gilpin 

Joseph Gniadek 

Mary Godowitch 

Eddie Gooding 

Melvin Green 

Zelphia Grissett 

Jeffery Grizzle 

Robert Gurganus 

Lori Hackney 

Amy Hall 

Arthur Hall 

Catherine Hall 

John Hammer III 

Gale Hankins 

Morris Hankins 

Diane Hardison 

David Haskell 

Robert Hass 

Hugo Heaton III 

Susan Heaton 

Michael Henderson 

Patti Henderson 
Janet Hennings 
Terry Herrin 
Brian Herring 
Gregory Hewett 
Leland Hicks 
Elena & John Hiett 
Edward Higgins |r. 
Aileen Hill 
James Hill 
Jody Hill 
Joseph Hill Jr. 
Arthur Hohnsbehn 
Nancy Holland 
Dianne Hood 
David Hosier 
Beth Howard 
Gina Howell 
Marvin Howell 
Karen Hughes 
Bonita Hughes 
Sharon Hughes 
Ronald Hunt 
Kimberly Hutchinson 
Timothy Hutto 
Stanley Jablonski II 
Mary Jefferies 
Stanley Jenkins 
Marianne John 
Cornelia Johnson 
Kathleen lohnson 
William Johnson Jr. 
Horace Johnston III 
James & Sherry Jones 
Lynn Jones 
Paul Jones 
Brenda Jordan 
Kay Joyner 
Adina Justice 
Jens Kaiser 
Tracy Kane 
Paul Kelly Jr. 
lane Kenan 
Anne Kennedy 
Kelly Kenny 
Debra King 
Demetrios Kleoudis 
Janice Konier 
Marjorie Kunnemann 
Sarah Lambert 
Lucille Lamberto 
Katherine Langone 
Cynthia Lea 
Peter Leahy 
Patti Lee 
Carmel Lewis 
Jeffrey Lewis 
Margaret Liborio 
Danny Linebaugh 

Enola Lineberger 
Laurie Link 
losephine Little 
Deborah Lorris 
Edward Lowell 
Daniel Mahn 
loseph Mahn 
Karen Mahn 
Anne Manning 
Katherine Marapese 
Jennifer Martin 
Robert Martin 
Jeannin Mattivi 
Shirley Mayfield 
Anna Maynard 
Judy McAm 
Mark McArn 
Nancy McBride 
Elizabeth McClaren 
Harry McClaren 
Kathleen McDonnell 
Caroline McEachern 
Lynn Mciver 
Linda McKinney 
Stewart McLeod 
Amy McMonagle 
Kim Mee 
James Merritt 
John Michaux 
John Middleton IV 
Baxter Miller III 
Ellen Milligan 
Candice Monteith 
Cherye Moody 
Wayne Moody 
Carol Moore 
John Moore 
Jayne Moore 
Michael Moore 
Bernard Morgan III 
Lory Morrow 
George Muench 
Leslie Murray 
Steven Neher 
Terri Nelsen-Marks 
Troy Nelson Jr. 
Oswald Newman II 
Jeffrey Niles 
Katherine Nubel 
Robert Oakley 
Nancy O'Connor 
Sharon O'Quinn 
Etta Pace 
Robert Pace 
Michele Palazzo 
Piia Pardaen 
John Pasch 
David Pennington 
Dawn Perlotto 

Mark Perlotto 
Charlotte Piepmeier 
Bradford Piner 
Terri Pippin 
Marvin Piver Jr. 
Robert Poe 
Terry Pope 
Audrey Porter 
Donald Price 
Amy Ray 
Stephen Reilly 
Star Reimer 
Bruce Rhoades 
Marilyn Richard 
Betty Richardson 
Jamie Richter 
Jeffrey Richter 
Timothy Riddick 
Deborah Rivenbark 
Wendy Robbins 
Betsy Rogers 
Jeffrey Rogers 
Betty Rouse 
Chuck Rouse Jr. 
Thomas Ryan 
Coleman Sarvis 
Stephania Sarvis 
Michael Saunders 
Linda Saved 
Meredith Schneider 
Beatrice Schomp 
Maureen Scott 
Barbara Sewell 
Nancy Shannon 
Gregory Shaw 
David Shehdan 
Mark Shore 
Jeff Siggins 
Durwood Sinclair Jr. 
Eric Singer 
Juanita Slaughter 
Anita Smith 
Sandy Smith 
Kimberly H. Smith 
Kimberly R. Smith 
Stephen Smith 
Nicki Smitherman 
Charles Snyder 
Donald Southerland 
Bunny Southers 
June-Marie Spencer 
Cameron Sperry 
James Spliedt II 
Vicky Spliedt 
Cindy Squires 
Eric Squires 
Tracy Stefansky 
David Storey 
George Strawn 

I 9 9 i - 9 S ANNUAL REPORT 

Samuel Sumner lr. 
Stephanie Sutton 
Douglas Swartz 
Robert Swift 
Annette Taylor 
Darrell Thacker |r. 
Vicki Thacker 
Amy Tharrington 
Thomas Tharrington 
Andrea Thomas 
Robert Thornton 
Valerie Vann 
Robert Venters Ir. 
Scott Wahlquist 
Charles Wakild 
Jeana Walton 
Lydia Walton 
Tre Walton III 
Lynwood Ward 
Billy Waters 
Dorothy Watkins 
Rita Watts 
Paul Weaver 
Fred Webb 
Tawana Webb 
Lynda Wells 
Thomas Weslake 
Lena White 
Kimberly Whitfield 
Denise Wicker 
Jay Wilen 
Jeffery Willett 
Ruth Willett 
Teresa Willetts 
Janet Williams 
Paul Williams 
Cari Williamson 
Robert Williamson 
Denise Wood 
Thelma Wood 
Kimberly Worley 
Laura Wright 
Lee Ann Wrisley 
Michelle Yates 
Wesley Yates 
Christopher Yeomans 


Chad Adams 
Jeffrey Adams 
Wendy Ahrens 
Denise Albrecht 
Denise Alercia 
John Allen 
Kathy Allen 
James Anderson 
Michael Arnold 
Kimberly Askew 
Rod Atkinson 

Scott Avent 
Harold Bain |r. 
Armanda Ball 
Sarah Barnhill 
Vicki Basnight 
Beth Biddison 
Marc Biddison 
Katherine Blackley 
Sharon Blackwell 
Alden Blake 
Cynthia Bland 
Jeffrey Bodenheimer 
Clara Bolick 
Keith Bolick 
Sean Bond 
Brian Bounds 
Leigh Bourne 
Adrienne Boyle 
Philip Brady 
Rhonda Brady 
Jody Brewer 
Elizabeth Bridges 
Jeffrey Britt 
Kathy Britt 
Brian Bullard 
Ashley Burgard 
David Burgess Jr. 
Laurie Burgess 
Bessie Burns 
Katherine Bush 
James Buskirk 
Carolyn Busse 
John Butcher Jr. 
Dishon Cain 
Steven Calhoun 
Christopher Card 
Julia Carlson 
Hugh Carpenter III 
James Carroll V 
Tonya Carroll 
Sheila Carter 
Sharon Castleberry 
Jeanne Chewning 
Dena Childers 
Amy Christenbury 
Jeff Christenbury 
Jamison Clarke 
Blair Collett 
Allen Cook 
Manasa Cooper 
Maria Costello 
Hilda Costin 
Ann Cottle 
Katherine Cottle 
Andy Craven 
Tamara Craven 
Sheila Crumb 
Jenny Dail 
Paige Davis 

Devin Day 
Shawn Dennis 
Karen Derrick 
Robyn Dobyns 
Leigh Durham 
David Eberenz |r. 
Richard Edens 
Ashley Edwards 
Heather Ellis 
John Eulberg 
Alan Evans 
Noel Evans 
Channing Everett 
James Faircloth HI 
Jimmy Faircloth II 
Mark Farina 
Darin Farmer 
Janet Farmer 
Eric Fastnacht 
Cynthia Fischer 
Joan Flynn 
John Franklin III 
Heidi Freeman 
Christie Fuller 
Sheryl Galloway 
Randy Gentry 
Sally Gill 
Kimberly Colder 
Herbert Gomez 
Bill Green 
Chad Griffin 
John Gulley 
Robert Hall 
Karie Halterman 
Donald Hanson 
John Harding 
Crystal Hardwick 
David Hare 
Sarah Harris 
Thomas Hatch 
Scott Hawkins 
Kristine Herkomer 
Mary Hill 
Russell Hill 
Frankie Hobbs 
Jeffrey Holeman 
Joyce Huguelet 
Randall Hunt 
Rebecca Hunt 
Wanda Hutchens 
James Inglett 
Timothy Ivey 
Alexandra Jeffries 
Gregory Johnson 
Sandra Johnston 
Deborah Jones 
Christopher Journigan 
Thomas Joynt Jr. 
Angela Kautter 

Betty Keane 
Carolyn Keith 
Richard Kimble 
Matthew Kirkby 
John Knight Jr. 
Jennifer Kniolek 
Debra Koch 
Brian Kotek 
Robert Kraus 
Robert Kraynak 
Wendy Kristel 
Richard Labelle Jr. 
Julia Lane 
Laura Lavery 
Kathleen Leahy 
Robert Lee Jr. 
Keith Lintz 
Gia Long 
Eric Luckner 
Robert Mack 
Margaret Mahlum 
William McBride III 
Teresa McCray 
Gerald McGowan 
Constance McGuinness 
Richard McGuinness 
Kelli McKenzie 
Molly McQuillen 
Laura Medlin 
Carole Mehle 
Robert Miecznikowski Jr. 
David J. Miller 
David P. Miller 
Thomas Moore 
Diane Morgan 
Delores Morris-Trevor 
Edward Moseley III 
Jeffrey Motley 
Jan Neerincx 
Elizabeth Nelms 
Jennifer Noem 

Sondra North 
Rebecca North 
William North Jr. 
Shannon Oakley 
Catherine Olson 
Joe Ontiveros II 
David Otto 
Timothy Otto 
John Padgett II 
Jason Page 
Denise Paliwoda 
Brian Palm 
Phillip Panzarella 
Elaine Paradise 
Jennifer Parker 
Robin Pasquarello 
Brenda Pate 
Debra Pearsall 
Carl & Jill Pike 
Lucy Poisson 
Al Pollard III 
Mary Poole 
Mary Pragel 
Holly Price 
Nora Propst 
Glen Pugh 
Michael Quinn 
Richard Ragan 
Jeffrey Ramsay 
Terence Ray 
Christopher Raynor 
Amy Reisinger 
Eric Reisinger 
Stefanie Rentel 
Daniel Roberts IV 
Peter Romano 
Marc Rose 
Cam Ross 
Wendy Ross 
Sherry Royal 
Stamatia Saffo 


1994 - 95 











Faculty & Staff 


Other Organizations 


SI, 766,049.68 

Includes annual and capital gifts, 

Does not include Seahawk Club gifts. 

1994-9 5 ANNUA! REPORT 

Kristie Sappenfield 
Rob Sappenfield Jr. 
|ohn Scarborough 
Nancy Scardigno 
Keith Scheltinga 
Thomas Schumacher 
Angela Searcy 
Zack Sessions 
Elliott Shively 
Sean Simpson 
Edward Smith 
Heather Smith 
Becky Smith 
Kevin Smith 
Stephanie Smith 
Cindy Stanko 
Scott Stavrou 
Charlene Stephens 
Michelle Stoll 
)aney Sturtz 
Christine Sylvester 
Martha Tabor 
Michael Tart 
Mike Lnilbei I 
Turisa Taylor 
Timothy Teel 
Monica Thomason 
William Totty 
Sally Turbeville 
John Tver 
Tammie Tyree 
Mary Upchurch 
Michael Vandergrift 
Brenda Vesligaj 
Denise Vick 
Michael Vick 
Wendy Vincent 
Glenn Walker 
Sheila Walker 
Mary Beatrice Ward 
Mary Beth Ward 
Melissa Ward 
Karen Warr 
Richard Warr 
Rodney Warren 
Kathrina Watson 
Lisa Wayne 
Carmen Weaver 
Lynda Webb 
Brian Welkins 
Daniel Wertheimer 
Donna West 
Rhonda West 
Valerie West 
Carmen White 
Toby White 
Robert Whitley 
Nancy Whitman 
Thomas Whitney 

Kim Wiggs 
Carl Williams 
Carole Williams 
Andrew Williams 
Michael Williams 
Pamela Williams 
Shanda Williams 
James Winters 
Kellie Wise 
Angela Wollenhaupt 
Elton Woodcock 
Frances Wooten 

Years Attended Unknown 

Peg Case 
Russell Clark 
David Culp 
Yvonne Culp 
Mary DeCastro 
Robert Fulk 
Stewart Hankins 
Tim Jordan 
Tasso Kefalas 
Emsley Laney 
Paula Lanier 
George Little Jr. 
Edwin Martin 
Anne McCrary 
Charlie Niven 
Sherry Niven 
Donald Patience 
Nancy Russ 
Mary Schuette 
Larry Steffee 
Sophia Stone 
Michael Walton 
John Wilson III 


Wesley Adams 

Judy Adcock 

Ann Aldrich 

Moorad & Mary Alexanian 

Dinah Allen 

James & Patricia Allen 

Walser & Joanne Allen Jr. 

Terry Allred 

Ann Altice 

Don Andersen 

Edgar & Randolyn 

Anderson Jr. 
Gary Anderson 
Jim Andrews 
Royce Angel 

James & Allison Applegate 
Penelope Augustine 
Theon Backes 
Ginna Bailey 
Gary Banser 

Roger & Beverly Bard 

Gerald Barfield 

Clyde & Alyson Barnard III 

C. H. Barnhardt Jr. 

lames & Kathie Barrow 

Marc & Carolyn Basnight 

Wilbur Battle 

Anne Beatty 

Herbert & Gennie Beatty 

Cliff & Martha Bellamy 

Roger Benfield 

Kathleen Benzaquin 

Richard Berling 

Billy Best 

Bill & Frances Betzner Jr. 

Marybeth Bianchi 

H. M. Biddle Jr. 

Sydney Black 

James Blackwell 

Al & Catherine Blalock 

Bill Blaylock 

lustin Blickensderfer 

Mike Bogan 

Luetta Booe 

Norwood Boone 

Stan Borris 

Louis Bowles 

Barbette Brett 

Curt Brown 

Gayle Brown 

J. Hurley & Joyce Brown 

Stephen Brown 

Dean Browner 

Guinevere Bruce 

Joseph & Katherine Bruce 

Eugene Budzinski 

Larry Bumgarner 

Camille Bunch 

Amber Buren-Ball 

Arthur Butler 

Frederick Butler Jr. 

Roger Butler 

Tom Butler 

Randy Bye 

Dan Cagle )r. 

Charles & Dorothea Cahill 

Maurice & Lois Caison 

Teresa Calton 

Daniel & Betty Cameron 

Donna Cameron 

Thomas & Carol Cameron 

Charles Campbell 

James Carl 

Rosalie Carr 

Susan Carter 

James Casey 

Betty Cashwell 

Ricky Cates 

Russ Cato Jr. 

John Caveny Jr. 

Frank & Paula Chapman 

Carol Chasteen 

Arthur Chesson Jr. 

Bobby & Becky Chilcote 

Ronald Chopyak 

Gerald Clawson 

Rick Clendenning 

Kenneths Vicky Click 

Mike & Jean Clinton 

Richard Coburn 

Sue Combs 

Phyllis Comer 

Danny Cone 

Kenneth & Connie Cook 

Bill & Suzanne Corbin 

Patsy Cotten 

Tom Couch 

Roberta Cox 

Bill Crater lr. 

Walter & Anne Craven 

Paul & Eve Creech 

Roger Crozier 

Robert Culp 

Richard Daab 

Shirley Dale 

Steve Davenport 

Gay Davis 

Haywood & Chu Jen Davis 

Jimmy Davis 

Malcus Day 

Roy Deal 

Jean DeBell O'Neal 

Thomas Delmore 

James Derfel 

Nancy Dew 

Glynn & Janice Dickerson 

Luren & Nancy Dickinson 

Barbara Diener 

Kenneth Digby 

John Dixon 

Lucille Dixon 

Ray Dixon Jr. 

Rena Doran 

Kathleen Dorsey 

Claude Duppstadt 

Deborah Easterling 

Cynthia Eastman 

Danny & Vanice Eatmon 

William & loan Edmonds 

Henry Edmund 

Brian Edwards 

Charles Efird 

Betty Ellis 

Willard Ennis Sr. 

Bob Etheridge 

Mary Fedick 

Eda Fitzpatrick 

Robert Fleming 

George Fletcher 
E. Clark Ford Jr. 
Robert Foster 
Floyd Fowler Jr. 
Robert & Hilda Freeman 
Joseph Frick 
Donald & Ellis Furst 
Monroe Gaines 
Karen Gainey 
Joseph & Katherine 

Galizio PhD. 
Gail Garrell 
J Gaydica III 
Joan Geiszler-Ludlum 
Philip Gerard 
Mel & JoAnne Gibson 
Lynn Goodridge 
Catherine Goodson 
Lynne Goodspeed 
David Goodwin 
Thomas & Anna Goolsby 
John Goss 
Jack Gowan Jr. 
Robert Grace 
Liz Greene 
Jamie Gregory 
Nancy Griesmer 
William Guide 
Mary Guin 
Terry Hailey 
Alexander & Maria Hall 
George Hall Jr. 
John Hall 

John & Betty Hammond 
Horst & Margit Hanemann 
Randy & Ann Hanson 
Wayne & Carolyn Hanson 
Barbara Harmon 
Douglas Harris 
John Hartwell 
Leo Hauck 
Henry Hebel 
Joseph Heffernan 
Steve Helms 
Darrell Henderson 
Robert & Kathlyn 

Henson Jr. 
Douglas Heppe 
Robert & Ann Herrmann 
Joe Hickman 
James Hicks 
Kathy Hicks 
Peter Hillyer 
Joey & Lydia Hines Jr. 
Richard Hinson 
Kenneth Hite 
William Hoff 
Jack & Judith Holley 
Lawrence & Martha Holmes 


Terry Holshouser 
Sandra Holt 
E. G. Honeycutt 
William Home ]r. 
Daniel Huckahee 
Carlyle Hughes 
Steve Hughes ]r. 
Gene Huguelet 
David Hume 
Tammy & ]ames Hunt 
Charles & Melynda 

Hunter (r. 
Charles Hutcheson 
Gene Inman 
Hazel Ives 
Fran lackson 
Van & B. J. Jackson 
Joe Jamison 
Robert & Jo Jarrett 
Leo Johns 

Christianna Johnson 
Emil Johnson 
James Johnson Jr. 
Shirley Johnson 
William & Lu Johnston 
Chris Jones 
Jack Jones 

S. Bart 8t Peggy Jones 
W. Daye & Beverly Jones Jr. 
John Kachelman 
Jason & Andrea Keatts 
Mina Kempton 
Mary Kenworthy 
Edward & Nancy Kiefhaber 
Gene King 
James Klein 
|ohn Kolb 
Kathleen Kraemer 
Margaret Lair-Robbins 
Edward & Joyce Lance 
Francis Lane 
Mark & lennie Lanier 
Peter Lascell 
Ronald Lashley 
Rudolph Lassiter Jr. 
Philippa Lauben 
Linda Lawson 
Luther & Sharon Lawson 
Linda Layton 
Donald Leonhardt 
Gary & Diane Levy 
Jack & Doris Levy 
Brandon & Dawn Lewis Jr. 
Carol Lewis 
Jane Lewis 
John Licko 
James & Jane Liles 
Bobby Lippard 
Jack Little Jr. 

Russell Livermore III 

Alice Lockridge 

George Long |r. 

Robert Loweth 

Debra Ludas 

Gabriel Lugo 

Thomas Lupton 

John & Edith Machado 

Sail; Mackam 

Michael Mackey 

Donald MacQueen 

Frederick & Linda MacRae 

Richard Maczka 

Charles Mahoney 

James Mansfield 

James & Betty Marable |r. 

Brenda Martell 

William Martin 

Lelia Masaschi 

David Matthews 

Dianne Matthews 

Deborah Mayo 

Susan McCaffray 

Sharon McCauley 

Jacquie McCready 

John McCulloch 

JoAnn McDowell 

Herbert & Evelyn McDuffie 

James & Odile McGowan 

Rhonda Mclnnis 

Chris McKeithan 

Thomas McMillan 

Thomas McNally 

Stephen & Christine 

Paul McNeill 
Ronald McNeill 
Brent McWilliams 
Guy Mendenhall lr. 
James Merritt 
John & Felicia Merritt 
Juliet Miles 
Benjamin Miller 
David Miller 
Elizabeth Miller 
John Mingenback 
Lynn Mintzer 
Willina Mitchell 
Mario & Janet Monte 
Linda Moore 
Richard Morgan 
Neil Morrow 
Robert Mueller 
Robert Muraro 
Mary Musto 
Lewis & Jann Nance 
John Nasuti 
Donald Nelms 
Bobby Nelson 

Tom New 

Mark Nieting 

Lawrence Novak 

Richard Nubel 

Russell Offredo 

Betty O'Mary 

Robert O'Quinn 

Deborah & Charles Packer 

David & Laura Padgett 

L. M. Palm 

Nat Parker 

John & Vicki Parkinson 

Daniel & Sue Patterson 

Margaret Patton 

William & Elizabeth 

Peter Peck 
Stephen Petteway Jr. 
Wilna Pickett 
Sara Pierson 
Robert Pleasants 
Dorothy Porter 
Jane Porter 
Rebecca Porterfield 
William & Laura Poteat 
Katherine Powell 
Eddie Price 
J. Fred Pruden 
Leo Quarles 
Nancy Quick 
David Quinn 
George Quinn 
Joseph Raimondi 
Susan Rakestraw 
Larry Rayfield 
Scott Reed 

James & Linda Reeves 
Robert Register 
Diane Rehman 
John Reid 
Larry Reid 
Mercedes Reinhard 
Alan & Nadine Reinhold 
Patricia Rendleman 
Rebecca Reynolds 
Paul Rhodes 
Sondra & Tom Roark 
Michael Robertson 
James & Nancy Robinson 
Jerry Rogers 
Vivian Rogers 
Frank Romano 
Drew Rosen 
Gina Roundtree 
Elayne Rowe 
Ty & Pearl Rowell 
Charles & Suzanne Royal 
Elvyn & Betty Royster 
John Royster 

Kenneth Russell 
Marilyn Sacco 
Lloyd Sanders 
Sharon San Diego & 
Harrison Breeden 
Yousry Sayed 
Ernest Scheidemann 
Dale Schipper 
Thelma Seals 
Eileen Sebuck 
Chris Seidler 

Michael & Gladys Seidman 
Navana Senechal 
John & Rosemarie Shannon 
Michael & Anne Shannon 
Robert Shaw 
Rudy Shaw 
Paul Shelby 
Stanley Shelton 
Jacob & Joann Shepherd 
Kathleen Sherman 
Bettie Shrek 
Maria Sierra 
May Sihapanya 
Henry Singletary 
Audrey Sinko 
Jean Smith 
Thomas Smith 
Lynne Snowden 
Karen Spears 
Daniel Starczewski 
Randy Staup 
Ella Steinberg 
William Stevenson 
Wade Stickels 
Inge Stites 
Matt Sullivan 
Harvey Summerlin 
Wayne & Janie Sutton 
Charles Swenson 
Richard Swing 
James Swinson 
Carol Syfert 
Robert Sylvester 
Michael Symons 
John Talbert Jr. 
Catherine Tamisiea 
Richard Tarolli 
Wayne Taylor 
Christie Teaney 
Donald Tedder 
Keith Tester 
Hermann Thadey 
|ohn Thomas 
|ud\ I nomas 
Richard Thomas lr. 
Andrew Thompson 
George Thompson 
Wallace Thompson 

Edward Tighe 
Gerald Toler 
Judy Townsend 
Susan Traywick 
A. W. Tucker 
Steve & Suda Tuggle 
Beverly Turner 
Lois Tuttle 
Faye Tyler 
John Underwood 
Gene Vetrano 
Elmer & Frances Walker 
W.Roy Walker Jr 
William Wallace Jr. 
Dick Ward 
Bill Ward 
Mary Wasson 
Harold Watson Jr. 
John Watson 
Rosa Watson 
Kathy Weant 
Donald Weaver 
Elizabeth Welkins 
( jlvin & Miannon Wells 
Betty Westbrook 
T. G. Westmoreland 
Anna Whary 
Lucille Whedbee 
Gregory White 
John & Polly White 
Joan Willey 
Robin Williams 
Walter Willis 
Clifton Wilson |r. 
Donald Wilson 
George Wilson 
Randy Wilson 
Jimmy Winters 
William Wolcott HI 
Hannah Wood 
Louie & Frances 
Woodbury III 
Jill Woodie 
Lewis Woodward 
lane Worthington 
Barry Wray 
Eleanor & G. P. Wright 
lane Wright 
T. Craig Wright 
William Yamalis 
Ira & Jean Yelverton 
Michael Yerington 
Christine York 
Susan Yow 
Peter & Gaile Zack 
Ruth Zech 
Garland Zeiglek 
Harold Zenick 
Herbert & Ronna Zimmer 

9 9 4 • 9 S A N H U A L 1 E P « T 

Barbara Zupko 
Peter Zvalaren 

Corporations, Foundations 
& Associations 

ADP Foundation 
American Express 

Annabelle's of Wilmington 
ASME Coastal Carolina 
Auto Spa 

Bankers and Shippers 
Belk Beery Dept. Store 
Blimpie Subs & Salads 
Bowler's Choice 
Bristol Myers Squibb 

Burlington Industries 

Burroughs Wellcome 
Cape Fear CC Women's Golf 

Carmike Cinemas/New 

Centre Cinema 
Caterpillar Foundation 
Cape Fear Post Society 

of American Military 

Chi Chi's 
Cinema 6 
Coastal Carolina's Section 

College Road Cinemas 
Color Wheel Poster & Frame 
Cranford Coleman Interiors 

& Gifts 
Crooks by the River 
Dyneane's Designs, Inc. 
Elegant Florist 
Elizabeth Messick Interiors 
Federal-Mogul Corporate 

Charity Trust Fund 
Food Lion #221 
Gap Foundation 
Gothic Renaissance 
Harleysville Mutual Ins. Co. 
Hearne Properties 
Heinz USA 
HVS Partners WGHQ/ 

WLVW Radio 
Intel Foundation 
(eter's Hot Dogs 
|ohn T. Hoggard 

High School 
Johnston's Cleaning Service 
Joy Employee Association 
Jungle Rapids 
Kanitsch Framing Gallery 

Krazy Pizza and Subs 
Lever Brothers Company 
MACS Club 
Marie Wood Design 
Martin Marietta 

McKim & Creed 

Engineers, PA 
Murray Thomson & Co. CPA 
Nabisco Brands, Inc. 
National Data Processing 

National Federation of 

Music Clubs 
North Carolina Sorosis Club 
Neon Plus 
Oceanic Restaurant 
Olan Mills 
Paradise Farms 
Pawn USA 

Pfizer Foundation, Inc. 
Poindexter Records 
Prime Detail 
Prudential Foundation 
PT's Grill 

Reuben Allen & Associates 
Sara Lee Foundation 
Security Mutual Life 

Insurance Co. of NY 
Sonoco Products Company 
Sophia V. West Florist 

Summit Savings Bank 
T. Williamson Interiors 
Thrift Drug 
UNCW Bookstore 
UNCW Campus Ministries 
United Artist Theaters/ 

College Road 
Vereen's Turf Center 
Virginia Power Company 
Wendy's Old Fashioned 

William H. Swan and Sons 
Wilmington Tri-County 

Dental Society 
W. M. Block Memorial 

Young and Rubicam 

Young Indy Worldwide 



& Scholarships 

Allan and Laura Wilson Scholarship 

Allan and Laura Wilson 

Hughes Brothers, Inc. Scholarship 

Hughes Brothers, Inc. 

M. Tyrone Rowell Scholarship 

Charles R Green III 

Charles F. Green, Jr. Scholarship 

Charles R Green III 

Louise Jackson Green Scholarship 

Charles R Green III 

Centura Bank Faculty Development Endowment Fund 

Centura Bank 

National Spinning Company 

National Spinning Company 

Elwood Walker Scholarship 

/. Elwood Walker 

George W. Potter & David Allen Potter Memorial Endowment 

Ace Potter 

The Cape Fear Garden Club, Inc. Scholarship 
Cape Rear Garden Club 

UNCW 1994 - 95 Annual Report includes gifts through June 30, 1995. Every attempt has been made to assure 
the accuracy of information contained in this publication. If there is an error in your listing, or if you have 
questions about your giving record, please contact the Office ol University Advan 

I 1 1 4 • 9 S A N K U J t REPORT 

Your support keeps UNCW on the crest of the wave of the future. 





Support comes in many ways from active alum 

BY marybeth k. bianchi 

A "maternal instinct" is 
what has motivated Janice 
Specter Kingoff to volun- 
teer her energy and talents to the 
University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington and Wilmington area 

"I've done a lot of things in the 
community, and I've learned a great 
deal. I'm very interested in UNCW 
and helping it grow," said Kingoff. 
"I have a special interest, like a ma- 
ternal interest." 

For her many efforts over the 
years she was presented with the 
UNCW Alumni Association's 1996 
Distinguished Alumna Award dur- 
ing Homecoming weekend. 

"It's important to help people 
and help get things done. I like do- 
ing it. I get a lot of satisfaction from 
helping," she said. Until illness 
slowed her pace in recent years, 
Kingoff always found time between 
family and business responsibilities 
to support important causes. 

Kingoff was a nontraditional 
student at UNCW. She had 
dropped out of UNC-G to marry 
and raise three sons, but she always 
heard her mother's voice telling her: 
"Anything that wasn't right in my 
life was my fault because I didn't 
finish college." 

So in 1975 she went back to 
school, and by 1977 she had earned 
a bachelor's degree in business. 

In 1978 she joined Friends of 
UNCW and has served on its board 
of directors ever since. She has also 
been the group's president and is 
noted for her work on the gifts com- 
mittee, which decides what the 
money raised will be spent on. 

"Whatever we take in we give 
back. The only thing we spend 
money on is stamps and invitations, 
and even the interest covers that," 
Kingoff said. "If we raised $8,300, 
we'd give away $8,000. It does make 

a difference. 

"I enjoy doing all that 
work. It's very gratifying. 
Everything goes back to the 

Money raised by the 
Friends has been used to 
help faculty members get 
those things that would pro- 
vide extra incentive to then 
students, teaching aids, 
flags, a piano for the music 
department, books tor the 
library, a breathalyzer tor the 
campus police and comput- 
ers. However, the "best gift" 
or the one most appreciated 
by students was a television 
set for the University 
Union, Kingoff said. 

Kingoff is also a big sup- 
porter of UNCW's Museum 
of World Cultures, founded 
by retired professor Dr. 
Gerald Shinn. 

"Dr. Shinn said I was 
the first person to sign up," she 
said. A unique feature of the 
UNCW campus, the museum is not 
based in a single location, but 
rather consists of dozens of artifacts 
displayed in all academic and ad- 
ministrative buildings. 

"It's there for them to soak up 
and enjoy. Students, by osmosis, will 
learn culture," Kingoff explained. 

When the Friends joined the 
UNCW Alumni Association in 
sponsoring the Wise Alumni House 
Designers Showcase, illness kept Kin- 
goff from active participation. Still, 
she wanted a role in the project. 

"I had really wanted to do so 
much," she said. 

Kingoff did find a way to help. 

The Cape Fear Garden Club 
donated money for renovation of 
the sunken garden, but as Kingoff 
said, "In every renovation, there's 
something that gets pushed aside, 

Janice Kingoff '77 and her family donated the cascading 
water fountain at the Wise Alumni House sunken garden 
in memory of their son 

and I happened to fill that void. It 
was my way of sharing and being a 
part, which was important to me." 

She and her family purchased a 
cascading fountain which was 
placed at the center ot the garden, 
and gave it to Wise Alumni House 
in memory ot their son, Robert 
Alex Kingoff. 

"He was a lawyer and a singer, 
always in the middle of everything, 
babbling. It was a fining gift," she 
said with a smile. 

When she's not volunteering, 
Kingoff still enjoys coming to cam- 
pus whether it's for an Adult Schol- 
ars luncheon sponsored by the 
Division for Public Service and Ex- 
tended Education or for a Seahawk 
basketball game. 

"Of course, I'm a Seahawk," 

she said. "We love the games, and 

it's nice to have a reason to come 

over to the campus." 


I I 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 


Lawson takes volunteer effort to Europe 

By Ben Tew 

Just part of a large effort. That's 
how Dr. Luther Lawson, recipi- 
ent of the UNCW Alumni As- 
sociation 1996 Distinguished 
Citizen Award, describes his in- 
volvement on campus and in the 

Lawson, who has taught eco- 
nomics in the Cameron School of 
Business at UNCW since 1983, 
said all of the professors in the 
Cameron School are active volun- 
teers. They feel professors who be- 
lieve in their university and 
community should contribute. 

Lawson's contribution began 
with his involvement on the 
board ot directors at the 
Wilmington YMCA. 

"I was just one little cog," he 
said about his involvement in a 
capital campaign effort to pur- 
chase a new swimming pool for 
the YMCA and improve the 
structure of the YMCA building. 

In 1992, he received the 
Distinguished Fund-Raising 
Award for his work as chairman 
of a sustaining drive to taise 
money tor scholarships for kids 
who couldn't afford YMCA 
membership fees. 

As part of the Wilming- 
ton Chamber of Commerce 
education foundation commit- 
tee, Lawson promotes the link 
between the public school sys- 
tem and the business commu- 
nity. He realizes the 
importance of keeping the 
business community in touch 
with young students while 
giving students exposure to 
today's business world. 

He was insttumental in 
bringing Junior Achievement to 
Wilmington by establishing a 
partnership between Junior 
Achievement of Charlotte to 

help get the local organization off 
the ground. For the last 13 years he 
has been the area coordinator for 
Junior Achievement in New Ha- 
nover and Brunswick counties. 

Since 1988 he has served as 
chairman of Junior Achievement's 
executive council which, with help 
from an operating committee, raises 
money to bring business men and 
women into ninth grade classrooms 
to teach economics. He also assists 
in training teacher/coordinators and 
implementing and monitoring pro- 
grams which have involved more 
than \000 area students. 

"I would not be as successful 

Dr. Luther Lawson will be leaving UNCW's Cameroi 
of Business for a temporary assignment in Europe to 
implement Junior Achievement, which he brought to 
Wilmington in the 1980s. 

with Junior Achievement if it were 
not tor the help of a lot of people," 
commented Lawson. While work- 
ing with Junior Achievement in 
Wilmington he has built participa- 
tion from only seven businesses to 
the 33 currently involved. 

Due to his active involvement 
and success with Junior Achieve- 
ment, Lawson is the recipient ot 
the 1996 Faculty Reassignment 
Grant tor a thtee-month stay in 
eastern and central Europe to 
implement Junior Achievement 
there through Junior Achievement 

"1 could never get everything 
done right in three months," 
he noted, and so he will 
spend July to December visit- 
ing seven former communist 
countries to implement Junior 
Achievement and develop li- 
aisons for UNCW and the 
Cameron School of Business. 

He also serves as the asso- 
ciate director tor the Centet 
for Economics Education 
which provides training 
(seminars and workshops) for 
area high school teachers. 

On campus, he serves as 
the advisor to Beta Gamma 
Sigma, a business fraternity 
whose membership is by in- 
vitation, based on the high- 
est grade point averages in 
the Cameton School of 
Business. He is also proud to 
serve as the advisor the Eco- 
nomics Club. 

"1 love the chance it 
gives me to meet some of the 
great kids who are a part of 
the business school," he said. 

Ben Teu» is senior commu- 
nications studies major interning 

with University Relations 





You can insure the future of UNCW students 



It you have possessions 
have an estate. Their orderly 
care during your lifetime repre- 
sents financial management. Their 
disposition after your Lifetime is 
called estate settlement. Deciding 
in advance how this will he done 
is known as estate planning. It's 
that simple. 

And yet, tor many reasons, it's 
easy to put off estate planning. 
Today's pleasures and challenges 
compete for our attention. Many 
UNCW and Wilmington College 
alumni are well established in their 
careers and are now reviewing their 
estate plans. Some estate planning 
documents include your will, a 
trust, lite insurance or gifts of ap- 
preciated property. These items 
may make it possible for you to 
make long-range plans to support 
UNCW through the establishment 
of a scholarship or to support a pro- 
gram which was especially helpful 
to you during your college days. 

As the University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington nears its 
50th anniversary, a growing num- 
ber of alumni and friends are using 
this occasion to establish a campus 
scholarship in memory of a family 
member or favorite professor. Some 
of these donors have found that 
the perfect way to establish this 
program is through the gift of life- 

Most of us invest in insurance 
to provide protection for family 
during the times they need it most; 
however, conditions change. 
Maybe your children or other de- 
pendents are now grown and you 
have accumulated an estate of 
other assets. You may not need all 
that life insurance coverage. Such a 
policy could be the perfect vehicle 
for funding a scholarship at 
UNCW. In addition to providing a 

Rowel I 

memorial gift, 
the donor could 
also receive an 
income tax 
charitable de- 
duction when 
UNCW is 
named as ben- 
eficiary of a 
policy and you 
irrevocably as- 
sign to us all incidents of ownership. 

If you wanted to fund a schol- 
arship by contributing a paid-up 
policy, your income tax charitable 
deduction is based on what it 
would cost to replace the policy 
at your present age and health. 
Policies on which you continue 
to pay premiums can also be used 
to make a gift to UNCW. If you 
continue to pay the 
premiums, you 
are entitled 
to a chari- 
table deduc- 
tion in the 
amount of 
the annual 

is now 
pating in 
a special 
which uses a 
five-year pre- 
mium to fund ei- 
ther a $25,000, $50,000 or 
$100,000 life insurance policy to 
benefit UNCW. During this five- 
year period, not only will the 
policy be completely paid tor but a 
portion of the premium will be re- 
turned to the university to assist 
with the annual fund drive. This 

allows you in provide both a cur- 
rent and deferred gill to UNCW. 

The program involves a donor 
making a five-year pledge to cover 
the premium costs which are based 
on his/her age and general health 
condition. The donor allows the 
university to purchase an insurance 
policy on his/her lite. The policy 
would be owned by UNCW which 
would also be the beneficiary. It re- 
quires the donor to make five an- 
nual gills to (he university. 

There are several advantages of 
using a lite insurance policy to make 
a gift to UNCW. It is possible to 
make a larger gift than might be 
possible otherwise and the amount 
may be guaranteed. Also, such gifts 
are not subject to probate nor can 
they be contested by heirs. 

An endowed scholarship is a 
perfect way to cre- 
ate a perma- 
for a 
friend or 
member. It 
will always 
be part of 
the univer- 
sity financial 
aid program 
and be listed 
in appropriate 
university publ- 
ications. It you 
have any ques- 
tions or would like 
to discuss this pro- 
gram or any other way to benefit 
UNCW please call the university 
foundation office at (010) 395-3170. 

M. Tyrone Rowel! is associate 
vice chancellor in UNCWs Division 
for University Advancement 


I i 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

The Fund-amentals of Giving 

UNCW's Loyalty Fund 


The UNCW Loyalty Fund is 
the university's unrestricted 
giving program. 

Private gifts support many vi- 
tally important projects and pro- 
grams not budgeted through a 
specific college or department. These 
programs cut across many disciplines 
and enhance the overall quality of 
life throughout UNCW's campus. 

U.S.News & World Report has 
ranked UNCW among the top 20 re- 
gional universities in the South. This 
achievement was in part the result of 
excellent faculty and student enrich- 
ment programs made possible through 
private gifts. 

The true challenge we face each 
year is how to maintain these programs 
in light of continued state budget cuts 
and declining appropriations. The an- 
swer is private support. The challenge 
our staff accepts is to help our alumni 
and friends understand just how critical 
this need is and what a significant and 
sometimes lifelong difference their con- 
tributions can make. 

Did you know that: 

• Some scholarships are only par- 
tially paid because we do not have 
enough money to endow the full 

• UNCW has wonderful Teaching 
Fellows and honors programs, but 
enrollment for the total number of 
students is impossible because of a 
lack of funding. 

• Faculty and staff oftentimes take 
money out of their own pockets 
to send students and themselves 
to special programs because there 
is no budget for them to do this. 
The Loyalty Fund strives to sup- 
port these programs and more. And, as 
UNCW continues to grow, so too will 
its needs. Sufficient resources must be 
found to ensure that quality educa- 
tional opportunities remain available 

to faculty, students and our south- 
eastern North Carolina community. 

LJNCW needs those special in- 
dividuals, businesses and corpora- 
tions who understand how 
important private gifts are to the es- 
sence and longevity of this institu- 
tion. Your support is integral in 
ensuring that tomorrow's faculty and 
students will have the advantage of 
opportunities and resources that al- 
low them to receive the best higher 

education possible at UNCW. Your 
investment in education is an in- 
vestment in the future. 

If you have not joined the many 
supporters of UNCW's Loyalty Fund, 
please consider a gift this year. If you 
have pledged a gift, we wish to ex- 
press our sincere thanks. 

Michelle Conger is the director 
of development in UNCW's Divi- 
sion for University Advancement. 

Camerons honored for philanthropy 

Long-time supporters of the 
University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington, Dan, Betty, Bruce 
and Louise Cameron were named 
19 L )5 Philanthropists of the Year 
by the Cape Fear Area Chapter of 
the National Society of Fund-rais- 
ing Executives. 

The Cameron family has long 
been recognized for its influence in 
the growth of the Wilmington area. 
The family's good works have 

touched many organizations includ- 
ing the YWCA, the Boy Scouts, the 
Community Boys and Girls Club, 
New Hanover Regional Medical 
Center, Lower Cape Fear Hospice, 
the United Way and UNCW's 
Cameron School of Business. 

The frequency of support and 
wide range of interests clearly iden- 
tity the Cameron family as a major 
factor in the growth and health of 
this region. 

I I 

YOU CAN BE MAKING WAVES AT UNCW! Bycontnbutmg$25ormore 
annually to the UNCW Loyalty Fund you will help us provide programs for alumni and students. Your 

tax-deductible donation will be used to keep you informed about people and events on campus and assist 
in the restoration of Wise Alumni House. Please send the completed form with your check to University 

Advancement (address below). 

ID No. froi 

n top of m 

ailing label 

Soc. Sec. No. 





Phone No. 



Mo/Yr of Grad. 


Job title/profes 




Now you can update your records at UNCW and pass along Alumnotes information via e-mail at the 
following address: Or, you can mail the information along with your Loyalty 
Fund donation to: University Advancement, UNCW, 601 South College Road, Wilmington, N.C. 





Pi Kappa Phi 
pledges support 
to Wise House 

Support for UNCW's Wise 
Alumni House continues to 
blossom, and the alumni as- 
sociation is getting ever closer to 
paying off its $400,000 debt to 
United Carolina Bank. 

In an effort spearheaded by 
alumni association board mem- 
ber, John Baldwin 72, the broth- 
ers of Pi Kappa Phi decided to 
take on the challenge of purchas- 
ing the grand room at Wise 
Alumni House which bears a price- 
tag of $25,000. So far they have 
pledged a total of $2 1,000 toward 
that goal. 

In addition to Baldwin, brothers 
who have made $500 to $1,000 
pledges include Larry Brammer 71, 
Gary Chadvvick '69, Mickey Corco- 
ran 70, James Farlow '66, Marty 
Farrar 70, Andy Futrelle '69, Randy 
Gore 70, Bill Marlowe 72, Lee 
Pearson 70, John Pollard 70, Mar- 
tin Sondey 74, Eric Staton '68, Jay 


Suiuly 73, 
Don Evans '66, 
Thomas V. 
Joynt, Jr., '91, 
Chuck Walker 
'67, Terry 
Edwards 75, 
Richard 11. 
Powell, Jr. 72, 
Hugh Newknk 
70, Alan Evans 
'92 and Billy 
Dalton 70. 

When the 
lull amount is pledged, the room 
will be dedicated to the fraternity 
in a special ceremony. 

While many of the smaller, 
less expensive parts of the house, 
like columns and mantels, have al- 
ready been purchased, there are 
still several rooms available for 
$25,000 to $30,000 which can be 
taken on by a group of alumni. 

Jim Stasios '70, alumni association board chairman, presided at the 
1996 alumni awards banquet Janice S Kmgoff 77 rece . 
Distinguished Alumna Award and Dr Luther Lawson received the 
Distinguished Citizen Award. 

All money raised through the 
purchase of rooms in used to pay 
off the $400,000 renovation loan 
from United Carolina Bank. The 
loan balance is currently 

Individuals and groups purchas- 
ing parts of the Wise House will be 
recognized by name on hammered 
brass or cast bronze plaques. 

Call us toll-free 

It you live out-of-town, keep- 
ing in touch with your alma mater is 
easier than ever before. 

You can call the UNCW 
Alumni Association with address 
changes, alumni news and questions 
concerning upcoming alumni 
events and activities - toll-free. 

Our number is 1-800-596-2880. 
Or, if you prefer you can e-mail us 
at: "". 

These services are provided by 
contributions made directly to the 
alumni association from your Loy- 
alty Fund gifts. 

Board elects Melton as '96-'97 chair 

New officers were elected at the annual meeting of the UNCW 
Alumni Association Board of Directors and will begin their terms 
July 1. 
Norm Melton 74 will serve as chairman, assisted by Shanda Bordeaux 
'92, vice chairman; Tricla Staton '93, secretary; and Tammy Blizzard '83, 

Frank Bua '68, Mary Beth Morgan '81, Don Evans '66 and Cheryl 
Fetterman '92 will no longer be on the board of directors. Filling their spots 
will he Patrick Boykm '94, Tom Lamont '80, Rodney McGuire 70 and John 
Wilson, who is currently enrolled m the master's program ,n I N( \\ 

Elected as alternates to the board were William Herreti '87, Karen 
Stewart '91, Lee King '89, Brett Knowles '86, Livian Jones '95, Paula Will- 
iams-James '61 and Michael Hunter 78. 

I i 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 


Association proposes bylaw 
changes for AAGA membership 

The African American 
Graduates Association 
(AAGA) started with only 
nine members. Now it maintains 
contact with more than 250 people 
and is still growing. The success of 
the organization has it moving to- 
ward even larger things. 

AAGA was founded on No- 
vember 19, 1989. According to 
Ronald Hamm '90, president of 
AAGA, it was established as a net- 
work of support and fellowship 
among African American graduates 
from UNCW. 

"We wanted to offer support to 
the minority students currently en- 
rolled in the university and to keep 
in contact with them and help 
them professionally once they 
graduate," he said. 

Another major focus of the or- 
ganization has been to recommend 
students and faculty to the univer- 
sity. They help support and work 
closely with the Office of Minority 
Affairs so that they can have a con- 
nection with students and happen- 
ings on campus. 

In order to keep unity within 
the small group of African American 

Alums to gather for 
( Old Boys' rugby 

The UNCW Rugby Club will 

host its fourth annual Old Boys 
Game on April 20. 

Rugby players who attended 
and/or played tor UNCW are en- 
couraged to participate in a week- 
end ot rugby, golf and 
reminiscence. The match will take 
place at Wrightsville Beach Park 
on Causeway Drive. 

Interested alums can call Eric 
Carlson '93 at 910-256-6014 for 
more information. 

graduates and students, AAGA was 
started and has continued to operate 
separately from the UNCW Alumni 
Association. But that is expected to 
change within the next year. 

"It was our hope to establish an 
effective network amongst ourselves 
and then merge and become a con- 
stituent chapter of the alumni asso- 
ciation," said Hamm. 

Tat Corcoran '72, director of 
Alumni Relations, explained that 
the alumni association currently 
recognizes only chapters estab- 
lished on the basis of geographic 
location or school but that the as- 
sociation has proposed revising its 
by-laws so AAGA will be recog- 
nized as a constituent chapter of 
the UNCW Alumni Association. 
She believes the joint relationship 
will benefit all alumni. 

Piano finds home 
at 'Miss Jessies' 

The sound of music is echoing 
through Wise Alumni House thanks 
to Norma Sellars Grabenstein. Mrs. 
Grabenstein, who attended Wilm- 
ington College from 1954 to 1956, 
donated an antique Knabe square 
grand piano to the UNCW Alumni 

This piano, which accents Miss 
Jessie's music room, was donated by 
Mrs. Grabenstein in memory of her 
late husband, Eugene Edward 
Grabenstein, who restored the un- 
usual, ornately carved rosewood pi- 
ano to its current condition. 

Mrs. Grabenstein has many 
fond memories and lifelong friend- 
ships from her college days. Looking 
back on at those times, she says, 
"The two best years ot my life were 
spent at Wilmington College." 

Aquahawks come to the aid 
of UNCW swimmers , divers 

The Aquahawks are making 
waves. They are causing 
swells of support for their 
favorite athletic teams on campus. 

"The door was opened for the 
possibility of this group when the 
university developed a system to al- 
low donations to go to a specific 
organization like the swim team," 
said Sam O'Leary '84, one of the 
more active members. "We all 
wanted to support the swimming 
and diving teams." 

The group got the ball rolling 
last spring with a weekend social. 
They stayed in the residence halls, 
held an alumni swim meet and de- 
cided to form a club solely to sup- 
port the swim team. 

"We just like to have a lot of 

tun and support the swim team, 
too," O'Leary said. 

With help from Kevin Donovan, 
the executive director of the Sea- 
hawk Club, contributions for the 
swimming and diving teams were es- 
tablished on three levels. Benefits for 
Charter Members - the highest level 
ot contribution which requires a 
$1,000 annual pledge over a four- 
year period - include a special en- 
graved plaque, an official team 
warm-up suit, name recognition on 
UNCW's new electronic scoreboard 
and the Seahawk newsletter. 

The Aquahawks hope with 
their support the swimming and 
diving teams will bring the Colo- 
nial Athletic Association champi- 
onship trophy home to UNCW. 




D i rector } s Message 

In our 49 years as an institution 
of higher learning, we have ac- 
quired approximately 23,000 
Wilmington College and UNCW 
Alumni. During the next rive years, 
we will experience an enormous 
amount of growth to propel our 
numbers to 12,000. The potential these additional 9,000 alumni 
bring to UNCW and our current 
numbers is wondrous to imagine. 

Our largest number of alumni 
is located in our own backyard - 
southeastern North Carolina. They 
have plenty of opportunities to par- 
ticipate in events, activities, ex- 
tended education and volunteer 
service to UNCW. We provide 
many services and a significant 
amount of revenue to the univer 
sity by our contributions of dollars, 
time and talents. 

With growth of our alumni 
base comes the opportunity to in- 


crease in significant ways our sup- 
port to the institution that has 
served us so well. 

We are the doers and donors, a 
network of vol- 
unteers who will 
conl mue to sup- 
port and serve in 
greater propor- 
tions. The link 
we also gener- 
^A Jt^m ous h provide is 

^L I low llllli II ll, 

|^ ^| | the value ot a 

,-,„ degree from 

Corcoran // ,.,„„. . , 

UNCW and the 

Seahawk pride that we feel as 

As we move toward our golden 
anniversary, jump on board and cap- 
ture the enthusiasm ot our potential 
for future growth and excellence. 


ClJJi^iu^ CL . CiS-WLi>aa^^ L/C 

Chairman's Report 

Did you ever daydream when 
you were sitting in your En- 
glish 101 class? 
Or, did your mind wander 
when the professor spoke ot the re- 
lationship between bond interest 
rates and stock 

Or did it 
happen to you 
while driving to 
work one morn- 
ing? You were 
stopped at a red 
light and you 
imagined your- 
self driving a 

j. j Sfas/'os '70 

new candied 

apple red BMW. Then, the jerk be- 
hind you blew his horn and reality 
set in. The light turned yellow, and 
you almost missed your turn. 
What's your fantasy? 

The UNCW Alumni 
Association's fantasy is to pay off 
the remaining mortgage balance 
on our loan. We plan to do that 
with the proceeds from our Fan- 
tasy Auction which will take place 
on April 20. 

Last yeat, our primary fund 
raiser was the Wise House Design- 
ers Showcase. The results exceeded 
our expectations. We need your 
support this year to make our Fan- 
tasy Auction equally as successful. 

Come join your fellow alumni, 
friends, university faculty and staff 
as we fulfill out fantasies. Mark 
your calendar now. The date is 
April 20 and the location is the 
University Center Ballroom. Be 
there or you may miss the opportu- 
nity to see your fantasy come true. 






Inn Stasios 70 

- 392-0458 

Vice Chair 

Norm Melton 74 



Deborah Hunter 78 



Tammy Blizzard '83 


Immediate Past Chair 

Jessiebeth Geddie '63 



Cape Fear Area 

John Baldwin 72 762-5152 

Tommy Bancroft '58, '69 799-3924 

Shanda W. Bordeaux '92 313-1218 

Frank S. Bua '68 799-0164 

BobEakins'66 791-2369 

Dru Farrar 73 392-4324 

Cheryl Fetterman '92 392-1578 

Tom Hodges 73 799-4102 

Gia Todd Long '91 799-9046 

Veronica McLaurin 72 762-1247 

Mary Beth Morgan '81 270-3000 

Lee Pearson 70 799-7978 

Richard Pratt 71 350-0282 

Tricia Staton '93 256-6313 

Triangle Area 

Sonia Brooks '80 (919) 362-7539 

Don Evans '66 (919) 872-2338 


Cape Fear Chapter 

Matr Kirkhy '90 395-1423 

MBA Chapter 
Richard Edens '94 452-2672 

Triad Chapter 

Jeff Holeman '93 885-5927 

Triangle Chapter 

Onslow Cormt>' Chapter 
Sam O'Leary '84 346-3126 


Patrick Boykln '94 799-2762 

Tom Lamont '80 392-3033 

Rodney Maguire 70 791-3870 

Lee Person '95 762-1749 

John Wilson 251-8732 

Ashley Wallace '94 792-9464 


Patricia A. Corcoran 72 
Phone 251-2682 or 1-800-596-2880 

Fax 251-2685 
Area code Is 910 unless otherwise indicated 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

The '508 

Martin Rabunsky '50 retired as a 
resource teacher with Montgomery 
County Public Schools. He resides in 
Silver Spring, Md. 

Victor D. Conner '54 is self-em- 
ployed as a designer/artist. He resides 
in Cape Coral, Fla. 

Milton A. "Mickey" Mills '57 is a 
draw operator with Corning Inc. He 
resides in Watha. 

was recognized for her solo efforts in 
promoting Randolph County attrac- 
tions statewide and nationally. 

The '60s 

Freddie VV. Best '60, '66 retired as 
senior staff scientist in the research 
and development department of RJR 
Tobacco Co. He invites former class- 
mates to join him for a game of golf or 
day of hiking when they are in the 
Winston-Salem area. 

Glenwood E. Cavenaugh '68 is a 
realtor/appraiser with Cavenaugh Re- 
alty. He resides in Wallace. 

John P. Blair, Jr., '69 is an associ- 
ate professor at the University of South 
Carolina. He has also established his 
own theater company in Beaufort, S.C. 

The 70s 

Barbara Knowles '70 is a math 
teacher with Whiteville City Schools. 

Terry W. Benson '77 is director of 
Army Aviation and safety for the North 
Carolina Army National Guatd where 
he has worked for 31 years. He has four 
children and one granddaughter. 

Deborah E. Warner '76 received 
certification from Wake Forest Univer- 
sity Bowman-Gray School of Medicine 
as a physician's assistant. She is em- 
ployed by Hanover Medical Specialists 
in cardiology, Wilmington. 

Elizabeth Parks Fowler '78 is the 
blood bank supervisor at Columbus 
County Hospital in Whiteville. 

Paul E. Callicoat '78, '79 is a phy- 
sician with Health Care Associates in 
Joplin, Mo. 

Greta A. Lint '79 is listed the 1996 
edition of the World's Who's Who of 
Women for her contribution to tourism. 
The group sales coordinator for the 
North Carolina Zoo in Asheboro, Lint 

The '80s 

Richard G. Piper '80 is an environ- 
mental specialist with Florida Power 
and Light Company. He and his wife, 
Amy, reside in West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Jan E. Mills '82 was promoted to 
regional manager of the Sara Lee Cor- 
poration, based in Gatlinburg, Tenn. 

Rosemary Outlaw '83 was featured 
in a front-page article in the Lexington 
Dispatch for achieving national teacher 
certification. She is one of 5 1 teachers 
in the state who earned the voluntary 
certification from the National Board 
of Professional Teaching Standards. 
She teaches eighth grade language arts 
at Ledford Middle School in 

Peter W. Leahy '85 was promoted 
to assistant vice president of the 
Sumitomo Bank, Limited, in Atlanta. 
He is responsible for marketing, credit, 
leasing, derivatives and other financial 
products to corporate customers in 
Alabama, Florida 
and Georgia. 

Loflin '85 of St. 
Pauls is a vice 
president with 

Kirk E. 
Wagner '86 was 
elected assistant 
vice president for 
Wachovia Bank 
of North Caro- 
lina in Raleigh. 

David Wightman '86 was awarded 
the professional insurance designation 
Chartered Property Casualty Under- 
writer by the American Institute for 
CPCU. He is an account executive 
with the Aetna Bond Department in 

William Herrett '87 is a financial 
advisor with American Express Financial 
Advisers. He resides in Wilmington. 

William D. Johnson, Jr., '88 is a 
sales representative with Sprint Cellu- 
lar. He resides in Elizabeth City. 

Dolan O. Norris III '87 is the as- 

Wogner '86 

sistant vice president of United Caro- 
lina Bank. He and his wife, Amanda 
McClendon Norris '90, reside in 

Lewis H. Swindell IV '88 is a part- 
ner in the law firm of Everett, Warren, 
Harper and Swindell in Greenville. His 
primary emphasis is civil litigation. 

James R. Tilghman '88 of 
Hampstead is the manager of the fam- 
ily-owned Retail Resort Area Business. 
He is active in the youth volunteer or- 
ganization, T.O.P.S.A.l.L. Future. 

Mark Tyler '88 has joined Central 
Carolina Band 6k Trust Co. as vice 
president and manager of the 17th 
Street office in Wilmington. 

Lee King '89 received his master's 
degree in educational leadership from 
East Carolina University and was 
named assistant principal at Cleveland 
Middle School in Clayton. He resides 
in Smithfield. 

Richard E. Myers II '89, '94 was 
awarded the Chancellor's Scholarship 
to the University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill School of Law. The pro- 
gram selects the top 10 students and 
provides full tuition and fees, plus a 
small stipend through a research assis- 
tantship. He is studying international 
law. Myers also plans to enroll in 
Princeton University's MPA program 
in international affairs, a joint program 
with the law school. 

Sandy Adcox Saburn '89 of 
Coastal Resume Writers in Wilming- 
ton was elected president of Profes- 
sional Resume Writers of the 

Stephen M. Reilly '89 is an associ- 
ate in insurance coverage litigation 
with Swidler & Berlin, Chartered, in 
Washington, D.C. His article "The 
Death of the 'Owned Property' Exclu- 
sions" was published in Environmental 
Claims journal. 

The '90s 

Christopher R. Bucci ' L )0 is prod- 
uct manager of CompuServe - Internet 
Division and resides in Seattle, Wash. 

Kevin DeBruhl '90 resigned from 
his job with BB&T to study abroad in 
Tours, France, working toward his 
MBA degree. 



Mark Kinkema '90 is a graduate 

student studying cellular and molecular 
biology at the University of Michigan. 

Julius A. King '91 is an actuarial 
assistant with Stanley, Holcomhe & As- 
sociations and resides in Cumming, Ga. 

Christopher K. Mercer '91 was 
promoted to ensign in the U.S. Navy 
while serving at Naval Aviation 
Schools Command, Naval Air Station, 
Pensacola, Fla. 

James E. Hickmon ' L >2 is vice 
president and trtist officer with First 
Citizens Bank and Trust Company of 
North Carolina in Wilmington. 

Thomas F. Oppelt '92 is a phar- 
macy student residing in Buies Creek. 

Scot Werner '92 is a three-year 
student at the Illinois College of Op- 

Trey Wyatt '92 was featured in a 
Wilmington Star News article which fo- 
cused on his work as a personal fitness 
trainer. Wyatt recently statted his own 
business, Physiological Edge, in Wilm- 
ington. He has worked as a personal 
trainer with several movie and televi- 
sion stars including Dana Carvey and 
Ian McShane. 

Jennifer L. Betts '93 is a logistic 
management specialist with the Naval 
Air System Command in Arlington, 
Va. She will he involved with the 
Navy Intern Program for the next 
three years. 

Jennifer Frost '93 was among the 
young entrepreneurs featured in the 
Fall/Winter 1995 issue of 
Cosmopolitan's Life After College. The 
article titled "Start Your Own Busi- 
ness" profiled Ideas Unlimited, a 
Wilmington-based marketing, plan- 
ning and strategic services company 
co-owned by Frost. 

Ronald W. Jack, Jr., '93 is assistant 
manager of archives with the News and 
Observer Publishing in Raleigh. 

Tammy H. McNeill '93, office ad- 
ministrator of Randy Gibson's Allstate 
Agency in Wilmington, completed the 
Certified Insurance Representative Pro- 
gram of the National Society of Cettified 
Insurance Service Representatives. 

Natalie Graden O'Grady '93 of 
Broomfield, Co., is expecting her first 
child in June, 1996. She is employed as 
a paralegal. 

Tanner Postma '93 of Charlotte is 
an estimator with Pleasants Contract 

Philip E. Berger, Jr., '94 is sports 


I submit that the graduating class 
of 1950 was the best represented 
at the Wilmington College Re- 
union. Eight members of the gradu- 
ating class of 25 were present. They 
were Donald 

Blake, Adelaide 
Wilson, Gene 
Warren, Robbie 
Benson, Donald 
"Turkey" Edwards, 
Fred Sternberger, 
Paul Marley and I. 
This was better 
than 30 percent. 

Donald "Tur- 
key" Edwards came 
430 miles from 
Jacksonville, Fla., 
the greatest dis- 
tance traveled by a 
graduate. My wife 

and I drove 400 miles from Silver 
Spring, Md. Huck Moore, a classmate, 
also drove from Florida. 

Seated at the table near the video 
screen on Saturday night were Walter 
Biggs, Shunie Potter and I. The thtee of us 
took basic training togethet at Fort Jack- 

son, S.C., in the summer of 1954- I had 
not seen Waltet or Shunie since then. 

I enjoyed meeting and talking 
with Cathy Manning Gieschen who 
graduated from Annandale High 

The Wilmington College reunion brought graduates Edward 6. 
"Shunie" Potter, Martin Rabunsky and Waller Biggs together for the 
first time since basic training at Fort Jackson, S.C 

School in Fairfax County, Va., where 
I taught from 1957 to 1962. 

Best of all 1 saw and talked with 
many old friends and look forward to 
making new ones through a renewed 
association with UNCW. 

Martin Rabunsky '50 

director at the Eden YMCA. 

Walton K. Burgwyn '94 of Jackson 
is self-employed as a developer. 

Christina Buttrey '94 of Cincin- 
nati, Ohio, is a junior high school 
mathematics teacher at St. Petet in 
Chains School. 

William L. Dempsey IV '94 is pur- 
suing a master of arts degree in exercise 
physiology at East Carolina. Dempsey 
makes his home on a sailboat in the 
Washington, D.C., area. 

Tandy D. Louder '94 of Albemarle 
is assistant safety director with the 
family business, TKG Ttansport, Inc., 
and is active in the N.C. Trucking As- 
sociation Safety Council. 

Ivan Street '94 is pursuing a master 
of arts degree in pedagogy in exercise 
and sports science at East Carolina 

James H. Strickland '94 completed 
his doctor of pharmacy degree at 
Campbell University in May 1994 and 

a year-long geriatrics pharmacy resi- 
dency in Cleveland, Ohio, in July 
1995. He now works in the Greenville 
are, i as a consultant pharmacist for 
nursing homes. 

Charles W. Ward '94 is enrolled in 
graduate school at the Ohio State Uni- 
versity Department of Geological Sci- 
ences. He is involved in a project 
examining the stratigraphy and 
paleoceanography of the Ross Sea in 
the western Antarctic. He resides in 
Groveport, Ohio. 

Christina L. Atwell '95 is a kin- 
dergarten teacher with Person County 
Schools. She resides in Bahama, N.C. 

Ruby L. Brown '95 is a social 
worker at Medical Park Nursing Center 
and resides in Autryville. 

Jason B. Clubb '95 of Ketnersville 
is an accountant with the firm 
McGladrey & Pullen. LLP. in Win- 
ston-Salem. He is engaged to Renee 
Hollis and the couple is planning a 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

May 18, 1996, wedding. 

Sharon G. Douglas '95 is a sales 
associate with Belk Beery and resides 
in Sanford. 

David Fann '95 is employed as a 
stockbroker with Olde Discount Stock- 
brokers in Virginia Beach, Va. 

Jennifer M. Jernigan '95 is a first- 
year law student at Campbell University. 

Kerri L. Wilson '95 is a registered 
nurse at New Hanover Regional Medi- 
cal Center. She resides in Kinston. 

Derek Woodie '95 is on the educa- 
tion staff at Sea World in Orlando, 
Fla., and leads guided tours of the park. 


Kay D. Abeyounis '73 to Allen S. 
Davis on July 16, 1994. They reside in 

Lisa C. Pernell '89 to Ronald K. 
Hamm '90 on May 20, 1995. Mr. 
Hamm is a legislative assistant for the 
National Association of Counties on 
Capitol Hill. Mrs. Hamm is a college 
recruiter for Electronic Data Systems. 
They reside in Sterling, Va. 

Donna C. Sellers '89 to Patrick M. 
Cudicio on October 21, 1995, in 
Wilmington. Mrs. Cudicio is a residen- 
tial sales representative for Waste 
Management, Inc. 

Dede M. Devoley '90 to Terrell D. 
Orr on September 30, 1995. They re- 
side in Wilmington 

Debra L. Matthews '90 to William 
D. Hayes on October 21, 1995. Mrs. 
Hayes is employed as branch manager 
for Laboratory Corporation of America 
in Rocky Mount. 

Sherry Luther '91 to John C. 
Allen '92 in April 1995. Mr. Allen is a 
sales supervisor at Replacements, Ltd., 
and Mrs. Allen is a paralegal with the 
law firm of Thigpen and Jenkins. They 
reside in Burlington. 

John A. Williams '91 to Sharon L. 
Wiley '94 on September 23, 1995. 
They reside in Wilmington. 

Hope A. Baird '92 to Joseph E. 
Moran 111 on September 30, 1995. She 
is employed by New Hanover County 

Sheila D. Fowler '92 to Todd C. 
Smith on September 30, 1995. They 
reside in Mocksville. Mrs. Smith is em- 
ployed with the Lee Co. 

Amanda H. Adams '93 to Michael 
L. Johnson on October 28, 1995. She is 
an accountant with John D. Adams, 
CPA, and plans to take the certified 

Williams '92 

public account 
She and her hus- 
band reside in 

Alumni Associa- 
tion board mem- 
ber Shanda D. 
Williams '92 to 
Russell C. Bor- 
deaux on Octo- 
ber 14, 1995. The couple's wedding 
reception was held at Wise Alumni 
House. Mrs. Bordeaux is employed 
with Miller-Motte Business College. 
The couple reside in Wilmington. 

Anthony J. Klein '93 to Tom Ann 
Lucas on October 14, 1995. He is em- 
ployed by Federal Paperboard of 

Terry Bangiola Landrigan '93 to 
Joe Ott on August 26. 1995. The 
couple reside in Edison, N.J. 

Sharon L. Pearson '93 to Jason 
Bladebarn '93 on April 22, 1995. She 
is an insurance adjuster with Nation- 
wide Insurance Company, and he is an 
environmental scientist. They reside in 

Pamela D. Simmons '93 to Walter 
B. Craven on October 21, 1995. She is 
employed by New Hanover Regional 
Medical Center. 

M. Hughes Waren, Jr., '93 to 
Janet Adams '94 on October 14, 1995. 
Mrs. Waren is an area sales manager 
with Belk Beery and Mr. Waren is a 
business system specialist with 
Cavin's Business Products, Inc. They 
reside in Wilmington. 

Mary Margaret Garner '94 to 
Michael L. Ayets on September 9, 
1995. Mrs. Ayers is a recreational 
therapist employed by New Hanover 
Regional Medical Center. 

Thomas G. Moore '94 to 
Catherine E. Zepp on August 26, 1995. 
He is operations manager with Crown 
Furniture Manufacturing Inc. and re- 
sides in Columbia, Md. 

Lisa C. Noland '94 to Bryan C. 
Plyler '94 on August 12, 1995. Mrs. 
Plyler is employed with Household Fi- 
nance Company, and Mr. Plyler is pur- 
suing a master of divinity degree at 
Southeastern Baptist Theological 
Seminary and is employed by 
Boseman's Sporting Goods. They re- 
side in Wilmington. 

Tammy Lee Richardson '94 to Eric 
E. Hartley on September 16, 1995. She 

is a rehabilitation technician employed 
by Pride in Carolina, Inc. and resides 
in Wilmington. 

Deborah Shafer '94 to Michael 
Connell on June 24, 1995. Mrs. 
Connell teaches kindergarten at Fox 
Road Elementary School in Raleigh. 

Maria D. Speakman '94 to James 
N. Doster '94 on September 30, 1995. 
Mrs. Doster is employed as an account 
representative at C&.W Copier Service 
in Wilmington. Mr. Doster is president 
of Doster Building Company and is a 
partner in Color Pet Products Inc. The 
Dosters reside at Wrightsville Beach. 


To JoEllen Dove Rogers '80 and 
Tony Rogers, a son, William Herbert, 
on May 3, 1995. Mrs. Rogers teaches 
fourth grade at E. J. Hayes Elementary 
School in Martin County. The Rogers 
reside in Williamston. 

To Randy Green '84 and Kim 
Hunter Green '86, a son, Jesse Hunter, 
on June 18, 1995. 

To George Spirakis '84 and 
Tamara Hucks Spirakis, a son, 
Nicolaos George, on August 5, 1995. 
To Lora L. Canter '85 and Mark 
Canter '90, a son, Patrick Joseph, on 
August 5, 1995. Their daughter, 
Cathleen Loraine, was born August 1, 
1994. Mrs. Canter teaches part-time at 
UNCW and her husband works at the 
New Hanover County Department of 
Social Services. 

To James W. Dowdall '86 and 
Theresa Grafton Dowdall, a son, 
Seamus, on July 22, 1995. The 
Dowdalls and their two sons reside in 
Silver Spring, Md. He is a project man- 
ager with AT&T in Rockville, Md. 

To Star Whitesell Reimer '89 and 
Matthew D. Reimer, a son, Aaron 
Matthew, on November 15, 1994. 

To Bill Miller '91 and Lon Miller, 
twins, Bennett Charles and Anna 
Elizabeth, on March 21, 1995. 

To William B. Munson '92 and 
Kimberly Anne Munson, a daughter, 
Madison Brooke, on August 19, 1995. 
He is a supervisor with Kinston Service 
and Inspection. 

To Todd Dibble '94 and Eve 
Davison Dibble '92, a daughter, Katy 
Elizabeth, on March 24, 1995. Mr. 
Dibble was recently awarded his certi- 
fied management accountant (CMA) 




Jniversity <5?Alumni 





American Red Cross Blood Drive, 


10 a.m. -3 p.m. University Center Ballroom 



Easter Vacation 


UNCW Board of Trustees Meetings 


AAUW, 7 p.m.. University Center 


Fantasy Auction, 6:30 p.m., University Center 


Last Day of Classes 



Wilmington Symphony Orchestra, 


8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 



UNCW Days in Brunswick County 





Spring Semester Ends 



N.C. Symphony, 8 p.m. Kenan Auditorium 



Graduates' Reception, 


6:30 p.m. Wise Alumni House 



Commencement, 10 a.m. Trask Coliseum 



Classical Music Concert, 


8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 



Summer Hours Begin 



Alumni Board Meeting 



Summer Session 1 Classes Begin 






Durham Bulls Game 



Freshman Orientation 



Freshman Orientation 



Freshman Orientation 



Summer Session 1 Ends 


Summer Session 11 Classes Begin 

Independence Day Holiday 
Summer Session II Ends 

Seahawk Sports 6m 

Men's Tennis, BARTON, 2:30 p.m. 

Women's Tennis, CHARLESTON S., 2:30 p.m. 

Men's Baseball, CAMPBELL, 7 p.m. 

Men's Baseball, OLD DOMINION, 4 p.m. 

Men's Baseball, OLD DOMINION, 1 p.m. 

Men's Tennis, EAST CAROLINA, 2:30 p.m. 

Men's Baseball, N.C. STATE, 7 p.m. 

Men's Softball, BARTON, 3 p.m. 

Men's Softball, UNC-G, Noon 

Men's Tennis, FRANCIS MARION, 1 p.m. 

Men's Softball, N.C A&T, 3 p.m. 

Men's Tennis, ELON, 2:30 p.m. 

Men's Baseball, UNC-CHAPEL HILL, 7 p.m. 

Men's Baseball, RICHMOND, 4 p.m. (DH) 

Men's Baseball, RICHMOND, 1 p.m. 

Men's Baseball, C. CAROLINA, 7 p.m. 

UNCW All-Comers Track Meet 

Men's Baseball, VCU, 5 p.m. (DH) 

Men's Baseball, VCU, 1 p.m. 



a tf /■ e a m c o m e t r it e 




J7S/PERS0N • FOR TICKET INFORMATION CALL 910.251.2682 OR 800 596 2880 


The University of 

North Carolina at Wilmington 

Division of University Advancement 
601 South College Road 
Wilmington, NC 28403-3297 




Wilmington, NC 
Permit No. 444 

Address correction requested 











r '" #3B4 ^* 







)iricial University or North Carolina at Wilmington 
Alumni 199? Leather Planner Set 

The UNCW Alumni Association 

invites you to acquire this genuine 

leather planner set. 

This beautiful planner set includes 

iesk planner, pocket planner an 

address book. 

For faster service, credit card orders may be placed weekdays from 9 am to 8 p.m. and 
Saturdays from 9 am to 4 p m (Central Time) 

To order, telephone toll-free 1 -800-523-0 1 24 and request Operator 405SB. 

(Personal Reservation form 

Mail orders to: 


P.O. Box 18430 
Memphis, TN 38181-0430 

Please accept my reservation for (NCW-LLP) UNCW Alumni Planner 

Set(s) @ $150*, plus $7.50 for handling and insured shipping charge per set. 
*On shipments to IL, MN, TN, or TX, please add applicable sales tax to your total order. 

Purchaser's Name 

Street Address_ 

I prefer to pay as follows: 

planner set, payable by check or credit card (information 
provided below), plus shipping and handling charge of $7.50 per 
planner set I agree to pay the balance due in 4 monthly 
installments of $30.00 for each planner set." (On shipments to 
IL, MN, TN, or TX, add applicable sales tax to your total order) 

I I IN FULL BY CHECK. Enclosed please find my check or money 
order for the full amount due. made payable to "UNCW 
Planner Set." 

□ IN FULL BY CREDIT CARD. Following shipment of my planner 
set(s), please charge the full amount due to my credit card as 
indicated below. 



Daytime Phone i 

If "ship to" address 

above, please attach correct addn 

Credit Card Information: 
Full Account Number: 


Expiration Date: 

I Mo. I Yr. 


NOTE: If inventory has been exhausted by the time your order is placed, you will 
be notified by telephone. Your earliest consideration is urged. Please allow 
4 to 6 weeks for delivery. 

"All orders are subject to acceptance. There is no finance charge on the monthly 
payment plan. The amount of payments (total sales price) is equal to the single 
payment price. If purchaser fails to pay any portion of the total payments 
scheduled, the entire balance shall become due immediately at the election of the 
distributor, Wayneco Enterprises. Operator No. 405SB 

On the cover. In this photo taken by 
Brownie Harris, Robert S. King '66 poses 
in front of Hoggard Hall with the 1 996 
GMC Jimmy he is donating to the UNCW 
Alumni Association to retire the note for the 
Wise Alumni House renovation. 

UNCW Magazine is published by the 
University of North Carolina at Wilmington 
for its alumni and friends. Anyone who has 
ever been enrolled or taken a course at 
UNCW is considered an alumnus. 

Editor I Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Contributing Editors / Vickie Yearby, 
Sharon San Dieco, Tracie Chadwick 

Editorial Advisors I M. Tyrone ROWELL, 
Mimi Cunningham, Patricia A. Corco- 
ran, Jennifer Elam, Terri Joynes 

Contributing writers / VICKIE YEARBY, 

Melissa Shaw, Kenitra Mumford, Philip 
Brown, Jennifer Elam, Mike Arnold 


CONNIE S. Yow / Board of Trustees 


Dr. James R. Leutze / Chancellor 

Dr. Marvin K. Moss / Provost & Vice 

Chancellor for Academic Affairs 

R. O. Walton, Jr. / Vice Chancellor for 

Business Affairs 

Patricia L. Leonard / Vice Chancellor for 

Student Affairs 

Dr. Michelle R. Howard-Vital / Vice 

Chancellor for Public Service & Extended 


M. TYRONE ROWELL / Interim Vice 
Chancellor for University Advancement 

UNCW is committed to equal edui 
ployment oppottunities and is an athrmatave action em- 
ployer. 25.000 copies of this public document were printed 
at a cost of $16,587 or 66 cents per copy (G.S. 143-170.1). 

Printed on tecycled paper 

Fall / Winter 1996 

Volume 7, Number 



Bob King cares about UNCW 

CLASS OF 2000 

Often misunderstood, but busy striving for success 


Writing is the focus of new master's degree program 


Loyalty Fund helps campus in many ways 



Campus Digest 
Alumni Profiles 
Alumni News 
Short Takes 


10, 11 




NC W Magazine 

Two hurricanes topple trees around campus 

Towering pine Irees on campus 
near Westside Hall were 
uprooted and snapped off by the 
winds and rains of Hurricane 
Fran. More than 400 trees were 

A section of copper 

roofing hangs from 

King Hall which was 

surrounded by downed 

trees following 

Hurricane Fran. 

Socked hy two hurricanes in one 
season, the UNCW campus is 
counting its blessings and its 
downed trees. More than 500 trees 
were lost and several buildings were 
damaged, bringing the estimated 
damage costs of the two storms to 
over $1 million. 

The arrival of Bertha on July 1 1 
closed campus. Luckily, few students 
were staying in the residence halls at 
the time so evacuation was swift. The 
more minimal of the two hurricanes, 
Bertha downed 80 trees, dumped a 
lot of rain and cut power. The $60,000 
in estimated damages was a result of 
the lack of power in the area of scien- 
tific research. 

Fran, on the other hand, who's 
eye passed directly over the Cape Fear 
area, caused many more problems. The 
fall semester was in full swing as the 
category 3 storm neared the coast on 
September 5. But again, there was 
enough warning to allow for the safe 
evacuation of students. Only 1 5 stayed 
to weather the storm out with emer- 
gency personnel. 

When the sun rose on September 
6, the normally pleasant view was ob- 
scured by massive numbers of downed 
trees, 436 in all. The high winds tore 
shingles off several buildings and sent 
a section of Galloway Hall's roof to the 

ground. Roof and building repair costs 
have been estimated to be $700,000. 
The hurricane affected not only 
the campus, but faculty, staff and stu- 
dents who had to deal with the after- 
math. Nearly 400 students and 
numerous employees reside at area 

Leonard heads 
Anlyan leaves 

Nu m e r o us administrative 
changes took place during 
the summer months at 

Former Dean of Students Pat 
Leonard, who since January had been 
serving as interim vice chancellor for 
Student Affairs, was appointed in 
May to the position on a permanent 
basis. Leonard has been at UNCW 
since 1983. Dr. William Bryan left 
the vice chancellorship to return to 
the classroom. 

Under Leonard's leadership, the 
division has been reorganized and the 
position of associate vice chancellor, 
which Richard Mullendore left in J tine 
to become vice chancellor for student 
lite at the University of Mississippi, 

beach communities which were 
heavily damaged. However, campus 
reopened for classes just five days af- 
ter Fran hit, and university officials 
organized a variety of programs to help 
those who were affected and to assist 
in the clean-up. 

Student Affairs, 

has been eliminated. Terrence Curran 
is dean of students. 

Bill Anlyan resigned as vice chan- 
cellor for University Advancement and 
Ty Rowell, associate vice chancellor, 
is filling in as interim until a perma- 
nent replacement can be found. Anlyan 
is credited with leading UNCW's suc- 
cessful capital campaign which ex- 
ceeded its $15 million goal. 

Melton McLaurin, who has been a 
faculty member and history department 
chair during his 19 years at UNCW, 
was named associate vice chancellor 
for Academic Affairs. He replaced Jo 
Ann Seiple who was named dean of 
the College of Arts and Sciences at 
UNCW. McLaurin was also one of 16 
educators in the state recognized by 
the UNC Board of Governors. 

UNCW construction projects delayed 


heavy workload at the state construction office 
has led to a delay in the university's construction 

Ever since the 1993 bond referendum, which allotted 
money for construction projects throughout the UNC sys- 
tem, the state construction office has been overloaded with 
work, said Mark Lanier, special assistant to the chancellor. 
The first project to come from the 1993 bond issue was the 
UNCW Science Building that opened for classes this fall. 

All state construction projects, university and non- 
university, must be approved by the state construction 
office before any work can begin. An overload in that office 
has slowed UNCW's construction plans. 

An example of the slowdown is the campus commons 
project. The project was to be completed this summer, but 
ground has yet to be broken. 

"The plans have to go through state construction office 
three different times," said Dave Girardot, assistant vice 
chancellor of Business Affairs. He said all the university can 
do is get in line and wait tor the office to get to UNCW's 

Campus commons has passed through state construc- 
tion for the last time and is now awaiting the final go-ahead 

from Genera! Ad- 

Girardot esti- 
mated that the 
project will begin 
in November or 
December. "We do 
not have a firm 
date," he said. 

Other univer- 
sity projects which 
have been delayed 
include the marine 
s c i e n c e c e n t er , 
which is three 
months behind 
schedule with an 
estimated comple- 
tion date of De- 

Chancellor James Leulze didn't use the big 
scissors at the Science Building ribbon 
culling in August Instead the act took an 
"explosive" turn with the help of chemistry 
professor Louis Adcock 

cember 1998; the Hawk's Nest expansion, scheduled for 
completion in January 1997; and the 200-car parking lot 
which will be done this year. 

- Melissa Shaw 

Edgerton s talk surprises convocation audience 

Leading the audience in a surpris- 
ing rendition of the poem 
"Toadsuckers," author Clyde 
Edgerton broke the formal pomp and 
circumstance to present a fall con- 
vocation speech that few are likely 
to forget. 

"I just wanted to do that," he 
told the crowd that filled Kenan Au- 
ditorium to overflowing. The hu- 
morous poem and the concluding "I 
Got the UNCW Blues" tune wete 
part of Edgerton's unique way of shar- 
ing his "five lessons of life" with the 
Class of 2000. 

"Wanting to do something may 
be the best reason for doing some- 
thing," he said, adding that while you 
shouldn't skirt responsibilities, you 
should listen to your heart. His other 
lessons dealt with the importance of 
learning and retelling one's family sto- 
ries for future generations. 

Author Clyde Edgerton relaxed with reporters 
before giving a rather nontraditional 
convocation address. 

On a more serious note, 15 in- 
structors and graduate teaching assis- 
tants were recognized for distinguished 
teaching. Fine arts professor Donald 
Furst received rhe Board of Trustees 
Teaching Excellence Award as well as 

a Distinguished Teaching Professor- 
ship Award. The former includes a 
$1,500 stipend, while the latter has a 
three-year, $5,000 stipend. Dr. Michael 
Wentworth, English, and Dr. Saul 
Bachner, specialty studies, also received 
Distinguished Teaching Professorships. 

Teaching Excellence Awards went 
to Frank Trimble, communication stud- 
ies; Dr. Charles Lewis, health, physical 
education and recreation; Dr. Daniel 
Noland, English; Doretha McKnight 
Stone, nursing; Dr. James R. Hunt, 
marketing and management; and Dr. 
Louis Lanunziata, canicular studies. 

Ibrahim Sadek, mathematical sci- 
ences, received the Faculty Scholar- 
ship Award. 

Graduate Teaching Excellence 
Awards went to Krista Barbour, Mar- 
tin Bullock, Katherine Langone, 
Michelle Manning, Kim Fimbel and 
Kathryn Reeves. 

UNCW Magazine 

MoWKing is 
proud of r- 
UNCW ties^ 


FALL 9 6 

He's built a business that has 
$73 million in annual 
sales, and yet Robert S. 
King '66 believes his proudest 
achievement is starting the UNCW 
Alumni Association. 

"The biggest thing I enjoyed 
accomplishing is the alumni asso- 
ciation," said King, who worked 
with Al Corbett '65 and Terry 
Horton '66 to form the organiza- 
tion in the early 1970s. 

Why did he do it? 

"I just wanted to," he said. "It was 
a challenge, something to do, let's get 
it off the ground and make it work." 

And work it did. With $1,000 
in seed money provided by then- 
Chancellor William Wagoner, the 
group started a fund-raising effort 
that continued for the next eight 
years. Pig pickin's, casino nights and 
other parties held in the service bay 
area at King's dealership on New 
Centre Drive drew upwards of 500 
people at each event. Special tables 
were made to fit in the vehicle lifts. 

"It was like a ballroom," King re- 
membered. "We made a lot of money." 

A Wilmington native and 
1960 New Hanover High School 
graduate, King spent his first col- 
lege days at North Carolina State 
University studying civil engineer- 
ing. But, he said, he wasn't happy. 

So, as the Vietnam War was es- 
calating, he dropped out to join the 
special forces National Guard. He 
served six months and signed up for 
six years in the reserves. He married 
Martha Small (New Hanover High 
School Class of '62), started a fam- 
ily and decided to finish his college 
education at Wilmington College 
where many of his friends were al- 
ready enrolled. 

King remembers getting in 
wasn't easy. 

Tommy Brown, who had 
taught him geometry in high 
school, was dean of students. The 
day before the enrollment deadline, 
he told King he needed a letter 
from NCSU stating that he was eli- 
gible for readmittance. A phone 
call wouldn't do. 

Bob King, seated far right, is pictured with the brothers of Sigma Phi Kappa. They are 
Albert Jewell, Dennis Frisbee, Dick Debnam, Allen Pennington, Billy Higgms, front row, Jack 
Harrell, Adair Graham, H.C Johnson, Greer Craig, Bobby Greer, Bill Reid, Robert Pales, 
C.F Hudson, back row 

"I don't think he thought I 
could get back in," King said. In 
the days before faxes and 1-40, King 
made the long drive on two-lane 
country roads to Raleigh, got his 
letter and drove back to 
Wilmington just in time to be ad- 
mitted as a business student at 
Wilmington College. 

"Although I didn't like it, I was 
impressed," King said. "I think that 
was a good policy. It started way 
back then: you weren't going to 
flunk out and come to UNCW." 

As a non-traditional student, 
King said he worked part-time at 
Fleishman's downtown, cared for 
his daughter while his wife had a 
full-time job, went to class, studied 
a lot and still had time to be active 
in a fraternity - Sigma Phi Kappa. 

Characterizing the fraternity as 
"real sincere," King said the brothers 
worked hard for national affiliation, 
which they achieved the semester af- 
ter he graduated. 

"It wasn't as much of a party fra- 
ternity as it may be today," King said. 
Many of the brothers were older and 
had been in the military. In fact, 
King said he'd often take his young 
daughter, Angie, with him to the fra- 
ternity house on Market Street. 

There were several twists of 
fate that lead King to the successful 
business he currently owns. 

Even before he earned his busi- 
ness degree from Wilmington Col- 

lege, King knew he wanted a career 
that would encompass his love of 
cars. Crowing up in the '50s with a 
mother who drove a '57 Chevy, King 
said, "I'd always been fascinated by 
cars. Everybody was a car buff, and I 
was one of those car buffs." 

With two uncles and his father in 
car-related businesses, King had the 
right connections tor his job search, 
hut was unable to make contact. So, 
he went to work at the new DuPont 
plant where he had a "good opportu- 
nity" for a career in computers. 

But as luck would have it, 
King's fate took another twist. 

The zone manager tor Pontiac in 
l lull. -Ik', who often vacatii ined M 
Kure Beach, was looking for an assis- 
tant car distributor. He saw King's 
name in his file among dozens of 
other possible candidates. His familiar 
connections with the Wilmington 
area were among the factors that led 
the manager to call King about the 
position on a Saturday and offer him 
the job on Sunday. 

"Talk about a needle in a hay- 
stack," King said. 

King worked his way up to dis- 
trict manager for Pontiac and relo- 
cated to Atlanta. Considered the 
zone manager's "fair-haired boy," 
King was among a select tew to be 
picked for a lucrative district sales 
manager position in Chicago. 

Continued on page 8 

UNCW Magazine 


Rebellious with a cause: 

The Class of 2000 is 
struggling to succeed 

y. By Vickie Yearby 

Freshman Gabe Ward may be a typical member of the Class of 2000. 

You've seen them around. 
Their baggy pants look like 
they'll slip to the ground 
any minute. Their bodies are deco- 
rated with brightly colored tattoos, 
and shiny gold rings hang from 
their ears and other body parts. 

They look strange, and you 
wonder what they're really like. 

They are members of the Class 
of 2000. 

Why is it they are often de- 
scribed as extreme, self-absorbed 
and aloof? Maybe their appearance 
is just misunderstood. 

Clothing and hairstyles change 
with every generation. The way 
students dress is a form of expres- 
sion that sets their generation 
apart. The irony of this constant 
struggle for individuality is that 
young people dress a certain way to 
fit in, not stand out. 

"It's not about being indi- 
vidual. It's about being accepted," 
said Matt Newton, freshman class 
president. He believes parents are 
more accepting of fashion trends 
that include dyed hair, tattoos and 
belly-button rings because they 
grew up in the '60s and '70s when 
fashion hit the extreme. 

But deep down inside, these 
students want what generations be- 
fore them strove for: success, mar- 
riage, family and happiness. They 

know that with so many people go- 
ing to college, that they must work 
harder to compete. 

After gathering information 
from more than a dozen freshmen, I 
found it ironic that most are not 
wrapped up in the problems plagu- 
ing society today. They are too 
busy striving for success in their 
own lives because they know that 
with so many people going to col- 
lege, the competition will be ex- 
tremely tough during school and 
after they graduate and enter the 
job force. 

If you look at the average SAT 
score for the Class of 2000, just un- 
der 1000, it is easy to see that these 
freshmen are not lazy underachiev- 
ers. This is the highest average score 
of any incoming class at UNCW. 
Colleges across the nation are expe- 
riencing this trend: higher scores, 
higher grades, better students. 

"This class is extremely com- 
petitive because it is tougher to get 
into college. We are up against 
more people," said Cindy 
Chapman, freshman class vice 

While Chapman is aware of so- 
cial problems that trouble her gen- 
eration, like teenage pregnancy and 
drugs, she chooses to concentrate 
on the "war for success." She be- 
lieves this is a major issue facing 
students today. In fact, Chapman 

sees society's problems as the driv- 
ing force to work harder to obtain 
her goals. 

"This generation has to have an 
inner incentive to do well because a 
lot of outside forces can sway us in 
the wrong direction," she said. 

College life is today very differ- 
ent from that experienced by the 
Class of 1946. Most of the students 
in the first class of Wilmington 
College had been in WW II and at- 
tended college on the GI Bill. 

"We were just getting adjusted 
to civilian life. We were still shaky 
from the war. It was hard to settle 
down and study," said Gene 
Edwards '46. Classes were taught in 
the afternoon and evening with 
little campus life during the 40s. 

In fact, there were still very few 
campus activities by the '70s. Mike 
Glancy '75, Wilmington attorney, 
said there was no campus life or vi- 
tality when he was a student. 

"It wasn't like what you see 
now. Today's students have a lot of 
energy. The campus then lacked 
the sense of community that is 
present today because so many stu- 
dents live on campus," he said. 

Glancy said today's students 
gain more knowledge and tolerance 
because they are exposed to a more 
diverse faculty and less traditional 

Diversity is also prevalent in 

FALL 96 

the athletic program ottered at 
UNCW. Sports include Ultimate 
(Frishee), kayaking and sailing. 

William Brooks, who taught at 
UNCW for 40 years and retired in 
1991, said, "Wilmington College 
started off with only haskethall. 
There were no women's sports. 
Now it is about equal. I saw a 
steady growth over the years." 

UNCW's diverse sports pro- 
gram includes intramurals or club 
sports that allow more students to 
get involved in sports who may not 
be able to tullv commit to or make 
college teams. 

Newton believes most of his fel- 
low treshmen will become involved 
in some aspect of campus life be- 
cause UNCW offers something for 
everyone. He has already joined 
SGA and Belk Hall Government. 

"A lot of people are still home- 
sick, but they will become active as 
time goes on," he said. 

When they graduate in the year 
2000, thousands of students will 
walk out of universities nationwide, 
degree in hand, searching for jobs 

in a market that cannot satisfy so 
many individuals. Even with the 
advances in technology they have 
had access to while in college, there 
will be [usl too many people pour- 
ing into an already overcrowded 

This generation 
has to have an 
inner incentive to 
do well because 
a lot of outside '"]] 
forces can s^* 4 

This is ,i concern that most 
college graduates of the '90s share, 
and it appears that finding a job 
will only gel tougher tor the Class 
of 2000. However, they are prepar- 
ing tn meet that challenge as they 
focus on achieving success. 

This freshman class is really no dif- 
ferent than generations before them. 

Every generation has struggled 
with serious social issues. They 
strive for individuality, but so lias 
every other generation before them. 

The Class of 2000 can not be 
characterized in a few sentences or 
paragraphs, as 1 thought when I be- 
gan my journey into their lives. 
They taught me that clothing, 
pierced body parts and bagg\ pants 
are merely forms of expression. 
They are level-headed, determined 
and goal-oriented. 

Students in this freshman class 
are uninterested in negative labels 
given to their generation. They are 
too busy striving for success. 

Vickie Yearby '95 is editor of 
UNCW's Campus Communique. 



That was the first year of op- 
eration for Wilmington College. 

It's also the amount we are ask- 
ing all alumni to donate to help the 
UNCW Alumni Association make 
its final payment on the $400,000 
Wise Alumni House renovation 
loan from United Carolina Bank. 

As the University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington begins the 
celebration of its golden anniver- 
sary in 1997, the alumni associa- 

tion is making this unprecedented 
effort to pay off its debt. The bal- 
ance of the loan, taken out in 
1993, is $109,500, and the associa- 
tion is planning to make that final 
payment on the banknote, along 
with interest, on June 2, 1997. 

But we can't do it without the 
help of all alumni, like you. 

Successful fund raisers, like the 
Designers Showcase and the Fan- 
tasy Auction, reduced the debt sig- 
nificantly. Alumni, university 
friends and the community all par- 
ticipated. This tall, however, we 
are making a concerted effort to 
reach all Wilmington College and 

UNCW alumni and ask for their 
assistance in paying oft the debt. 

This tall you will be receiving 
information on the $19.47 Wise 
Alumni House appeal. Please take 
the time to read the material and 
send a minimum donation of $19.47. 

Together we can make a 

All contributors will he invited 
to the dedication of Wise Alumni 
House on June 7, 1997. It you or 
alumni you know haven't received 
information on the $19.47 appeal, 
please contact the Wise Alumni 
House at 910-251-2682 or 800- 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

King's GMC Jimmy 

leads drive to retire 

Wise House note 

In the market for a new vehicle? 
Want to get a great deal and help 
a good cause at the same time? 

The UNCW Alumni Asso- 
ciation is selling a limited num- 
ber of tickets for the February 8 
drawing of a 1996 GMC Jimmy. 
All money raised will be used to 
retire the $400,000 note the 
association took out in 1993 with 
United Carolina Bank to reno- 
vate Wise Alumni House. On 
June 2, 1997, the association 
expects to make the final pay- 
ment of $109,500. 

The GMC Jimmy (pictured 
on the cover of UNCW Maga- 
zine), donated by Robert S. King 
'66, owner of Bob King Automall 
in Wilmington, is valued at 
$29,200. It is a four-door 
Seahawk green model with 
leather interior. 

Only 2,857 tickets will be 
sold. They can be purchased from 
alumni association board mem- 
bers, at the UNCW Information 
Center and at Bob King Automall 
for $35 each. 

Tickets will also be sold at 
home men's basketball games and 
can be purchased with Visa or 
MasterCard by calling the Wise 
Alumni House at 800-596-2880 
or 251-2682. 

Bob King, continued from page 5 

"It was a learning experience, I 
can assure you," he said. 

However, it wasn't long before his 
life would take another unexpected turn. 

In 1972 John Pistolis '65, who had 
worked with King at Fleishman's, con- 
vinced Ed Harris, owner of Wilmington's 
Pontiac dealership, to consider King, 
who wasn't happy living in Chicago, as 
a partner. 

Just like a car salesman, King 
made Harris a counter offer. He 
wanted 25 percent of the company's 
stock and to become a dealer. 

"I was a little leery about it," King 
said. "It it wasn't for my hometown, I 
wouldn't have thought about it." His 
boss in Chicago told him if he didn't 
like that job after a year, he could 
come back. 

"As it worked out, I bought the 
business in 1978," King said. "It's been 
a struggle. It took a while to build our 
organization and reputation. I think 
we've done that." 

King moved the dealership from 
its downtown location to New Centre 
Drive at the height of the energy crisis, 
before "fuel economy" became a con- 
cern and General Motors was still 
building big gas guzzlers. 

Those were hard times, King ad- 
mits, but said his continuing philosophy 
of "honesty and integrity" has paid off. 

"I've never changed it, and it's 
worked. The overall intent of the com- 
pany is 'We care' and we strive to do it 
right. Everybody knows that. 

"In general most people will say 
it's a good place. We may not always 
do it right, but the employees know 
the philosophy of the company is to do 
it right, and we strive for 100 percent 
customer satisfaction," he said. 

As Wilmington has grown in the 
past 10 years, so has King's business. 
He employs 130 people and has a pay- 
roll of $5 million. The company sells 
about 275-280 cars a month and had 
$73 million in sales in 1996. 

"It's gotten big," he said. And now 
Bob King Automall is at a crossroads. 

Over the next year, the cinema 

across the street will be transfonned 
into a truck center. Recently purchased 
land behind the dealership will be used 
for storage, and next door, a Mercedes 
showroom will be constmcted. 

As he enjoys his success, King re- 
mains an active supporter of his alma 
mater, contributing thousands of dol- 
lars each year to the university which 
he believes has a major impact on the 
community. In 1969, he was among 
two dozen "alumni pioneers" who do- 
nated the first gifts to the alumni asso- 
ciation. This year he is donating a 
1996 Seahawk green GMC Jimmy to 

"You don't have 
to apologize that 
you graduated 
from UNCW. 

-Bob King '66 

be used as a fund-raiser for the UNCW 
Alumni Association to benefit Wise 
Alumni House. 

"There are many people who wait 
tor it to happen before getting on 
board. I was one to help make it hap- 
pen," King said, quickly adding, "But 
we'll take those who have waited for 
it to happen. It's exciting stuff for an 
infant university to get the status and 
recognition UNCW is getting. 

"It's got a fantastic reputation 
and it started back in the '60s. I 
think everybody's proud of it," King 
said. "You don't have to apologize 
that you graduated from UNCW. 
That alone is enough." W 

FALL 96 

First semester of creative writing 
MFA underway ^j 

Br Melissa Shaw 

As a result of student inter- 
est, the UNCW English 
Department is offering a 
unique degree which will bring at- 
tention to the university. 

This fall is the first semester 
that classes in the Master of Fine 
Arts (MFA) in Creative Writing 
have been offered. 

The MFA is a graduate degree 
which is described as being suitable 
for writers who want to teach in a 
university setting or go onto other 
careers within writing and editing. 

"We think at the MFA as more 
of an experience than a creden- 
tial," said Philip Gerard, director of 
creative and professional writing at 

The MFA provides an appren- 
ticeship in writing. "It legitimizes 
trying to write novels, short stories 
and poetry in class," he said. 

The degree, which requires 48 
course hours and a book-length 
thesis, will take about three to tour 
years for a person to complete. 

UNCW is unique in its offer- 
ing of the course. The only other 
UNC-system school to offer the 
MFA in creative writing, is UNC- 

"There isn't an MFA program 
north of Georgia or south of Vir- 
ginia," Gerard said. "We felt this 
region didn't have a headquarters 
for serious writers." Now, with the 
MFA program at UNCW, it does. 

Gerard said UNCW and the 
MFA are a "natural fit" because the 
university is situated in an area 
which already attracts writers. 

"People choose to come here as 
much tor the environment as for 
the program." 

Currently there are 2 3 students 
enrolled in the program, including 
eight students who transferred from 
the MA program. 

"In the beginning we are serv- 
ing students who know us already," 
Gerard said. But undoubtedly, he 
says the program will start attract- 
ing writers from all over. 

One way of reaching people 
from all over the country is 
through the Internet. The English 
Department has created a Web 
page devoted to the MFA program. 
Gerard said about halt of the appli- 
cations they receive for the pro- 
gram came from the Web page. "I 
get two or three messages (e-mail) 
a day from people who have ques- 
tions about the MFA." 

The road to offering the MFA 
degree at UNCW was a long one. It 
began nearly six years ago when an 
evaluation of the creative and pro- 
fessional writing program was done. 
The evaluation revealed that MFA 
was the next logical step in the 
evolution of the program. 

At the time, Gerard was the 
only professional writer in the En- 
glish faculty. In order to otter the 
MFA, and because of the interest 
in creative writing at the university 
was growing, the school began 
building the writing faculty. 

Today, the?e are seven faculty 
members who are professional writer: 
Stanley Colbert, John Fleming, 
Kathleen Halme, Rebecca Lee, 

Michael White and Paul Wilkes. 

In addition to building the fac- 
ulty, a lot 
of adminis- 
work had 

thai since 
1991, halt 
ot his time 
has been Gerord 
spent orga- 
nizing the program and answering 
questions about it. 

There were 30 steps to go 
through to get the program, and 
Gerard said new questions were 
raised at each. 

"Students understand this was 
a long time coming," he said. 
"They really appreciate the oppor- 
tunity. It's a sign they are passion- 
ate about their work." 

Gerard said the students are 
the ones who will make or break 
the program. "The students help to 
tell us the shape the program needs 
to take." 

"Our primary goal is to make 
sure they continue writing once 
they leave here," he said. 

For more information about 
the MFA program, visit the Web 
page at 

Senior Melissa Shaw is the 
Seahawk news editor. W 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 


Discovery of shells gives Sunderland 
rare opportunity for scientific legacy 

BY Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Scientists often spend a life 
time of research working to- 
ward that one discovery that 
will make their mark. At age 36, 
Linda Taylor Sunderland '82 has 
made more than a dozen. 

Between 1988 and 1993, she 
and her husband, Kevan, discov- 
ered more than 16 new species of 
seashells whose scientific names re- 
flect that fact. Argopecten taylorae 
and Murexiella taylorae are named 
for Linda, and Conus kevani for 
Kevan, and Splendrilla sunderlandi, 
Conus sunderlandi and 
Architechtonica sunderlandi are 
named for the two of them. 

"My family says I was picking 
up shells before I walked," said 
Linda who grew up in Sea Level, 
N.C. Her mother thought she'd 
outgrow the hobby and teased 
Linda that she'd "never find a man 
to put up with this." Neither came 
1. 1 pass. 

During Linda's first job after 
college as a field biologist for the 
National Audubon Society in the 
Florida Keys, a co-worker intro- 
duced her to her brother, also an 
avid shell collector. 

"We hit it off," Linda said. 
Their first date was a rather non- 
traditional night dive. 

Today the two share a shell col- 
lection which numbers more than 
300,000 specimens, including the 
new species they discovered. They 
knocked down a wall between two 
bedrooms of their four-bedroom 
house to make space for their huge 
collection that has been meticu- 
lously stored and cataloged. The 
shells range from a 24-inch horse 
conch to microscopic specimens. 

Getting a shell named for you is 
no simple feat. "After finding the 

Linda Taylor Sunderland '82 and husband, Kevan, have more than 300,000 shells in their 
collection, several of which are named for them. 

shell," Linda explained, "you must 
do an extensive literature search 
and then justify why you think that 
particular shell is unique. It takes a 
lot ot time to really do it right." 

And, it helps to have a friend 
like Dr. Ed Petruch, a professor at 
Florida Atlantic University, who 
helps amateur collectors like the 
Sunderlands go through the official 
channels of having a species named. 

"Discovering 27 live specimens 
of Cerithioclava garciai off the coast 
of Honduras, when only fossils had 
been located in the Caribbean, was 
probably the neatest thing we 
found," Linda said. On that same 
trip to Honduras 12 new shell spe- 
cies were discovered. 

"There are a lot of things out 
there we don't know about," 
Linda said. 

The Sunderlands are frequently 
called upon by museums and other 

collectors to identity shell species. 
They travel around the country 
judging prominent shell shows and 
giving lectures, from Boston to 
Chicago to New Orleans. They are 
also on the editorial staff of Ameri- 
can Conchologist. 

All this, and they hold full- 
time jobs, too. 

Linda said she is one of the 
"very fortunate" marine biology 
graduates from UNCW to have 
used her degree in every job she's 
held. Her college career was aided 
by who she feels were some very 
special educators. 

Dr. Anne McCrary "helped me 
with classes she was not even 
teaching. I have never seen her not 
have time for a student. She was 
always there and willing to help. 
We still keep in touch. She's a very 

Continued on page 12 




^1 W> 


f-<% ^M?^ tH 

&' #^g^ 

.4s UN CW prepares to celebrate its golden anniversary 
and surge ahead into the next century, 
support for the university continues to grow. 

This year we celebrated the opening of our new Science Building 
(illustrated on the cover) and are on the threshold of several 
other construction projects thai will enhance our campus. 

More and more students are selecting t'/Vc'U because 
of its growing academic reputation: it was the school of dunce 
for more than 80 percent of 1996 freshmen. Our di\ erse faculty. 
drawn to UNCW because of the main opportunities available to them, 
is leading the \\<i\ to making I \(,'ll the best undergraduate 
teaching university in the South In the year 200(1 

University alumni and supporters like you 

are the resource taking UNCW to the crest of the wave. 

You are making a difference now and for the future. 




/.;.;,> .V 

Punk X \nrma Allen 

William Kirby 



Thomas Bam rofi 

T. Allen. Sr. 

Russell LaBelle 

li r k 

1 IfTlk 

Estell Lee 
Roberl Warwick 

DurwoodS Gloria Almkuist II 

Carters Jane Lambelti 

< c s/o 

} U1CI 

Gene Milan 

Eris Langhammer 


Hill X Elaine \nlyan, Jr. 

Isabel Lehlo 

{9 6b V 

Jim X Margarel Ballantine 

Jim Leulze 



Jean Bullock 

Edward Barclay. Jr, 

Jack Little. Jr. 

Individuals ,il this lend 

Individuals .it Mm level 

Garj Chadwick 

Heyward & Mary Bellamy 

Gary & Chris Longordo 

have giuen a liFerime gilt 

haue giue.n a lifetime gill 

W. Allien Corbetl 

Buzz X Jane Birzenieks 

John & Barbara Lopez 

nF $100,000 or more. 

ol $S0,000 or more. 

Dun Evans 

Joseph Block 

George & Carolyn McEache 

Jessiebeth Geddie 

Bruce Bolick 

Tabitha McEachern 

Mellie Barlow (D) 

J Richard Corbetl 

Needham Hall 

Charles & Kay Holies 

Sandy & Deborah McNeill, 


ll ilmington 

\iiii Hutafl 

John Bourdelais 

Martin & Kathleen Meyersc 

Ralph Brauer 

_ . iitj Diab 

Joseph King III 
Roberl Kin;; 

Jack x Mima Breunig 

Paul X Marie Miller 


II ilmington 

Paul X Margarel Brissette 

Wanda Moore 

Carl & Janii e Brown 

John & \udre> Dilbalis 

i lonnie Yow 

Cai i x Janice Brown 

Bernard Morgan, Sr. 


i 'arolina Beach 

Lionel Yow 

Gail Brown 

Jessie Moseley 

Bruce & Louise Cameron 

Gerald & Palrieia Hardison 

Gregorj & Joni Buckner 

Dell Murphy. Jr. 


Wrighlsville Beach 


Jane Baldwin 

kiissfii Burney. Jr 

Joseph & Eleanor Vikirk 

Daniel S Beuj Cameron 

Rosa Humphrey (D) 

Bill & Debbie Cameron 

James X France^ Nichols, 


ll ilmington 

John Baldwin, Jr 

Samuel Connallj 
James Cooke 

Bill & Sandra Nixon. Jr. 
Gene X Martha Palmer 

Hynda Dalton 

David Jones. Si 

Beth Chadwii l 

Washington, D C 


George Chadwick III 

Lenox x Bonnie Cooper. Jr. 

Joel & Sharron Pickelt 

J. Richard Corbetl 

Tom & Susan Rabon. Jr. 

Will DeLoach 

Lawrence (D) & Janel Lewis. Jr. 

Mil kej Corcoran 

/v/,.™/. F/a 

Richmond, Va. 

Charles Green III 

J, unes Corbetl 
Joe Corcoran 

John & Ann Raymond. Jr. 
Ann Rea 

Charles Green III 

Stephen X Victoria Mix 

Joe King 

Kay & Emma Sue Crocker 

Margaret Robison 


Beaufort. S.C. 

Use King 

Tom X Mum Cunningham 

Howard & Joanne Rockaies 

Harold & Jean Greene 

David ID) & Anne Pearsall 

Janice Kingufl 

Fred Davenport. Jr. 

George & Sylvia Rountree 

ll ilmington 


Veronica McLaurin 

Ivan X Mary David 

Bill & Debbie Rudisill 

Tro\ Henry 

George & Sylvia Rounlree III 

John Phillips 

Will DeLoach 

Joann Samelko 


John & Caroline Pollard. J 

George X Kitty Diab 

Betty Sanders 

Mrs Sidnej Hundley 

Mary Lily Flagler Lewis Wiley 

/<MV> .V 

John X Audrey Dilbalis 

Ernie & Sophia Srheidegge 


Middleburg. Va. 

Matthew Dill 

Harold Seagle 

William Clark James 

Margarel Barclay 

Annabelle Fellerman 

Gerry & Louise Shmn 


Rilej Crawford. Jr. 

Tom Garner 

C. D. Spangler. Jr. 

James Kenan 

Chris Glendenning 

John& l\\ \l Glockner 

Betty Slike 

U/3I7(3, &3. 

Arthur Hall 

Ebe X Janei Godwin. Sr. 

David & Diane Swain 

Estell Lee 

Catherine Hall 
David Kauffman 

Julian Godwin 

Ellis & Betty Tinsley 

ll ilmington 

Michael X Anne Goins 

David Twyver 

Mrs Raj Lytton (D) 

Nancj Kauffman 

Norma Grabenstein 

Elwood Walker 

Jacksonville, Fla 

Josephine Little 

Louise Green 

Bob & Marty Walton, Jr. 

Tabitha McEachern 

Victoria Mix 
Jeffrey Reei e 

John X Zelda R. Harmon 
\lle\ X Nancj Harl 

Monica Watson 
Fred & Helen Willetls 

William P & Sandra Nixon, Jr. 

Thomas Rhyne 

Marvin P oh i s u 1 1 

\ndreu X llalhia Hayes 



Wayne X Lee Jackson 

Bertram X Ellen Williams. 


David Jones. Sr. 

Allan & Laura Wilson 

Raiford Trask, Sr. (D) 

Allen Thomas. Jr. 


Margarel Jones 

Tom X Catherine Keaveney 

John Woody. Jr. 
Lillian Yopp 

James Wade (D) 

(290 b 

Hobby X Dianne Kelly DDS 


Neesha Allen 

Don (D) & Monica Walson 

Stephen Hewins 


Jill Lennon 

ID) Deceased 

;//,„,:, . (ttended 

Eddie Lawler 
Jean Lawler 
George Norman 


M.-ml.riv . ,,nl,,l>..l.'.l SI 000 ,„ mure ilu 

& Associations 

A and N Roofing 

A\ Sell Storage 

Andrews Mortuary 

Applied \nalytical Industries 


Atlantic Corporation 

Atlantic DivingS Marine Contractor 

\K\i CampusVVide \ccess Solutions 

Austin Optical Co. 

Bald Head Island Managemenl 

Baughman royota 

BB&T Bank 

Belk Beers Services 


Blackburn Brothers 

Blockade Runner Resorl Hotel 

Blue Cross & Blue Shield ol N C 

Bob King Automall 

Boddie-Noell Enterprises 

Bolivia Lumbei Company 

Brewer Foundation 

Brissette Broadcasting Corporation 

Butler's Electrical Supply 

CBP Resources 

Camp Construction 

Cape Fear Alumni Chapter 

Cape Fear Community Fdn 

Cape Fear Garden Club 

Cape Fear Health Care Foundation 

Cape Fear Sales & Marketing 

Carolina Power and Light 

Carolina Treet 

Central Carolina Bank Fdn 

Centura Bank 

Coastal Beverage Companj 

Coastal Landscaping X Irrigation 

Coca-Cola Consolidated 

Columbia Cape Fear Mem Auxiliary 

Columbia Cape Fear Mem Hospital 

Cooperative Bank for Savings 

Copycat Prim Shop, Inc. 

Corning, Inc. 

Creative Ads 

Crist Clinic for Women 

Crocker's Marine 

DSE Dodge 

Daniel D. & Elizabeth H. Cameron Fdn 

Dew Oil Company 

Dickson Foundation 

Donald R. Watson Revocable Trusi 

E. \\ Godwin's Sons 

Eastern Mortgage Co. 

Edgar J. Schenck Assoc 

Enhanced Presentations 

Est of Donald Watson Charitable Trust 

Exxon Education Fdn 

F. P. Fensel Supply Companj 

First Citizens Bank 

Firsl I n Fdn 

Fleming Company, Im 

Florence Rogers Charitable Trusl 

Flow Saturn 

Flowers Baking Companj 

Ford Motor Companj Fund 

Fortran Industries 

Fortj \nd Eighl S :lj 

Friends (ii I NCW 

Furniture Fair 

General Electric Fdn 

General Rental 

Godwin Concrete Company, Inc 

Greenwood I'di king l'l. III! 

Gregorj Poole Equipment 
Guilford Mills-Greensboro 
Hannaford Bros 
Hanover Excess X Surplus 
Harold \\ Wells and Son. Inc 
Hoei In Celanese Corp 
Holiday Inn Sunspree Resorl 

Hollj Ridge F Is 

House "i Raeford Farms, Inc 

Hughes Urol hers, inc 


Independence Mall \ssociates 

Interroll Realty 

Jackson S Bell Printing Co 

James E Moore Insurance Agency, Im 

Jefferies and Fai is 

Jerrj Porter Lincoln Mercury 

K. E. Austin Corporal 

Kiwanis Club Special Fund 

Kyle Foundation 

L. Schwartz Furniture Co 

Landen's TA and Vid lenler 

Landfall ^ssoi iates 

Landfall Club 

Landmark Organization 

Lee Hyundai 

Libertj Commons Nursing Center 

Linprinl Company 

Live Oak Development Company 

Longley Supply Company 

Lowei Cape Fear Historical Society 

Lowe's Charitable & Educational Fdn 

Lowe's Companies 

Lundy Packing Companj 

MSD Fund 

MarKrafi Cabinet. Inc. 

Maus. Warwick. Matthews & Co. 

McGladrey and Piilleu 

McKenzie Supplj Co. 

Miller Building Corporation 

Ministering Circle ol Wilmington 

Vabisi o Foods Group 

Nature Conservancy 

N C Junior Sorosis 

N C Medical Society Alliance 

Neuwirth Motors 

New II. in P. nil,. lion Oncologj 

New II. in Regional Medn al Centei 

vicl ■ larrelt. Inc. 

Northern Telecom 

Northwestern Mutual Life Ins Co 

Nl CON. Inc 

Occidental Chemical Coi p 

i iffii e Showi ase 

Oleander Companj 

Parks Griffin Insuram c 

Pawn l SA 

PepsiCo Fdn 

Perry Foundation 

Philip Morris, Inc 

Physiological Edge 

Pine Needles Resort 

Pizza Mm Restauranl 

Play Ii Again Sports 

Poller's Neck Plantation & I C 


Piiekell Machinery Co. 

Queensboro Steel Corp 

Ralston Purina Company 

Randlelgh Foundation Trusi 

Raymond E & Ellen p Crane Fdn 

ReedS Jewelers 

Reuben Mien & Associates 

Riegelwood Community Foundation 

Rotary Club ol Wilm AVesl 

Rotary Club of Wilm Downtown 

Russ Produi i- Companj 

Sanders and \ssociates 

Schaeffer Buick 

Scrivnei ol North Carolina 

Signs ol Sin cesi 

Smash Video 

Smith-Holman \ssoi iates 

Southeastern Dialysis Center, Inc 

Southeastern Orthopaedic 

Spangler Foundation 

Spur Sports Produi Horn 

Siarek Foundation 

Stone-Montgomery Construction Co . In 

Structural Systems 

Tallberg Chevrolet Ceo, inc. 

Thorn Apple Valley 

Tindci Bos 

Travel Agcnls International 

I \CW Advertising Fcder 

on i 


I nitedCi no Bank 

1 niversily Womei NCAA 

USAir Districl Sales 
Village Companies 
Wachovia Bank ol North Carolina 
Wachovia Charitable Funds Mgml 
W'GNI Radio/Cape Fear Broadcastin 
Willi. en I 1 Nixon, Ji Ml) 
Wilm-Cape Fear Home Builders Ass 
Wilmington Cape I eai Rotary 
Wilmington (J, urns Association 
Wilmington Coca-Cola Bottlers 
Wilmington Hilton 
Wilmington Merchants Assoc 
Wilmington Orthopaedic Group, PA 
Wilmington Shipping Company 
Wilmington Star News 
Wilmington Woman s < lub 
Wilsons Supermarl el • 
Wrigln Corporation 
ZASneeden's Sons 

em ii annum REPom 



/<)6'o V 

Donald Godwin 
I. Murrie Lee 
Ronald Llpsfus 
Ron Staton 
Ti'icia Stalon 
Chuck Walker. Jr. 
Lynda Walker 
Percy u I 

(970 .V 
Sidnej Champion 
John Dallon 
George Erkes, Jr. 

James Fugate 
Michael Clancy 
Norman Melton, Jr. 
Lee Peai son 
Ralph Peterson 
Richard Powell. Jr 
Peggy Pratt 
Rii hard Pratl 
Carl Slang 
James Stasios 
James Steil 
Rachel Thompson 
Charlie Wall 
Moses Woodard l\ 

(9<9o 's 

Patrick Atkins 
Gregory Farrell 
Erii Keefe 
Eunice MacRae 

\l 11 s Beth Morgan 
Joseph Rae 
Susan Rae 
Beth Rector. Jr. 
Fax Rector. Jr. 

Marlha Clayton 
Holly Price 


Johanna Allen 

Reuben & Janice Alien. Jr. 

Miriam Bassett 

Earnesl S Doris Batson 

Jack Berkman 

Frank & Wendy Block 

I.Wllir Loom 

Michael & Mary Bradley 
Claude & Cissie Bridger 
Leon Brogden 
Charles & Dorothea Cahill 
Josephine Chadwii k 
Warren Chadwick, Jr. 
Bob & Beth Cherry 


Members contributed $500 - $999 during 1995 94 Fiscal ye 



Bruce & Ada Davis 

Ted & Jane Davis, Jr. 

Daniel S Lydia Desmond 

ken SViCki Dull 

Roberl & Bernadelte Everharl 

Bettj Godwin 

Lynwood & L .1 1 som 

James & Pal Hawkins 
luck & Susan Hurst 
Linda Ivany 

Joseph & Eleanor James 
J, lines & Olga Joachim 
M, L. & Wilma Kilpatrick 
Tom X Julie Lemley 
Jack & Doris Levy 
Rogei Lower 
J Calvin Mackay 
Melton & Sandra Medium 
Malcom & Almena McLean 
Nancy Middleswarth 
Roberl Moore III 
Jerry Parchman 
.lames & Frances Parnell 

Michael & Bobbie Qi n 

David Rhyne 

Daniel & Judith Rizzo 

David Robertson 

Ty Rowell 

George Schell 

Bennie & Sylvia Schwartz 

Percj & Lillian Smith. Jr. 

Billy S Jean Smith 

Samuel Todd 

Heide & Cason Trask 

Jerrj S Debbie Wainwright 

& Associations 

ATamlT Foundation 

Air Products 

\lli-gi.ini e Bnikerage Co 

Allen Travel 

Andrew & Kuske Consulting 

Assoc for Computing Machinery 

Atlas Marketing Company. Inc. 

Balson Construction Company 

Beaver Run Resort 

Bellamy Mansion 

Blanlon Building Company 

Bleecker Oldsmobile-Buick-GMC 

BMS Architects, PC 

Breakers Palm Beach 

C & S Paint 

C. C. Grissom & Sons. inc. 

CLK, Inc. 

Cape Fear Charier Chapter/ABWA 

Carolina Arthritis Associates 

Clancy X Tlievs Construction 

Clil HinkiX DeMaria 

Connecticut Mutual Life Foundation 

Delta Kappa Gamma Soc/Beta Chi Chapter 

Delia Kappa Gamma/Beta Phi Chapter 

East Coasi Entertainmenl 

Kilwanl Fuss Wilson Charitable Trust 

Elegant Florist 

Empire Distributors 

ENC-American Chemical Societj 

Exide Electronics Corporation 

Farlow-Pollard & Co. 


Federal Paper Board Co. 

Gothii Renaissance 

Hoechsl Celanese Foundation 


Home Furniture Co. of Wilmington. Inc. 


1NC0 United States, Inc. 

Integon Foundation 

Jackson Beverage Co. 

Jay Taylor TERRO 

Jefferson Pilot Corporation 

Kinston Convention & Visitors Bureau 

L.GC. Limited Liability Corp 

Leon's Ogden Restaurant 

M & \ Equipmenl Rentals, Inc 

Merita Bakery 

N.C. Depf of Public Instruction 

New Hanover Reg! Med Ctr Auxiliary 

New York Times Company Fdn 

Norfolk Southern Foundation 

O'Shields Construction Co. 

Pilot Club of Wilmington 

Porta Nails 

Price Waterhouse 

Quality Turf 

Rogers American Company 

Salem Trust Bank 

Sea Horse Homes 

Sherman and Smith LLP 

Simmons Irrigation Supply 

Springs Industries 

Slate Farm - llampslead 

Slate Farm Companies Foundation 

Stevens Sausage Company. Inc. 

Taco Bell 

The Pillsbury Company 

Tony's Pizza Service 

Tropicana Hotel 

Tyler Refrigeration Corporation 

United Parcel Service Fdn 

USTA Tennis League of Wilmington 

Van Eden Farms 

Vito's Pizzeria 


Wheal First Butcher Singer 

White Room 

Woodruff Distributing Co. 



Alena Baker 
Earl Baker 
Kenneth Bishop 
Jerrj Coleman 

Carl Parker, Jr. 

n)6\) 's 

George Allen 
Frank Bua 
James Farlow 
William Futrelle 
Mary Herbert Gaddy 
Roberl Gaddy 
Horace Johnston, Jr. 
Lenwood King. Jr. 
Gregory Peterson 
William Slanfield 
Eric Staton 

{9 JO .V 

Rosa Best 
Lyn Blizzard 
Tammy Blizzard 
W. Frank Bowen 
Anthony Cavalieri II 
Walter Clewis 
Patricia Corcoran 
Terry Edwards 
Rebecca Fancher 
Marty Farrar 
Roger Fipps 
Joe George. Jr. 
Marjorie George 
Randolph Core 
Terry Harris 
Charles Hause. Jr. 
Benjamin Hooks 
Wilson Horton. Jr. 
Michael Hunter 
Millicent Jackson 
Hugh Newkirk 
Betty Page 
Bob Page 
Michael Purvis 
Martin Sondes 
Ed Sundy. Jr. 
Page Sundy 
Antoinette Tucker 
Frank Wootton 

1980 .V 

Bobby Bartholomew, Jr. 
Keri Bartholomew. Jr. 
Kevin Donovan 
Cheryl Hunter 
Matt Hunter 
Barry Key 

1995-94 ANNUM RtPORT 

Memben contributed $250 $499 .luring 1995-96 Fiscal ye 

Belli Key 
Richard Loren 
John McGraw 
Beverly McKim 
Herb McKim, Ji 
Janis Norris 
Delton Oxendine 
William Parker, Jr. 
Elaine Penii 
David Price 
Donna Qulgley 
Robert Quigley 
Ann Richardson 
Kathleen Sabella 
Smart Sioussal 
J, lines Spliedl il 
Vicky Spliedl 
Sandra Tel i 

James Drew 
William Foster 
Eric Franz 
Eric Fulcher 
Thomas Joynt, Jr. 
Leslie Moore 
David Pirrung 
Connie Ruble 


Virginia Adams 

Jennifer Alley 

JackS Sandra Baker 

Carl & Carol Baleman 

Robert & Janet Beason 

Warren Beyes 

Sandy Blackburn 

Eric & Elizabeth Bolen 

Ralph Brauer 

Peter Brockstedt 

William & Margaret Brooks 

Grace Burton 

Robert Carroll 

Bob & Beth Cherry. Jr. 

Francie Coblentz 

Coy Coley. Sr. 

Judy Connelly 

Albert & Mable Cooke 

& Ruth Creighton, Jr. 
Anne Cromarlie 
William Cumber 
William Edwards 
Matthew Farina 
Douglas & Marcella Fox 
Richard Frederick 
Randy & Sue Gibson 
Ralph Gilster. Jr. 
David Godwin 
Warren & Susan Gulko 

Neil & Mary Hadlej 
Ben S Mary llallerman 
William Hess 
Charles S Louise lliell 
Cyrus X Mary Hogue 
Jack & Jan Hooks 
Charles X Melynda Iliiulei. 
\n i K Jackson, Jr. 
Robert & Rebecca Jones 
Henry Jordan 
Mike & Cathy Kelsaj 
John Kennedy 
llaydcn Kepley 

Ian & Maria Lamber 

la ii I .iiiini 

Donald & Macie Latham 

Howard & Becky Laws, Jr 

Blaise Leonardi 

Cal & Jackie Lewis, Jr 

Wiley & Donna Lewis, Ji 

Glenn & Rebecca Lung 

John & Jeannie Lovetl 

Doug X Lois Malone 

Bill Marquardl 

Dorothy Marshall 

Joseph Mi \leer, Ji 

Pete & Nell McArver 

Kenny & Carolyn Morns 

Richard X Jane Mullendore 

Car! X Patile Nelson, Jr 

Howard Neuwirth 

Llnwood Newton 

Fletcher Norns 

Roberts MiceOchs 

Norman S \rleta Oldfield 

Gary & Patricia Owen 

David Pearsall 

Russ & Susan Pearson, Jr. 

James Piner 

Gerald & Alii e Points II 

Rebecca Porterfield 

Kenneth & Carol Price 

Greg Richardson 

Jon & Carol Rosborough 

James Sabella 

RolfS Janis Sass 

Kirk & Helen Saulny 

Dorothy Scalf 

Kirk S Lois Semke 

Curtis & Teresa Sill 

Ronald Sizemore 

Kenl Stephens II 

John & MaLou Stokes 

Herb & Sue Stricklei 

Mac& Ann Tale 

Makenzie Taylor 

Frank Ten 

Carol Thomas 

Jay Tilghman 

Berry & Beth Price 
Alan & Leslie Weiskopl 
Steve & Sognia Weiss 
Henry X Koya Weyerhaeuser 
Edward & Barbara Whiteside 
Charles & Gail Vounts 

& Associations 

\ & G Sportswear 

\lberl F Rhodes Jewelers 

Mien and MacDonalrj 

Alpha Delia Kappa Ed Sorority 

\moraj Hue Resori 

\SC0 Wilmington, Inc 

Atlantic Shores Distributors 

vzalea Insurance Service 

Besl's Foods 

Bet; Foundation 

Blanchard Land Co.. Inc. 


F.iisi-ni. ui's Sporlmg Goods 

Carpel Center 

Coastal (loll Center 

Cromarlie Transporl Co. 

Cummins Engine Foundation 

Heal 11,11 ley Davidson 

Education Managemenl Systems 

Erica Film Productions 


Fleishman's Fine Clothiers 

ForniYuiiH Weighl Loss &Tanning2 

Gas i entei 

George Chadwick Insurance 

Goodmark Foods, Inc 

Granny's Kitchens. LTD 

linn Wesson 


Ikebana Design & V i es soi ies 

,1 Michael's Philly Deli 

Joe Prlesl Realty 

Joyner Supplj C pany, Im 

Jungle Rapids 

Land O'Lakes, Inc 

.Mann & Walters. Inc 


Moore Mclntyre & Co 

Murray Transfer & Storage 

NESCO International 

New Han/Ponder Medical Society 

New Hanover Medical Group, PA 

1 1 i idental Petroleum Charitable Fdn 

Old Wilminglnn Florist 

Paper Products of Wilmington 

Party Suppliers & Rentals 

Perkins Photo/Graphics 

PHP Healthcare Corporation 



Leslie N. Boney, Sr. Memorial Scholarship 
Leslie N Boney, Ji 

William Joseph Boney Memorial Scholarship 

Mrs. William Joseph Boney 

William Joseph Bona/, Jr 

PaulDavis Boney 

John Price Bona/ 

Emmett & Gladys Corbett Scholarship 
/ Richard Corbett 

Delia Kappa Gamma Scholarship (Beta Phi Chapter) 
Delta Kappa Gamma 

Mary R. King Memorial Scholarship 
Joseph L King 111 

Dr. Robert A Moore, Jr Merit Scholarship 
Wanda L. Moore 

David W. and Anne B. Pearsall Scholarship 
Col. David W. and Anne B Pearsall 

Betty Holden Stike Scholarship 
Betty Holden Stike 

Dr. L. W. Upperman Scholarship 
L W. Upperman <D> 

Donald R. Watson Scholarship 
Don Watson (D) 

IT Connection 

ITs Grille 

R. F Bryan X Go. 

Springer-Eubank Oil Company 
State "I North Carolina 
Subway Sandwiches S Salads 

Rainbows End Frames & Gallery Talamore 

Reckitl X Caiman 
Roberts Markel 
Rose Ice and Coal Co, 
Salon Beyond Basics 
Seaside Designs 
Sheraton Key Largo Ri 
Shoe Shak 

The Screen Mastei 


tm Productions 

Twin Travel and Cruises 


w ll McEachern's Sons 

Worslej Companies 

myit nNNiini hi fori 


6Y„6 contributed $100 - $249 during I99S-96 Fiscal year. 


n).%o '» 

r E Corbeu. Jr 
Charles Mollis 
James Medlin. Jr. 
Marlin Rabunsky 
Jerry Rivenbark. Jr. 
Porter Robbins 
Shirley Spears 

/96b :»• 

Daniel Black. Jr. 
James Braxton 
James i ai i 
Grady Conner 
Stephen Culbrelh 
Curtis Dale 
James Davis 
Vivian Donnell 
Larry Edens 
Harj 1 arriss 
Ernest Fullwood 
Adair Graham 
Robei t Greei 
Marshall Hamilton 
Beverley Mill 
Gwynn Honeycutl 

Larry II iycull 

James Hudgens 
Tim Jordan 
Rayford Marett, Jr 
J. David Stillman 
Betsey Talley 

(970 .V 

Harry II Augustine III 
Graham Batson 
Louis Batuyios 
Nadine Batuyios 
Ray Blackburn 
'/una Blackburn 
Gene Borowski 
Larry Brammer 
Thomas Brandt. Jr. 
George Bridger 
Marguerite Brown 
Charles Bruton 
\iiii Clayton 
Wayne Clayton 
Bernard Coulter 
Charles Craft III 
Ginny Craft 
John Crawley 
Martha Crawley 
Kalhy Grumpier 
Billy Dalton 
Janice Dalton 
Cynthia Ducharme 
Thomas Eason, Jr. 

Johannah English 
Michael English 
Stephen Everett. Jr. 
Clay Fairley 
Jan Fairley 
Kevin Ferguson 
Onree Fisher 
Barbara Francis 
Jane Freeman 
Warren Gentry 
Larry Graham 
Henry Greene, Jr 
Mary Griffith 
James Harris 
Lloyd Hekhtns 
Charles Henson 
Eric Higgins 
Grai e Hobbs 
Roy Hobbs 
Joel Johnson 
Robert Keith 
Elizabeth King 
Michael LaBazzo 
Martha Loughlin 
William Loughlin 
Patricia Luther 
Margaret Mago 
Janice Manyal 
George Matthis Ji 
Mary Mayberry 
David McBroom 
June Millard. Jr 
Sonny Millard. Jr. 
Linda Nance 
Roi Penton 
Nancy Pugh 
Kenneth Rogers 
Peggy Rooks 
Eleanor Royal 
Elaine Sammons 
Scott Sammons 
Jacqualm Shanklin 
Roger Shew 
David Small 
Roberl Spencer 
G Wayne Steele 
Jay Stokley. Jr 
Wayne Tharp 
Darrell Vii k 
Edward Vosnock 
Chrisla Walker 
Leon Walker. Jr. 
Sharon Walker 
Glenn Wells 
Donna White 
Bernard Wilson, Jr 
Judy Wilson 

Raul Aizcorbe, Jr 
Barbara Alexander 
Jell Ulsbrook 
Julie Arnold 
Pati li i.i Baker 
Kenneth Barnes 
Mary Barnhill 
Gregory Bender 
Bud Blanlon. Jr. 
Raymond Brandi 
Ulison Brendle 
Thomas Brendle 
Sybil Brookshire 
Barry Brown 
Michael Brown 
Brad Bruestle 
Kelly Burgess 
Michael Byers 

\<lele Culm 

Donna Coleman 
William Coleman 
Malcomb Coley 
James Crosland. Jr. 
John Dawson 111 
Jane High 
Angela Dixon 
\shley Dixon 
James Dowdall 
Charles Gates 
Gregory Gibson 
Hope Gibson 
Joseph Gouveia 
Stephen Griffin 
Gary Griffith 
Denise Hall 
Helen llarrell 
Michael llarrell 
Brenda Harriss 
Roberl Hause 
Sayvilene Hawkins 
Michael Henderson 
Palti Henderson 
Elena Hietf 
John llielt 
Edward Higgins. Jr 
Tami Hinshaw 
\1kk1 Howard 
Rebecca Huntsman 
Jean Jacobs 
Richard Jefferson 
Sieve Jones 
Dei rd re Jordan 
Michael Jordan 
James Keffer 
Sandra Keffer 
\riliur Kennedy 
Lee king, Jr 
Richard Knauss 

Catherine Lea 

Donna Long 

Marvin Long 

John Mai Neela 

Charles Manning, Jr. 

Katherine Marapese 

Linda Martin 

Anna Maynard 

Mark Maynard 

Kathleen McDonnell 

Susan Mcintosh 

Henry Miller III 

Ward Miller 

Chris Mock 

Man Monteith 

Lory Morrow 

Cynthia Muccl 

\shley Murchison 

Deborah Murphy 

Neil Murphy 

Roberl Oakley 

Richard Piper ll 

Marvin Piver, Jr. 

Athy Robinson 

Betsy Rogers 

Joe Roney 

Christopher Roof 

Chuck Rouse. Jr. 

Nancy Ruffcorn 

Mitchell Russell. Jr 

Robert Ryals 

Pamela Sammons 

Todd Sammons 

Daniel Schweikert 

Joanne Shadroui 

Gregory Shaw 

Cheryll Shuford 
Nootan Singh 
Patricia Sizemore 
Sandy Smith 
Stephen Smith 
Denise Si rung 
Fred Strong, Jr. 
B. Garrett Thompson 
Neil Thompson 
Denise Tobin 
Dennis robin 
Donna Tomkins 
Mary 'turner 
John Turpin 
John Walker 
Stephen Wallace 
Patricia Warrick 
Michael Wesnofske 
Mei Yiu Williams 
Michael Williams 
John Wilson III 
Thomas Woodard 
Michael Wright 
Jackie Zurhriiegg 

Edward Alala 
Karen Rartlell 
William Barllelt 
Todd Bernard 
James Bongiornn 
Shanda Bordeaux 
Relha Cazel 
Amy Christenbury 
Jeff Christenbury 

I. - Cone 

Byron DeVoe 
Susan Dohrmann 
Sheryl Eamma 
Martin Foersler 
Jerry Gardner. Jr. 
Melissa Goelz 
Katie llarrell 
Michael Howard 
Pal Howey 
Janice Hunl 
Wendell Jones 
Elizabeth Joyner 
Burt Kilpalriek 111 
Kristen Kilpalriek 
Mark Kinkema 
Maisha Mayfield 
William McBride II 
David Miller 
D. Curtis Nichols 
Chris Parks 
Jeffery Porter 
Andrew Roane 
Woody Sutton 
Kay Ward 
1 1 1- 1 William^ 



Robert Cameron. Jr. 
Lee Weaver 


Chris Adams 

Glenn Adams 

Richard & Lynne Adams 

Sally Adams 

Judy Adcock 

Tommy& Margie Allen 111 

Dave & Ellen Allen 

David Allen 

Kalhryn Allen 

Thomas \llen 111 

Randy Mley 

Wanda Allman 
MarkS Carolyn Alper 
Charles & Annette Andersoi 
David & Darlcne Anderson 
Donn Ansell 

1995-94 ANNUM RLF0R1 

Cornelia Auray 
George & Bess \utrs 
Joseph Bannerman 
Richard S Linda Barber 
Charles Barrel! 

G 'ge BeaUy, Jr. 

Miriam Becher 
John Becker 
Helen Bell 

Rolieri S Jean Bellamy 
N. Paul Bender 
George Benedicl l\ 
Bobbj S Merlyn Benson 
Prise ilia Bergamini 
James Bells 
Elizabeth Bird 
Sydney Black 
William Blair III 
Charles Bones 
Leslie & Lillian Boney, .1 1 
Dick Boorman 
Bobs Pamel Boyd, Jr 
Jean Bradford 
Derris & Beltie Bradshaw 
Jim Brady 
Ellis&Judy Bragg 
Kenneth Brailling 
Matthew Brewer 
Jacob & Deborah Brittain 
Larry & Irene Brown 
Thomas Brown. Sr 
Joe & Mary Browning 
Bill & Marian Bryan 
John Bullock. Jr. 
Ed & Eleanor Burke 
Richard Burke 
Julian Burnett 
Louis Burney 
Russell Cain 
Krisli Calhoun 
Hilda Cameron 
Keith S Maureen Cammidge 
Alice Campbell 
Michael Canepa. Jr. 
Thomas & Dorothy Cardo 
Stephen Carpenter 
Charles Can- 
Dave & Rita Chambers 
Franks Paula Chapman 
Becky & Bobby Chilcote 
S. Joe Chrislenbury 
Howard & Rosemary Christian 
Rusty Clark 

DougS Sabrina Clevinger 
Steven Coals 
Ralph Cochran 
Ronald Coffman 
Bill Collins 
Sue Combs 

Carolyn & Richard Cook 
Jei rj S Marilyn Cook 
Ronald & Wanda Copley 
Joseph S Barbara Corey, Jr 
William S Kathleen Craig 
J Marshall S Margaret Crew; 
Thomas Davis, Jr. 
Bill&Val Davis 
David Decker 

Douglass Susan DeGr ■ 

[ Mm Del .n \ 

Frederick DeTurk 

Willi, mi Dewes 

George Dilts 

James X Helen Dixon 

Sue Doran 

Tom X Blanche Drake 

William Drane 

I Dunne Ji 

Bill Eakins 

Jain' Eakins 

Deborah Easterling 

Kevin x Wends Eastman 

Jay x Eleanor Ebersole 

Bills Elkins 

\\ Irow Ellixson. Jr 

John Elmore II 
Ron X Elise Epner 
Tern X Donna Evans 
Paul Fadow 
Helen Fallei 

Will x Gladj I ■'! is 

Richard X Janice Ferment 

Roberl x Kathryn Fife 

Donald X Dana Fisher 

J David x Nam \ Fortenbery 

Floyd Fowler. Jr. 

Bob Frj 

Max X Kay Fryai 

Prank X Ruth Punk 

Joseph X Kalherine Galizio 

David Garard 

Carl X Mary Gatewood 

John Geddie, Jt 

Kent X Laurie Geer 

Mel X JoAnne Gibson 

Rossell Glasgow. Jr. 

Ralph Goetting 

[.\ in.'- Goodspeed 

Stella Gordy 

K. \\. X Vernice Gorum 

Thomas X Alice Grainger 

Waller Grandjean 

Barbara Gregg 

Roberl Grew 

Howard X Gail Groisky 

Richard llaar 

John Haley III 

Richard Hall 

i, .-in- II. ill 

Woodj & Man Ann Hall 

Charles S Sara Hamm 

I. rii x Barbara Ha ml 

Sandra Hansen 

Sandra Hardin 

Ralph Harding 

Mi-\ X Nora Hargrove 

Phyllis llnrke 

Lnri-ii Harrell Jr 

RoyX Lynda II. null 

Alma Harris 

George l-larrlss 

Josephs Kathryn Hart, Jr 

John llnslam 

Prank Mauser 

JonathanS Elizabeth Havens, Jr 

\lanX Joan Hawkins 

\ndrew x Halhia Hayes 

Judith llayn 

P R. Hedquist 

Joseph Heffernan 

Richard Hemmer 

Eleanoi Heplei 

William X Virginia Herman 

Davis Hi- g. Jr 

Henry X \l\ra Herring, Jr 

Scott Hewetl 

Marj Ellen Hiatl 

Hun Hickman 

Larry High. Jr. 

Marj Hines 

Theodore Hobbs 

Marks Barbara Hoenig 

Janel Holcombe 

Roberl Hollidav 

Howard S Marjorle Holt 

Jimmie Holl 

William X Patricia Holl 

John Horlon 

Vince X Marilyn Howe. Jr. 

Joseph X H.iiTii'H lliil 

Carolyn Hunt 

James X Tammy Hum 

John Huntsman 

Vincenl Ingham 

Richard X Karan Israel 

Neil .En I 

Sieve X Tainbra Jackson 

David x Melissa Jessen 

E. Smilh X Emma Jewell DDS 

Doris Johnson 

Horace Johnson 

Roberl Johnson 

w ilium x En Johnston 

David x Orrell Junes 

John Jones 

DickS Janel Jones 

Kalherine Jorgenscn 

Warren X Paula Joyncr 
KenX Nina Karp 
William X Catherine Kassens, 
Kenneth Keller 

Mm. i 1 1- ion 

Linda Kennedy 

Rob Kennedy 

George x Martha Kiddci 

Larry King 

Bruce S Deborah kiiizer 

Joseph Killinger 

Paul Klein 

. I, mis Klingenberger 

Arl Kovach 

Rodney Kulyk 

Kan Kwarziany 

David l„ In 

Calvin X Betsy Lane 
Val Lane 

.run.-- x Patsy Larrick 
Luther X Sharon Lawson 
Paul Leimei 

Pal Leo d 

Eil Lewis 

Eddie Liles 

Heidi Lindsay 

Brian Lloyd 

Man ii x Sylvia Locco 

Lininie Lowe 

, lu. lull Lyon 

Jan X John Mann 

Sam X Kathy Mann 

.Lu 1 x Nancy Manoct 

Ji -sX Janel Marnble III 

Curtis Marshall 

NedS Lynda Martin 

Bill X Pal Martin 

Jnliii X Jane Marls 

George Masl 

Stephen X Laurel Mastro 

Garni Maullsby McCaffraj 

Curl x Margarel McCall 

Ronald McCord 

lamesS Odile McGowan 

John McGuirl 

Carter McKaughan 

Ruben X Mary McLaughlin 

Brian McMerts 

x Elisabeth McNab 

Stephen x Christine Mi Name 
Joseph McNeil 
k.iiln McWilliams 
Jim Megivern 
Run Melzet 
Henry Miller, Jr. 
Roberl x Mars Miller, Jr. 
Phillip S Victoria Mills. Jr. 

Carol Mini". 

II. in S Ri -Ilr Mishoe, Ji 

Floyd Mm hell 

Kent X Donna Mm bell 

Eugene Mnnahan 

lohn X \.iii«', Monroe 

William Moody 

Lloyd S Margarel Moore 

Richard Moore 

'II as x l. mm Morgan 

Roberl Mullet 
Marline Mimille 
Belts Murrell 
John Myers 
Lewis S .him Nance 
John Nasuti 
Rogers Kalhs Neels 

Donna \ i; 


Willi. mi X Pierce Overman 

.Inn x Bci ky i iverton 

David X Laura Padgell 

Patricl Pascarella 

JohnS Rita I'.i -iiii.ii nil" Ii 

William Patterson 

i R Palton 

James Peacock 

Rands x Jeryl Peebles 

Bill X Lee Pelon 

William I'mer 

I) x Irmgard Ply-ler 

James Plyler, Ji 
William X Barbara Pohlman 
Vincenl Pompel 
MichaelS Kristin Porcelli 
EdwardS Connie Potlet Ji 
Donald x Eleanoi I'm e 
\Iii ii.n'ix Giii'i Pridgen 
Gloria Probeck 
RichardS Mary I'm kell 
Skipper Raczynski 
Michael Ralhs 
Car) Ralston 
\nii\ Ransco 
si. in Rapei ll 
Joseph x \nn Reaves 
James X Linda Reeves 
Ronnie Registei 
Tin. in, is x Virginia Reich 
William X Sua ReilK 
Bui. x ii ,iiii.' Renegar 
Linda Reynolds 
Michael Rhync 
JohnS Helen Rice 
Henrj Richardson, Jr 
i I S Carolyn Ridenhour 
Jodie Ripps 
i. inn", x Susan Rishet 
Kenneth X I 

ern it, ANNitnt IEPOR1 

Mil hael Rogers 

Samuel Rose ill 

Su .in in- Royal 

Mark Rubin 

Donald Ruilisill 

i i.n i \ Ruggles 

Edward S Belts Rusher, Jr. 

CarlS Polly Rusl II 

Richard S Kathryn Salwitz 

0. A. S Katherine Sampson. Jr. 

CharlieS Myrtle Sanders III 

kalhy Schiele 

Walters Frieda Schmid 

Chuck S Linda Schroeder 

CharheS Darlene Schucker 

Jane Schwartz 

Rita Scull 

William Scull 

Pamela Seaton 

Don Sebasli in 

Jerry S JoAnn Seiple 

Slacj Shavender 

Barbara Shaw 

John Shaw 

William & Elizabeth Shawcross 

C MonroeS Mar; Shiglej 

Randall Shirley 

Ed Shul'oril 

Roberl & Ann Silveira 

Dan & Evelyn Slagle 

David & Emily Sloan, Jr. 

Linda Smith 

Stephen S Paula Smith 

Marco Soto 

M G. S Joyce Southerland 

Karen S Pun e Speai < 

Thomas Srock 

Tom Stack 

Reggie Stearns 

Roberl & Patricia Steinkraus 

Jack Stellhorn 

Candice Stoi ken 

William & Puli. i Stokes 

Dennie & Roxanne Straw 

Tony & Karen Stroud 

Katharine Sullivan 

William & Aha Sutton 

John Talberl, Jr 

Barnes S Linda Talum 

Glenn Taylor 

Kerry & Susan Taylor 

Andrew Thielen 

David Thomas. Sr. 

David Thomas, Jr. 

Judy Thomas 

Scott Thomas 

Bobby Thompson. Jr. 

Daniel Toole 

Larry & Page Tooloo 

E. T. Townsend 

James S Sharon Trogdon 

Bruff Turner 

Sam Underwood 

Dan X Lydia Upchurch. Jr. 

Harold Van Derveei 

M II S Mary Vaughan 

lliihcri Vincent 

Geri S Michelle Vital 

Shirley Vililue 

James Walmsley 

John Walmsley 

Dick Ward 

Earl Warren 

Glenn Wec'kel 

Emile S Dorothy Week. Jr. 

Bennie X Jane Wescoll 

Don Westmoreland 

Kenneth S Nell Whipkey 

Pup X Jean Whitesell 

Fred Whitney 

Ron X Belly Whittaker 

William Whittakei 

Don Whitlemore 

James Wilburn III 

Jem Wilkes 

Jerrj S Jo Wilkins 

Charles X Ann Wilkinson 

Eddie Williams 

Lee & Elizabelli Williams 

Martha Williams 

RichardS Ann Williams 

Charles Wilson 

Ernest Wilson 

Clenii Wilson 

James X Judilh Wilson 

John Wilson 

Larry S Pam Wilson 

Charles S Florence Winston 

Keith Wolfenbarger 

Louie & Cherry Woodbury ill 

Eleanor & G Wrighl 

Jeffreys Julia Wright 

Edward Yackey 

Susan Vow 

David Zalph 

Edmond Zorigian 

Carlos Zukowski 

& Associations 

Air Wilmington, Inc. 
Albemarle Corporation 
Allen's Farm Supply 
American Electric Power 

Service Corp 
American Heritage In tl Fwilg 




$ 217,628.34 


$ 42.322.00 


$ 1 ,057.702.66 


S 164,720.21 


$ 386,739.59 

Faculty S Stall 

$ 33.209.85 

other Organizations 

$ 107.571. -17 

S 2.<>0)).8f)4.l2 

\n \ci ents 

Aurelia Ruffin S Associates. 


BankAmerica Corporation 
Barker Media 
Bath Works 
Bicyi le Works 
Bissetle. Inc. 
Blanlon Building Co, 
Blimpie Subs X Salads 
Blue Water Investments 
Breckenndge Ski Resorl 
Bridge Tender Restaurant 
Bug-Em Bait Co, 
Burlington Industries Fdn 
Burroughs Wellcome 
Campbell Soup Company 
Canady's Sports Center 
Cape Fear Court Reporting 
Centurj Aon Oesen 
Coastal Carolina Services 
Coffey Designs 
Culelh I'roiluelioni 
Colorwheel Posters Frame 
Corning Glass Works Fdn 
David Sims X \ssoi iates 
Dean Wilier Reynolds 
Dominos Pizza 
Drapers World 

Easlwood True A'alue Hardware 
Eye Associates of Wilmington. 

Ford Motor Credit Company 
Four Seasons Trophy Shop 
Frederick Block Foundation 
General Signal Corporation 
Georgia Pacific 
Glaxo Wellcome Foundation 
Great Oaks Club 
H S M Machine Works 
Hanover Iron Works 
Harris S Miller 
Harris Foundation 
Harvest Moon Restaurant 
Health Sciences Foundation 
llco Unican Corporation 
Industrial Underwriters 
Interim HeallhCare-Eastern 

International Shipping Company- 
James D. Smith. Attorney 
JC Penney Co. 

Kitchen S Lighting Showroom 
krazy Pizza and Subs 
Lewis Strawberry Nursery 
Lilly Pad 
Lucent Technologies 

Martin Marietta Aggregates 
Mobil Foundation, Inc. 


National Linen Service 


Nordic Sleigh Rides 

Nunalee Lumber Company. Inc. 

Okie Poinl Golf S Country Club 

Parker Enterprises of Wilmington 

Patricia Weiner Gallery 
Paul's Place 
Pedal Pump & Run 
Pender Packing Compans 1 . Inc. 
Perry's Emporium 
Phelps Dodge Foundation 
Phelps Truck Sales. Inc. 
Pine Glo Products 
Pioneer Hi-Bred International 
Priddyboy's Sandwich Grill 
Pro Care 
PI , Grille 

R. E. Gardner S Associates 
RF Cameron. Inc. 
Rebarco. Inc. 
Resorl Express 

Saint-Andrews Covenant Church 
School kids Records 
Schroeder Roofing. Inc. 

Sophia V. West Florist 
Southeastern Pet Cremation. Inc. 
Sprint Foundation 
Star Food Products. Inc. 
Sterling Winihrop. Inc. 
Sustpiehanna Antique Company 
Tec Smith Custom Golf 
Thrift Drug 
Tomlinson Sales Co. 
Townhouse Art and Frame Center 
Triangle Bank 
T-Way and Associates 
UNCW Alumni Association 
Union Pacific Corporation 
Van Derveer's L.P. Gas Service 
Warren Gentry S Associates 
Waste Management of Wilmington 
Wayne Co. Youth Outreach 

Wheeling Corrugating Co. 
Will Rehder Florist 
William J. Kelly & Associates 
AVilmington Surgcare 
Wilmington Symphony Orchestra 
AVinlersport at Beaver Run 
Wonder Shop 
Youngblood Staffing 

1995-96 ANNUM RH'OHI 



nrribured $25 $99 during 1995-96 Fiscal ye 

Milton Hardison 

Larrj Bolick 

Paula Getz 

lo leph Moi lmi 

Martha Hayworth 

Madeline Bowers 

Jean Godwin 

Susan Mil e 

Ronald Hearn 

Joseph Boylan ill 

Stanlej Godwin 

Elizabeth Nash 

Ralph Horton, Jr 

Mai Boyle 

Lindi Mm. in 

Gregorj Nelson 

Jane Huhis 

Kenneth Bradshaw 

Sharon Good n 

Evelyn Nicholson 

Winston Hurst 

William Breedlove. Jr. 

Ronald Gray 

Timothy Nifong 

Diane Hyatl 

Reginald Brew 

kirk Grumbinc 

Sandra Nunalee 

Linda Keifer 

Herberl Bridget' 

Keith Males 

tt'altei Nunalee ll 

Sammie King 

Jean Bi idgei 

Lisa Hanna 

Kevin i I'Ouinn 

Sally Kirby 

Kirk Brown 

Carol Hardee 

Rai hel 1'." e 

Joyce Lemon 

Horace Brown 

William Hardee 

Lai r\ Pail 

Margarel I oi ke 

.Limes Brown 

John Hardwii I 

Bradlej Palkovii 

Catherine Martin 

Roberl Browning. Jr 

Marj Hardy 

Kenneth Parker 

Dan Martin 

Ray Buchanan 

James Harper, Jr 

Laura Peterson 

Carol McCullen 

Gail Buckley 

Catherine Harril! 

John Pfafl 

Mary McKeithan 

William Buckley 

Paul Harrington, Jr. 

Anloma Philips 

William McKinnon 

Thomas Butler 

David Harvej 

Elliol Pogolowilz 

Mary. \iin Mi Vail 

Edward Cahill. Jr 

Gayle Harvej 

Mane Preston 

Jenny Merrill 

Connie Cain. Jr 

Grant Hatch 

Faye Price 

John Meshaw. Jr. 

Paul Callicoal 

Tern Hathaway 

John i.niMii 

David Miller 

Alan Camp 

David Heath 

\maryalli Ri hdei 

Betty Padrick 

Pamela Camp 

Catherine Heglar 

Roberl Rehder 

.In k Petei son 

Dwighl Campbell 

Kenneth Hemenwaj II 

William Reid Jr 

Marion Piner 

Helen Campbell 

David Hilliard 

Janice Reynolds 

Barbara Pitts 

Patricia Carroll Clark 

David limes 

Roberl Rilter 

Felix Pills 

Sherry Carler 

Mai ilia Hoggard 

Henry Rivenbark 

Luther Pressley 

Calvin Casey, Jr. 

Timolln lloggaril 

Allien Robbins 

Edward Rivenbark 

Nancy Cates 

Ernesl Holcomb 

William Ruefle 

Jessie Rogers 

Deborah Causey 

James Hob. Jr 

William Russ. Jr 

Judieih Russell 

Maryann Chapman 

Cherry Horn 

David Sandbn III 

Nancy Segall 

William Chapman 

Clifton Huffman 

Willanl Seehorn Jr 

Lynda Shell 

Elizabeth Chestnutt 

Gary Huggins 

Sue Sellers 

Margaret Spencer 

Gerald Clapp 

Debbie Hunter 

Eugene Simmons 

1 estei Sulli\an 

Theresa Clapper 

Holly Hutchins 

Gorda Singletary 

Donna Thigpen 

David Congdon 

Nancy Hutton 

Barbara Smith 

Edward Ward 

Jack Craig III 

Dianne lone 

Deborah Smith 

Ritchie Walson. Jr 

Sara Crawford 

Samuel Jones Jr 

Dial Spencei 

Paula Williams-James 

Cecil Davis, Jr. 

Richard King 

Marion Spencer 

Clara Wittmann 

Rhonda Davis 

James Knapp 

blank Steele 

Frances Wooten 

w Ij Deyton 

Richard Kubb 

William Stengei b 

Carrie Worthington 

Roberl Dineen 

Eleanor Lane 

Lynn Stephenson 

Ellen Wychel 

Katrina Dombroski 

David Lewis 

Charles Slinson 

Daniel Doughertj 

Mil hael Lewis 

Peggy Sloltz 

n)jo .V 

Edward Ellington 

Koberi Lyerly 

Francine Sumpter 

Marguerite Unsworth 

Zoe Elmore 

William Lyman 

Susan Sutton 

Jana Albrilion 

Brenda Esselman 

Rod Maguire 

Connie Taylor 

Michael Albritton 

Dennis Esselman 

Mclanie Marks 

William Taylor 

Loretta Arnold 

Barbara Evers 

Judy Matthis 

James Thames 

John Arthurs 

Dru Farrar 

Eugene McKinnej 

Catherine Thompson 

Kay Austell 

Roberl Finch 

Roberl Mi l eod h 

Janet Toedl 

Susan Baggcll 

JoAnn Fogler 

Henrj Merrill. Jr 


Vance Barbee 

James Forcum 

James Merrill 

John Tyson 

Carol Batson 

Kirk Foreman 

Nam \ Merritl 

Kirby Tyson 

Melvin Balson 

Elizabeth Fowler 

Karen Miller 

Randy Ulsej 

Elaine Bauer 

James French 

Guy Milliken 

Beverly Wail 

John Baynes III 

Ray Funderburk 

James Mineit. Jr. 

Terrence Wail 

Harvey Bedsole. Jr. 

Mary Gainey 

Frank Moore 

Cold Walker 

Terry Benson 

Nancy Gales 

Terry. Moore 

David Wallace 

Caryl Bland 

Daniel Geddie 

John Morgan 

Carol Wallers 


Deborah Warner 
Ted Warren 
Ronnie VValson 
Penelope Webster 
William Webster 
Bellielou Wetldle 
Lee Weddle 
Charles Wells 
Sieve Wells 
Mancj Wells 
Ann White 
Edward White 
Wanda White 
Gary Whitehead 
Treva Whitesell 
Clark Whitman 
Brenda Wiard 
Robert Wiard 
Laura Wicker 
Larry Wilkerson 
Benjamin Williams 
Beth Williams 
Jerald Williams 
John Willse 111 
Sara Winslow 
David Woodbury 
Thorn Wright 
Charlie Youngblood 

tj)8o -V 

Dana L Adams 
Dana S. Adams 
William \dams 
John Albright 
Cil Aldish 
Karen Allen 
Main Mien 
Edward Allman 
Fredrick Mtman 
Susan Apke 
Nick Arnold. Jr 
Henry Arthur 
Wallace Ashley III 
George \nsiin III 
Brenl \zzarelli 
Noel Baber 
Jonathan Babson 
Pamela Bader 
Steven Baker 
Sherry Banner 
Ruth Barlow 
Deborah Barm's 
Haywood Barnes 
Janet Barnes 
Jerry Barnes 
Connie Bass 
Myron Bass 
Sharron Batchelor 
Christine Baxter 

Robei i Baxtei II 
Wanda Bell 
Louis Belo 
Stephen Bennetl 
Tami Bennett 
Linda Bennie 
Victor Blackburn 
Margarel Blam hard 
Paula Bloodworth 
Harold Blue 
\rtesa Bohannon 
Samuel Bonne 
Charles Bordeaux 
Julie Bordo 
Meredith Bourne 
Sophie Bowen 
Eric Brandt 
Martin Bremer 
Robert Brickels, Ji 
\lai \ Bridges. Jr 
William Bridges, Jr 
Beth Britlain Pottle 
David Broderick, Jr. 
Soma Brooks 
Brenda Brown 
Brent Brown 
\inv Brown 
Duane Brown 
Karen Brown 
Mil hael Brown 
Nancy Bruestle 
Victoria Bullard 
Suzanne Bullerfield 
Roberl Cagle III 
Nan & Hugh Caison II 
Robin Caison 
Michael Calhoun 
Chai Irs Cameron. Jr. 
Mark Cammarene 
Catherine Cannon 
Mary Canlwell 
Sharon Carpenter 
Kevin Carr 
Arden Carter 
Tacy Carter 
Claire Cerasoli 
Garj Chadwicl 
Lisa Champion 
Stephanie Churn 
David Clack 
Ann Cole 
Billie Collins 
Samuel Collins 
Gary Combs 

Ja ■ Combs 

Pamela Cooke 
Rebecca Council 
John Cowand 111 
Matthew Crossman 

Joseph Curlolt 111 

Kenneth Dahlin 

Julia Dameron 

Linton Daniels. Jr. 

Robei i Dash 

Therese Davenport 

Deborah Davis 

Robin Davis 

John Dawson 

Sherry Deel 

Francis De Luca 

Alan Denney 

William Denning 

Brenda Devereux Graminski 

Lois DeVries 

Waltei DeVries 

Fran Dixon 

Susan Dodson 

Man Doll 

Barbara Donaldson 

Linda Donoghue 

Matthew Donoghue 

Edgar Duke. Jr 

Laurie Dunlop 

Charlie Dunn. Jr. 

Cathy Easter 

Avis Edmundson 

Kevin Egan 

Darren England 

Mai inn Epplei 

Joan Essa 

Dawn Essick 

Terry Kvans 

Diane Evers 

Denise Falls-Wood 

Rachel Farabee 

Elizabeth Faulk 

Geoffrey Faulkner 

Paul Felsher 

Lee Felton, Jr 

James Fields 

Kevin Fischer 

Joseph Fish 

\shlcv Fisher 

John Fogleman 

Stephen Foltz 

David Forvendel 

Cynthia Frederick 

John Freshwater III 

Mary Friday 

Douglas Fry 

Altburg Fullwood 

Vivian Futrell 

Charles Gavins, Jr 

Elizabeth Genshaw 

Stuart Gilbert 

Jan Gillespie 

Kurt Glendenning 

Joseph Gniadek 

William Golder III 
l. en Goldston 
Eddie Gooding 
Howell Graham 
Charles Gray 
Melvin Green 
Hilda Gregory 
Zelphia Grissetl 
JefFery Grizzle 
Ellen Gurganious 
Roberl Gurganus 
Charles Guy 
Mlisnn Hallry 
Deborah Hage 
Samer Hamad 
Diane Hardison 
Patricia Hargrove 
Genia Harmon 
Tony Harrelson 
Roberl Harris 
Jeff llaiincv 
Stanley Harts 
David Haskell 
William Haughton 
Darrell Hawkins 
Beverly Haynes 
I i'ii:h llnli ii l 
Jacqueline Hendrix 
Janet llennings 
Bill llerrelt 
Brian Herring 
Gregory Hewetl 
Brell Higgins 
, lames 1 1 ill 
Judy Hill 
Joseph Hill. Jr. 
David Hodge 
Thomas Holben 
Patricia Hidden 
Janice Horton 
David Hosier 
Amy Houston 
Danny Houston 
Beth Howard 
Pamela Howell 
William Howell 
Richard Hudson. Jr. 
Karen Hughes 
Rmialil lliuii 
Stanley Jablonski II 
Mary Jefferies 
Phoebe Jeter 
Jill Johnson 
Kathleen Johnson 
Lori Johnson 
Sharon Johnson 
Horace Johnston III 
Irma Johnston 
Patricia Jones 

Roberl Jons 
Brenda Jordan 
Donald Jordan 
Kay Joyner 
Jens Kaiser 
Tracy Kane 
Joseph Kapherr. Jr. 
'iii i 
Dan Kempton 
Lisa Kempton 
Jane Kenan 
Jennibeth Kennedy 
Kelly Kenny 
Pel iv I i'v 
Rosemary Kibler 
James Killen. Jr. 
Cindy King 
David King 
Debra kinu 
Jim Kleoudis 
Janice Konier 
Benjamin Korb 
Mary Kosterman 
Janet Kucklick 
John Kucklick 
Marjorie Kunnemann 
Sarah Lambert 
Lucille Lamberlo 
Brui e LaSure 
Peter Leahy 
Jeffrey Lewis 
Maggie Liborio 
Enola Lineberger 
Laurie Link 
David Little 
Buddy Livingston. Jr. 
Melanie Livingston 
Roberl Long 
Philip Loria 
Deborah Lorris 
Edward Lowell 
Melissa Lusk 
Lorraine Lynch 
Pamela Macior 
Ann MacRae 
Hugh MacRae III 
Anne Manning 
Ruthe Markworth 
Howard Marlowe 
Daryl Martin 
Robert Martin 
Jeannin Mailivi 
Shirley Mayfield 
Elizabeth McClaren 
Harry McClaren 
Paul Mi i limine 
Colleen McDonough 
Lisa McDowell 
Lynn Mclver 


Donna Meacham 
Kim Mee 
Peggj Merkel 
John Michaux 
John Middleton l\ 
Baxter Miller III 
Barrj Mills 
Jan Mills 
Joseph Moenich 
Jan Monroe 
Cherye Moods 
Wayne Moody 
John Moore 
Roseraarj Moore 
Jefl Neisen 
David Nelson 
Oswald Newman II 
Jeffrey Niles 
Amanda Norris III 
Dolan Nori is III 
Sandra Norris 
Kitty Nubel 
Melinda Nussej 
Nancy O'Connor 
Jennifer Old 
Sam O'Leary 
Sharon O'Ouinn 
Debra Ormsby 
Denise Owen 
Debra Paghughi 
Michele Palazzo 
Mark Paradis 
Piia Pardaen 
Nora Parker 
Tammy Parker 
Argiro Patelos 
Sharon Penny 
Dawn Perlollo 
Mark Perlotlo 
Suzan Perry-Canoutas 
Cindy Peterson 
Bradford Piner 
Terri Pippin 
Cappy Polk 
Jerry Polk 

Pamela Poole-Baker 
Gilbert Pope 
Terry Pope 
Edward Prall 
Clayton Pressley, Jr. 
Pamela Prevatte 
Dexter Radford 
Cherry Randall 
Star Reimer 
Bruce Rhoades 
Daniel Rhodes 
Sherry Rhodes 
Betty Richardson 
Jamie Richter 

Jeffrej Richter 
Deborah Rivenbark 
Laurie Roach 
Linda Roberts 
Beth Roberts 
Michael Roberts 
Jeanne Rose 
Donald Rothroi 1. 
Bettj Rouse 
Randj Rousseau 
Thomas Ryan 
Coleman Sarvls 
Stephania Sarvls 
Lisa Sasser 
Elizabeth Schedler 
Terri Sharpe 
Kenneth Shepard, Jr. 
Michelle Shepard, Jr. 

Brad Smarl 
Christian Smith 
Joel Smith 
Steven Smith 
Skip Smith, Ji 
Franklin Snipes l\ 
Charles Snyder 
Bunny Soothers 
Franklin Sparkman. Jr. 
Jane Sparks 
Laura Spivey 
William Spohn 
Cindj Squires 
Eric Squires 
Maggie St. Ledger 
Stuart Stapleton 
Nli holas Stephanos 
David Storej 
George Strawn 
Rieka Slroh 
Linda Stuart 
Chuck Sullivan. Jr. 
Sherry Sutton 
Bill Swaim III 
Ginger Swaim 
Douglas Swartz 
Lewis Swindell IV 
Annette Taylor 
James Terry 
Andrea Thomas 
Daniel Thompson 
Hunter Thompson. Jr. 
Pamela Thompson 
Luis Thompson 
Robert Thornton 
Jay Tilghman 
Dan Trlcaricc 
Michael Turbeville 
Charles Turnbill. Jr. 
Wendy Turnbill 

Rebecca fyndall 
Julie I ehling 
Jennifer l mbaugh 
Joann Wainio 
Charles Wakild 
Jeana Walton 
Lydia Walton 
Tre Walton III 
Rita Watts 
Paul Weaver 
rawana Webb 
Sherred Weidner 
Elizabeth Weil 
Milch Wells 
Linda Wells 
Lynda Wells 
Floyd White 
Lena While 
Ralph Whitehurst, Jr 
Pamela Whitloi k 
Martha Wilkie 
Ruth Willetl 
Janel Williams 
Paul Williams 
James Wilson 
Lynn Wilson 
William Wilson 
Juanila Winner 
James Wirlli 
Thelma Wood 
Margarel Woods 
Steven Woods 
Betij Worrell 
Laura Wiighi 
Stephen Wright 
Lee \nn Wrislej 
Margarel Yaeger 
Roberl Yaeger 
Weslej Yates 
Michelle Yates 
Christopher Yeomans 

Patricia Ab-Hugh 
Jeffrej \dams 
Keith Adkins 
Wendy \hrens 
Demse \lbrechl 
Marj Alig 
John Allen 
Kathy Mien 
Angela Vnderson 
l.ori \pple\,inl 

Todd Appleyard 
Kimberlj Arnold 
Mike \i nold 
Rod \tkinson 

Annette Atkinson 

William Atkinson, Jr 
Christina Atwell 
Rebecca \ustin 

Id Bi 

Dune Bak 
\in\ Baker 
Ganon Bakei 
\rmanda Ball 

,le I'er Barber 

Da el Bai nh n II 
Laura D. nihil 
Nam \ I '. . j i ton 

T Batchelor 

Larrj Benneti 
Burrill Benson ill 
Sara Benson 
Relia Benson 
William Benson 
Philip Berger, Jr 
Jonathan Belhune 
Jennifci Betts 
Beth & Marc Biddison 
Patrii ia Binford 
Jason Blackburn 
Sharon Blackburn 
Katherine Blackley 
Kimberlj Blah 
Cristina Died 
Ban Blocker 
Jeffrej Bodenheimer 
Keith Bolick 
Sean Bond 
Kevin Durum 
Brian Bounds 
Andrew Braak 
Frank Brafford 
Jodj Brewer, Jr. 
Elizabeth Bridges 
Belli Brilej 
Jeffrej Brill 
Kathy Brill 
Madelene Brooks 
Sherry Broome 
Jason Brow, Ji 
Kimberlj Brown 
Rubj Brown 
Vickie Brown 
Kimberlj Bryan 
David Bryanl 
William Burd 
\shlej Burgard 
David Burgess, Ji 
Laurie Burgess 
Walton Burgwyn 
John Burke 
Jen Burton 
Katherine Bush 
James Bu: kirk 
Carolyn Busse 

John Butcher, Jr 
Christina Bullrej 
Danh i Cain 
Steven Calhoun 
Christopher Card 
lulu Carlson 

Ji is Cai roll \ 

Sharon Castleberrj 
Alison Chambers 
Donald Chappell 
Cara Chii kanoskj 
Julie Chriscoe 
Stephen Chriscoe 
Ruse Clark 
William Clarl 
Jason Clubb 
Gory Cobb 
\nn Combs 



Michelle Cook 
James Coolej 
Nina Corbelt 
\nn Collie 
Kathleen Cotton 
Victoria Coulslon 
\mj Creed 
Si oil Croi kei 
Barbara Cronk 
Charles Cross 
Sheila Crumb 
Thomas Curtis, Jr 
\uii Darazsdi 
Keiu Davenpoi i 
John Davis 

Julie Dawson 
David DeHarl 
Stephanie DeLuise 
John Dennehj 
Melinda Denneln 
Jane Dennis 
Karen Derrick 
Anne Dear 

Robyn f \ns 

Millie Dodgens 
Sharon Douglas 
Wendj Duncan 
Jell Dyar 
Richard Edens 
Brian Eichhorn 
rrudj Elletl 
Carolyn Ellis 
Heather Ellis 
Steven Ervin 
Daniel Erwin 
Brian Elheridge 
\l in I i alls 
Noel Evans 
Rosanna Ewarl 


j. inn"-. Pain lolti ill 
Robei i i .:i lej 
Malinda Farmer 
Eric Fastnachl 
Eugenia Faulkner 
Deborah Filomena 
Cynlhia Fischer 
Mark Flaherty 
David Fletcher 
Gregory Florian 
Juan Flynn 
Rick Fogle 
John Fori 
Angela Frazelle 
Victoria Freeman 
Mary Fry 
Mark Fulcher 
Theresa Fulghum 
Stephen Fulkerson 
Brian Furr 
\ngela Fussell 
Timothy Gaines 
Midge Galloway 
Greg Galusha 
Donna Garner 
Rhonda Garner 
Cissie Gay 
Timothy Gay 
Randy Gentry 
Frances Geraghty 
William Gibbs 
Katie Gilberl 
Sails Gill 

Brandi Goertemiller 
Sara Goodwin 
Julie Graves 
Bill Green 
Christina Greene 
Michael Greene 
Jennifer Gregg 
Kelly Grell 
April Griffin 
Chad Griffin 
Ann Grose 
b din Guiles 

Catherine Gwynn 
Lori Hackney 
Jodi Haire 
Carlton Hall, Jr. 
Elizabeth Hall 
Donald Hanson 
David Hare 
Denys Hare 
lamms Hartley 
Thomas Hatch 
Gina Hawkins 
Scott Hawkins 
Debra Hayes 
Marina Heinz 

Chris Helms 

Jennifer Henry 
Theresa Mickey 
James llickmon 
Mary hi 
Russell Hill 
Vims Hilton 
Todd Unison 
Kellj Hoggard 
William Holadia 
Shelley Holzworth 

Dianne II I 

Joseph Honks 
Elizabeth Hosier 
Pamela llrilz 
Cynthia Hucks 
Kenneth Hufham 
Bonita Hughes 
Pamela Hyatt 
Philip Inman 
Amy Innes 
Toni Isbell 
Ronald Jack. Jr. 
Kristin Jackson 
Kevin Jarrett 
Christopher Jensen 
Jennifer Jernigan 
Karen John 
Amanda Johnson 
Christie Johnson 
Gregory Johnson 
LaNell Johnson 
Tim Johnson 
Travis Johnson 
Wendy Johnson 
Livian Jones 
Stephanie Jones 
Chris Journigan 
Mary Karriker 
Angela Kautter 
Maggie Keenan 
Dawn Kenley 
Lesli Knauss 
Jennifer Kniolek 
Kellie Knox 
Brian Kotek 
Robert Kraynak 
Roy Lane 
Joely Latta 
Kathleen Leahy 
Jeffrey Leech 
Peter Leighlon 
Rhonda Lewis 
Brandon Lewis III 
Melissa Loveless 
Christopher Losvder 
Tandy Losvder 
Eric l.uckner 
Peter Lyford 

Roben Mai k 
Margaret Mahlum 
Monna Mahoney 
I ills M.i in \ 
Jennifer Martin 
Donna Mason 
Richard Mason 
Kelly Matthews 
Jamie Mazzeo 
Rodnej McCall 
Colleen McConnell 
Deborah McDaniel 
Elizabeth McDougald 
Maureen McFarland 
Scott Mcintosh 
"Mac" McLain II 
Teresa McLamb-Chandler 
Carole Mehle 
David Merriman 
Sarah Merriman 
Heather Messer 
Blair Miller. Jr. 
Lou Miller 
Anthony Milligan 
Jo Mills 
Clancj Mills 
Cynlhia Mitchell 
Harley Mudge III 
William Munson 
Angela Murphy 
Shawn Murphy 
Theresa Musshafen 
Nicole Myers 
Slaci Nakaji 
Dorothy Naumuk 
Larry Neal, Jr. 
Jan Neerincx 
Dereck Norfleet 
Tracy Norton 
Carol Norvell 
Leslie Offill 
Natalie O'Grady 
Catherine Olson 
Sherri O'Neal 
June Oravits 
Samuel i U ii/ 
Mary Overton 
Beth Page 
Bryan Page 
Jason Page 
Laurie Pandich 
Victoria Paris 
Christopher Parisi 
Katheryn Parker 
Jennifer Passanlino 
Brenda Pale 
Nick Palsalos 
Christine Patterson 
Jennifer Payton 

Debra Pearsall 
Charlotte Pearson 

Rosalyn Pender 
Ingrid Peplow 
Lisa Perry 
Lee Person. Jr. 
Victoria Pfeiffer 
\ 1 1 1 1 .■ i Phillip 
Stacy Pierce 
Alicia Pittman 
Guy Pizzuli 
Lucy Poisson 
Mary Poole 
James Pope. Jr 
Amy Powers 
Christj Prevatl 
Allison Price 
Paul Price 
Nora Propsl 
Glen Pugh 
Tyson Radford 
Richard Ragan 
Thomas Raimondi 
Christopher Raynor 
Daniel Roberts l\ 
Sharon Robuck 
Peter Romano 

| is III Ro i 
Sherry Ross 
Jennifer Rouse 
Gail Royal 
Tim Rudisill 
Phyllis Runzel 
Dawn Russell 
Jay Russell. Jr. 
Stamatia Saffo 
Elizabeth Sager 
Corbin Sapp 
Elizabeth Sapp 
Brel Schardl 
Michael Schulte. Jr. 
George Schumacher. Jr. 
Barbara Sewell 
Elaine Shappell 
James Shea III 
Jeffrey Sheesley 
Chris Shepherd 
Elliott Shively 
Angela Shuffler 
Terah Sigman 
Claudio Silberberg 
Belli Simiele 
Don Simmons, Jr. 
Sean Simpson 
Edilh Skipper 
Helen Smith 
John Smilh 
Kevin Smith 
Stephanie Smith 

Thomas Smilh 
Tonya Smith 
Brock Snyder 
Eileen Soltowski 
Rhonda Sowards 
David Spencer 
Bretl Spises 
Rebecca Spivey 
Cindy Slanko 
Jean Stanley 
Scott Slavrou 

\ll5i'kl Sleesel 

Barry Stevens 
John Stevens 
Mary Stewart 
Sandra Stone 
James Strickland, Jr. 
Amy Sluart 
James Sullivan 
Claude Summers II 
Andresv Swenson 
Michele Swing 
Christine Sylvester 
Mike Taulbert 
Tracy Taylor 
Monii a Thomason 
Cassandra Thompson 
Larry Traywick, Jr. 
Christopher Triplet! 
\ms Tripp 
Robert Tripp 
Richard Tugwell 
William Turner 111 
Clay Turpin 
Troy Tyson 
Donna Uguccioni 
Mary Upchurch 
Nancy Utz 
Valerie Vann 
Cynlhia Van Riper 
Brenda Vesligaj 
Wendy Vincent 
Edsvin Wagenseller 
Jason Waldrop 
Glenn Walker 
Carol Wallers 
Brandon Ward 
Julie Ward 
Tracey Ward 
Melody Wareham 
Richard Wareham 
Karen Warr 
Richard Warr 
Rodnej Warren 
Sherry Waters 
Lisa Wayne 
Lynda Webb 
Maryann Webb 
Brian Wellons 

1995-94 ANNUM REPOR1 

Beverlj Wells Page 
Valerie Wesl 
Sherrj Wheeler 
\ml\ Whiltington 
Lisa Wilkinson 
Braxton Williams 
Carole Williams 
Marshae Williams 
Michael Williams 
Stephen Williams 
Sara Williamson 
Christine Wilson 
Steven \\ ilson 
James Winters 
Angela Wollenhaupt 
Melinda Wood 
John Woody 111 
Lawrence Zawacki 

y/c<„:r . (tUni/v,/ 

Lynn W I'm linn 
William Lanier 
Barbara Marcroft 
Carl \1 illi-i 
Edward Potter, Jr 


Dennis S Bonnie Adams 

Tony X Ellen Adams 

Nancy & Kenneth Ahlstrom 

Moorad & Mary Mexanian 

Dinah Alien 

James Allen 

Clegg Almond. Jr. 

Hugh Almond, Jr 

Ferenc Allnchler 

John X Delphine Amrhein 

Charles \ndrews, Jr. 

Jim Andrews 

Arthur Antini 

James & Pauline Applefield 

Fred Astren 

William & Karen Alwill 

James Baer 

Frank Baler 

James & Caren Bailey 

Thomas & Mary Bailey 

James Baker 

Johnnie Baker 

Nellie Baker 

Amy Ballantine 

Patricks Lisa Ballantine 

A. B. S Mary Jane Barefoot 

George Barger 

Tony Barillaro 

Caleb Barnhardl, Jr. 

Marc S Sandy Basnight 

Stephan Bax 


Anne Beally 
Herberl S G 
Am Beaudeau 
David S \m\ Becker 
James S Nancy Beelei 
BillS Manila Beery III 
Charles & \lai'|ni Je Bekaeri 
Roberl Belanger 

George X Sandra Be II 

John x (Jamil. i Be n 

James S Celia Bensman 
OwenS Patricia Berg 
Richard Berling 
Raymond Berthrong 
Billy Besl 

Nicole I'a.iin .mi. 

II M. Biddle. Jr 

Joeleen Bieber 

Kiinnn Bird 

Cathy Birmingham 

Carlyle S Dorothy Blomme. Jr 

Martin Bl Iworth 

George Blosser 

Mike Bogan 

Harold X Charlotte Bonawitz 

l.uell.l Dune 

Henry X Cheryl Bonn 

Frank & Sharon Bourque 

Frank Bmisliee 

Roberl Bowen. Sr 

Barbara Boyce 

Russell Boyuin 

Darrell & Judy Bradshaw 

Barbara Brainard 

1 1 Brand 
James Brandes. Jr. 
William I'.nghl 
Carol Brim 
Sue Brillon 

Bill & Sylvia Broadway 
Charles'Brown, Jr. 
Bob Brown 

Brad & Paula Brownell 
Dean Browner 
Joseph 8 l atherine Bruce 
Helen Bin hanan 
William Budd 
Eugene Budzinski 
Larry Bumgarner 
Camille Bunch 
Sybil Burgess 
Brian & Dawn Burl 
Christopher Buscemi 
Arthur Butler 
Wesley Butler 
Randj Bye 
John Cahill 

Lawrence & Reen Cahoon 
Maurice & Lois Caison 

Carol Calderwood 

John S Charlotte Calhoun 

Teresa Callon 

John S Max Campbell 

George Caplan 

JohnS Estelle Caporale 

James Cappo 

William I ,i|.|i 

David Card 

Danny & Susan Carroll 

Leon Carter 

Charles S Heather Casey 

Louis & Margaret Cassara 

Evelyn Castleberry 

Ricky dies 

Charles S Patricia Chadwell 

Edward S Janice Chapman 

George S Grethen Chapman 

Carol Chasteen 

Donald & Winifred Chockletl 

Harvey S Diane Churchman 

Thomas S Miehele Clancy 

\bbie & Barbara Clark 

Cordon Clarke 

Horace Clayton 

Jenna Clayton 

Kenneth Click 

Mien & Catherine Cobb 

Richard Coburn 

James S Leslie Coggins 

Matthew Coleman 

Dale Combs 

Harry & Carol Comeskey 

Thomas Connor 

Waller Conser 

Kenneth S Connie Cook 

Betty S Phil Corbell 

Victor S Hun ha Coi rem 

Patsy Cotten 

Stuart & Pal Cotterill 

Jack S Camilla Cover 

Charles & Bessie Covin 

Ann Crawford 

Lawrence Crawley, Jr 

Paul & Eve Creech 

Don Creed 

Peggy Cross 

Pal S Nan Currie 

Richard Daab 

Shirley Dale 

Martin Dalla I'ozza 

Channing & Earlena Daniel. Jr 

Steve Davenporl 

Sammy S Sandra Davis 

Billy S Duns Dawson 

Malcus Day 

Stephen Day 

George DeCaro 

Grover Dees 

John X .leuy Dees 

Thomas Delmore 
Margaret DeMeli 

James Derlel 

Jack Dennid 

Nancy Dew 

Glynn S Janice Dickerso 

LurenS Nancy Dicklnso 

RichardS Sonja Dillama 

William Dlx, Jr 

Ray Dixon, Jr 

Lenny S Tammy DT.ugin 

Kathy Dorsey 

Charles Duekro 

Ray S Sandra Dull 

SeanS Elise Duffy 

Zoe Durrell 

Aim Easter 

Danny X V'aniee Falinon 

II. Mi X JainsClirairi 

John G ens 

Michael Gillespi 

i, 1. 1 


PaulS Jennifer Flam 

Carole Fibs 

John .\ Janel Ensign 

Bobby X Sherry Hiidy 

Graham Evans, .Ir 

Bate Ewarl 

Carl X I-. mi Former 

Joan Ferguson 

Charlotte Felterman 

Joseph Fischer 

Eda Fitzpatrick 

David X Millie Flo'A 

Larry Flowers 

Darrell Floyd 

Robei i x Lauretta Flynn 

Irving Fogler. CPA 

Dennis x Stephanie Ford 

E. Clark Ford. Jr. 

Roberl Forresl 

John & Carol Fori. Jr. 

James X Frances Fiuiclic 

Dick Fowler 

Lynda Fowler 

Dell Foxx 

Roberl X.ludy Full- 

Guy Funk 

Patty Fuirell 

Karen Gainey 

John .\ Beverly Ganley 

Randolph S Diane Canine 

Cad Carrell 

Jerry X Gwen Gattis 

Candace Gauthier 

Stephen Gaydica III 

in, in Geiszler-Ludlum 

Mario x Diana Gentil 

Margarel George 

Don X Judith Getz 

Charles X Pal 
Shirley Clover 
Joe Goldstein 
Martin X Kim Goldstein 

Lynnl Iridge 

Harry G Iwin 

John Cordon 

l. se Gordon 

Robcr Inn 

Jai wan Ji 

Willi, I : 1 1 1 1 1 . 

Joyce Cram 

Marjorie Green 

Tom x Vicky Green 

Waller X Lynda Green, Jr 

Liz Greene 

Michael Greene 

John Gregory 

Charles Gressle 

Nam i i.i iesmer 

Frames Grover 

Jeffrey S Nam \ Guerdal 

Roberl Ciigbelino 

Williams Jacqueline Gulley 


Courtney X Rosemarie Hackney 

Jon Halsall 

John x Betty Hammond 

Barbara Hanenfeld 

Donald llanna 

Jimmy Hardison 

lames x Patricia Harrington 

Steven x Jane Harrington 

Pamela Harl 

Waller X Donna Harlzog 

Rex Hatch 

Timothy X Vickie Hatcher 

Frank X Lynda Headley 

Rex Healy 

WilbamX Caroline Hecks. Jr 

Darrell Henderson 

Don Henderson 

Bills lla llendley 

Gary X Margarel Herring 

Robert X Arm Herrmann 

Mine llesser 

Joseph Hester, Jr 
William Hickman 
Cheryl Hicks 
Ham Hicks. Jr. 
JoeS Barbara Hicks 
Kathy Hicks 
Jerilyn Highfill 
Donald Hill 
Peter Hillver 

1995 96 AMMllni REPOR1 

Richard Hinson 
PhillipS Bessie llinlon 

kel Ill lllle 

.[.ii Hockenburj 

Mary Hocum 

wiih. mi iini! 

Lawrence & Martha Holmes 

Richard X Lauri Honaker 

E. G. Honeycutl 

Fredrick & Katie Hornack 

Mil hael X Donna Nosey 

Paul Hosier 

Thomas X Margarel llueis 

Howards Shirley Hughes 

Mary Humphreys 

Scon X Bettj Huneycull 

Rebecca Hurley 

Charles Hutcheson 

Ira Ingle. Jr 

Jesse & Judy Jackson 

Louise Jackson 

Fred Jaeger. Ji 

Joe Jamison 

Roberl & Jo \nne Jarretl 

Allien Jernigan 

Roberl Jernigan 

KmiiI Johnson 

ken Johnson 

Patricia Johnson 

Clinton X Barbara Jones 

Dwight Junes 

Jack Jones 

Louis Jones 

Richard X Terri Jones 

Wesley & Betty Jones 

Edwin & Linda Jordan 

John & I aisei 

COLiiSS keele 

Rick & Katharine Keenan 
Scull & Rosemary Keeler 

Anne Kendnek 
Gary & Belli Kennedy 
Edward x Nancy Kiefhaber 
Mike X Dorothy Kilgore 

I glas & Maureen King 

Horace king, Jr. 
Pamela Kinlz 
Wolfgang Klahr 

Ja s Klein 

Holly Knapp 
Pal knauss 
Roberl Knowles 
John Kolb 
Torrance Kozol 
Kallileen kraemer 
Jay kretzler 
Kori Kueld 
Richard Kuppcr 

Robei i & Betty Lanquette 
Michael X Billie Lassiler 
Marvin X kui Law rem e 
Elizabeth I. each 
Elizahelli Lee 
Michael Lee 
Roberl Lennon 
Gars & In. me Levy 
Charles x Helga Lewis 
Gaither S Ann Lewis 
J. Elmo Lilley. Jr. 
Bobbj Lippard 
Charles Littlewood 
Russell Livermore III 
Robert & Cheryl Livingstone 

hale Lockw I 

Roberl & Gene Logel 
B Man Long 
Carl X Linda Long 
Donald & Sue, Long 
Jerry S Phyllis Long 
Raymond X Anne Long, Jr. 
Carson & Mayre Loomis 
Malcolm Lowe Ji 
Roberl Loweth 
Debra S Joseph Ludas 
Thomas Lupton 
Edmund X Linda Lynch 
Sails MacKain 
Richard Maczka 
Roberl Magnus 
Nam X Patricia Mahl. Jr. 
Bill Mahoney 
Mice Made 
George Malahias I 
Carolyn Mallison 
Debbi Mank 
James Mansfield 
Monty X Donna Mantey 
Cai I & Meda Marggrafl 
Connie Marks 
Roberl X Susan Marschalk 
Penny Martin 
William Martin 
Billy X Anne Mason 
Minda Massengale 
Dooglas Maxwell 
James Maxwell 
Douglas May 
William & Cathy Mayo 
Chad McAdams 
Douglas S Frances McCaig 
Martin Mi Cum 
William McCartney 
Sharon McCauley 
John McCulloch 
Bill & Barbara McDonald 
JoAnn McDowell 
Rhonda Mclnnis 

III! Ml I I I'il.ll: 

Richard Mckinley 

George X Anne McLaughlin 

Thomas McMillan 

William X Frances McMillan. 

Guj Mendenhall. Jr. 

t: \l Mendrick 

Larry Mercer 

Gary Menus 


David Miller 

Joel X Susan Mmlzes 

Wilhna Mitchell 

Douglas Monl 

Jeffrey X Linda Monnier 

Royce Montgomery 

Eddie X Shirley Moore 

Hank X Doris Moore 

Linda M ■ 

Susan Moore 

Malek X Linda Morcos 

Carolyn Morgan 

John Morgan 

Dan X Juds Morns 

Daniel & Sandra Morns 

Steven X Brookie Morns 

Edward Morrow 

Robert X Shirley Morrow 

Thomas Morion 

Bruce x Carolyn Moskowitz 

Marvin Moss 

Roberl Muellei 

Roberl Muraro 

Kathleen Murray 

Samuel Murrell 

Mary Musto 

Jan Nance 

Debra X Abraham Nardali 

Victor Nava 

Leta Naylor 

Bruce X Barbara Nelson 

Ralph Nelson 

Nora Noel 

William X Janice Norman 

William X Mary Norris 

Chuck X Maggie North. Jr. 

Harry (lakes III 

Laurence X Cynthia n'Crady 

Carol O'Reilly 

Roberl X Deborah Orrell III 

lallX IVIh ll'Steell 
John & Kathleen O'Toole 
James Ollowiiz 
Ruth Otts 
Brenda Owens 
John Owens 
Sam & Margie Owens 
Laura Padgett 
Harry X Paula Page 

Jerry & Diane Page 

Frank X Cydell Palavido, Jr. 

Roberl Palmer II 

Owen Fans 

Ron X Janice Paris 

Bill X Connie Parker, Ji 

John X \ieki Parkinson 

Jack Parks 

Lawrence X Kathleen Paulsen 

Daniel Pearce 

Joan Pearce 

Peter Peck 

William X Margarel Perdew 

Tons X \era Perkins 

William X Lynne Perrin 

J i Hoi X Carolyn Pernll 

William X Mary Petei -on 

kn., li 

Rolien Pleasants 

Johnny X Louise Poindexter 

Donald Pole 

C. A. Pollock 

Larry X Vickie Pope 

lane Poi tei 

Lee X Wanda Porter, Ji 

James X Jane Price. Jr 

John X Alice I' 

Beth Pride 

Claudia Probsl 

Peter Purringum 

William Purvis 

Thomas Pyle 

Leo (.luarles 

Nancy Ouick 

George cuum 

Thomas Radewicz II 

Jonathan X \li Rankin 

Justin X Shirley Raphael 

Kenneth Ray 

Patrick X Tricia Reames 

Duane. X Peggy Reaugh 

Jerel X Elizabeth Reavls 

Sam Redell 

Carol Reed 

David Reese III 

Diane Rehman 

Alan Reinhold 

Thomas & Cathy Rempson 

Ray X Katherine Revels, Jr. , 

Edward X Mary-Louis Rhodes 

Paul Rhodes 

Ira X Ann Rice 

Donnic Riley 

John Riley 

W G. Ritchie 

Tom X Sondra Roark 

George X Margaret Roberts 

Robert X Mary Robertson 

William S Jacqueline 

koheiison. Jr. 
Roberl Roer 
Jo i r\ Rogers 
Edwin X Lillian Romanak 
Frank X Rema Romano 
Laura Rorem 
Margarel Ronson 
William X Kay Rose 
Drew Rosen 
Judith Rossi 
Gary Rollmann 
Kim Roughlon 
Linda Rouleau 
Clifton Rouse 
Dallon Rouse 
Klayne Rowe 
Cliffords Edith Rowles 
Lenwood X Charlotte Finals 
David & Sharon Roye 
John Roysler 
Elizabeth Rul'fin 
P. Robert RulTini 
John Ryan 
Marilyn Sacco 
Angeline Saffo 
Glenn Sanderson 
Harrison Breeden. Jr. 

X Sharon San Dieg 
Jeanne Sarigiannis 
Roberts Belli Sawyer 
Joe Scango 
Gail Scarborough 
Ernesl Si heidemann 
Tony Schillmoller 
Dale Schipper 
Jerry Schoendorf 
Richard Schoonover 
Robert S Ingrid Schroeder 
Bruce X Margery Sehuck 
Waltei Schultz 
Barbara Schwartz 
\\ \ridrew X Nancy Scott 
Milton X Linda Sedlak 
Marguerite Shaffer 
John X Rosemarie Shannon 
Paul Shelby 
Stanley Snellen 
Dannj shook 

Alan X Susan Simmerman 
Oscar S Sandra Simpson III 
R. T, X Myrtle Sinclair 
Henry Singletary 
Audrey Smko 
Allan Smith 
Douglas Smith 
Melvin Smith 
Octavia Smith 
Roberla Smith 
Ronald Smith 

I995-76 nNNlini REPOR1 

Lynne Snowden 

Richard S II ' Sorrell 

Ron Sorrell 

Earl Spell 

Richard Spence 

Robert & Nancj Stallings 

Amu Slanfield 

Steve & Linda Stanford 

Franklin & Donna Stanley. Jr. 

Lew Stanley. Jr. 

DaleS Hetty Slarlinck III 

Edith Steele 

James & Eleanor Stephens, Jt 

Nancj Stephenson 

W. T Steuer 

Gary & Arhiida Stewart 

Inge Slurs 

David S Jo Stocks 

Doretha Stone 

Kenneth Stoner 

Gerald Stovall 

Harrj Stovall. Jr. 

Harrj X Frances Stover 

Allan & Jocelyn Strange 

Bonnie Strickland 

Kim Stroehmer 

Robert Sugg, Jt 

James Swinson 

JeffS Donna Swope 

Robert Sylvester 

Michael Symons 

Thaddeus & Paulette S; i zesnj 

Nicholas Szews 

Clarence Tart 

Jim Tatum 

Julie Taylor 

Richard S Anna Taylor 

William Taylor 

Robert Terbel It 

John Thomas 

Brant Thompson 

Andrew Thompson 

George Thompson 

Marcus & Susan Thompson 

Wallace Thompson 

Suzanne Thorndike 

John Thornton. Jr. 

Byron Thorpe 

Carol Thysell 

E. M. & Bertha Todd 

Gerald Toler 

Byron Toothman II 

Beverly Turner 

Percy Tw iford 

David S Theresa Upchurch 

Laura Valine 

Robert VanHnrn 

Lewis & Shannon VanKleeck 

Richard & Ann Vaughn. Jr. 

Baltfriel Verderbei 

Durant Vick 

Roger Vollrath 

Bradford & Becks Walker 

Dennis Walker 

Bill & Sue Wallace 

William Wallace. Jr. 

David Wallers 

MikeS Norma Walters 

Earl Ward 

Rita Washington 

Mars Wassmi 

Edward Watkins 

John Watson 

Basil & Greta Wans Sr 

Donald Weaver 

Woll S Beverlj Webb 

Howard Weckerle 

Keith Weikel 

Robert Weinstein 

John & Jan Wessell 

\rlhur & Helen While 

JohnS Polly White 

Robert Whitestone 

Jeri Whiting 

Tempie W hittington 

Barbara Wicker 

RonaldS linen Wickham 

Viola Wiggins 

Lucien & Freda Wilkins 

ToddS LIndsey Wilkinson 

Roberl Wdlett 

Joan Wiliej 

Janii e Williams 

\larllia Williams 

Robert & Barbara Williams 

Donald Wilson 

Ellen Wilson 

Joe Wilson, Jr 

Mike & Sandra Wilson 

Carl & Bonita Winge 

Jimms Winters 

Edward Witort, Jr. 

Marek Wojciechowski 

Raj Wood 

Louie Woodbury. Jr. 

BillyS Bridget Woolwine 

Tonj Worrell 

Barry Wraj 

Carl Varborough 

Ira S Jean Yelverton 

Petei S Gaile Zack 

; ; 

Vince Zegowitz 
Harold Zenick 
Carolyn Zimmer 
Herbert S Ronna Zimmer 
Donald 8 Christine Zinser 
John & Mars Zintsmastet 

GeneS Elizabeth Zuck 
Jim & Karen Zuckei 
Barbara Zupko 
Theresa Zweber 

& Associations 

Vbboti Laboratories 

AlhedSignal Foundal 

Altman Technologies 
Arcadian Fertilizer, LP 
Ulantii Professional Repo 
VT&T Global Information 

\nssie Island Sur! Simp 
Auto Spa 

Beltone Hearing Vid Cente 
Big Pop Fishing ( lub 
Bill Boehling Realtj 

Blue \ !l 


Books-a-Million #953 
Carolina Corner Stores 
Chi Chi's 

C1BA GE1G1 Corporation 
Cinema 6 

College Road Cinemas 
Coplej Investmenl Managi 
Creative Properties 
Dash Enterprise 
Helta Air Lines Fdn 
Donnalley Marine Service: 
Duke Power Companj 

Econoline Products 
Elizabeth G. Hall Really 
Equitable Foundation 
Etrusca Ristorante 
Federal-Mogul Corp Char 

First Industrial 
Fitness Today Health S 

Wellness Center 
Flying Expressions 
Gap Foundation 
Gas Centers 
Gatlin Brothers Theater 
Great American Cookie 

Greenfield Transmisi ion 3 
Gulfstream Properties 
Hansberrj CPA & i onsulti 
Harleysville Mutual Ins Ci 
Henderson S Associates 
Holidaj Express 
Intel Foundation 
Jackson Farms Produce 


JRPS hie , il h.i Kwil Kops 

Junior Prep Stars 
Kanilseh Framing Callers 
Kemper National Ins Companii 
Kingoff's Jewelers 
Knight Riddei 
Lawyers idle Foundation 
Lever Brothers Company 
Light Engineered Displays, In. 
Live Oak Potters 

Livingston ci prai tic Chun 

Luwa Bahnson Inc 
Martha Vineyard Gift & 

MBNA America Ban! \ \ 
McAllister S Solomon. Hooks 
McKesson Foundation 
Melva Caldei Photographs 
Mondaj Morning Senioi 

Howlers League 

Hurras and C pany. I. I. I' 

Mutual Distributing Co 

Vilnius!;, ml 

\ C Sorosis Club 

\c\H Corporation 

New fech Assoi iates 

North Carolina Medical Soi iel 

Oleander Golf Practice Range 

Opera House Theater Co 

Outback Sleakhouse 

Paradise Farms 

PENC Educational Foundation 

Pepsi Cola Co 

Pizza Inn 

Port City Roosters 

Prudential Fdn 

River Construi tion Co 

Ronnie Mdsap Theater 

R R. Donnelles S Sons Co 

Sandwich Factory 

Seoll Crocker Coll Shop Hunk S Supply 

Sedgwick James 

Signboard Hill Productions 

Singleton Murray Craven S 

Stanadyne Automotive Corp 
Siarimek Properties 
Steak and Rib 
Suiiiniii Savings Bank 
Surf Cilj Surl Simp 
Taslorllomse Inn 
Temptations Ltd 
Th. Association 
The Bass Agencs 
The Write Occasion 
Thomasville Furnilure 


Trimmers II 

Turner's Rental Service 

UNCW Bookstore 

Vic's Corn Popper 

Virginia Powei Co 

vYaldkirch and Saunders Co 

Wcslvaco Foundation 

Wilm Police RecrS Bcnevolenl 

Wilmington Hospital Supply 
Wilmington Police Depl- 

Invesl Svs 
W Iburv Plumbing Co 



In Honor Of 

Frank II Mien 

Dr. Giles Allen 

l>i Durwood \Jmkuisl 

Dr Charles M. Almond 

Dr John W <\nagnosl 

Dr Robei i \ndrews 

Dr Howard Armistead 

In. David i'.achiiian 

Dr. Michael Barri 

Dr. Anna Belle.ndorf 

Dr. kimon Bird 

Dr. Thomas Blackstone 

Dr Stephen Brewbaker 

Dr Dewej Bridger III 

Dr. Bryan Broadbent 

Dr. William Buchanan 

Dr. David Bunn 

Dr. Fred Butler, Jr 

Dr. Linda Calhoun 

Dr S C Callaway, Jr. 

John & Diane Cashman 

In Michael Caveness 

Dr Thaddeus Coin 

In Gordon Coleman 

Dr. Sara Collins 

Dr. Martin Conley 

Dr J Richard Corbell 

Dr. Andrew Cracker 

Dr. William Cra fiord 

Dr. Robert Creighton 

Dr. John Cromer, Jr. 

Dr. Christian Daniel 

Dr Catherine Daum 

l)i Kan l>;i\ ul 

Dr. James Davis 

Dr. John Decs 

Dr Ufred DeMaria 

Dr. Michael Donahue 

Dr. Thaddeus Dunn 

Dr. William Eakms 

Dr llulicrl Eaton. Jr 

Dr. Robert Everhart 

Ins Forehand. Lamond & Carter 

Dr. Marsha Fretwell 

Dr. Robert Fulk. Jr. 

Dr. Glenn Gafl'ord 

Dr Shyam Garg 
Dr. Michael Gavin 
Dr Daniel Gottovl 
Dr Elizabeth Griffin 
Dr. James Harper. Jr. 
Dr. John Harshbarger 
Dr Henry Hawthorne 
Dr Joseph Helak 
Dr. John llenon 
Dr. Charles Herring 
Dr. Charles Hicks 
Dr. William Hoit, Jr 
Dr. Edward Horger 
Dr Frank Hubbard 
Gene Huguelet 
Dr. James Hundley 
Dr Charles Hunti r, Jr 
Dr John Hunter 
Dr. Robert Hulchins 
Dr. Gary Hyman 
Dr. Man Jackson 
Dr. Regina Jensen 
Dr. Roberl B Junes 
Dr Paul Kamitsuka 
Dr Stephen Rash 
Dr. James Rosier 
Dr William king 
Janice Kingoff 
Dr. Joseph Kittinger 
Dr Lawrence Knott 
Dr John Krohn. Jr. 
Dr & Mrs. John kornodle 
Dr. and Mrs. John Lovett 
Dr. Donald MacQueen 
Dr. James Markworth 
Dr William Mallnx 
Dr Gary Maxwell 
Dr. Garden McCabe 
Dr. Michael McGarrity 
Dr William McMillian 
Dr. Warren McMurry 
Dr Eugene McMurry, Jr. 
Dr William Mi Nuttj 
Dr. Thomas Melin 
Dr. James Merlesdorf 
Dr. Clinl Meyer 


Dr. Jon Miller 

Dr. Monique Minor 

Dr. Conrad Miranda 

Dr. Michael Mueller 

Dr Ralph Moore 

Dr. Robert Moore III 

Dr. Grady Morgan 

Mr S Mrs J. A. Morgan 

Dr. and Mrs. Kenny Morris 

Dr. Michael Moulton 

Dr. Neill Musselwhite 

Rick & Cindy Mynatt 

Dr Charles Nance 

Dr. Naseem Nasrallah 

Dr. Charles Neal 

Dr. Sue Nealson 

Van & Laurie Nichols 

Dr. Dennis Nicks 

III Jerry \i\ 

Dr. William Nixon. Jr. 

Dr. Mary O'Brien 

Dr. John Ormand 

Dr John Pace 

Dr. Gregory Pape 

Dr. William Parker 

Dr. John Parkinson 

Dr. John Pasquariello 

Dr. Joseph Payne 

Greg Pearsall 

Dr. J II. Peedin 

Dr. James Penee. Jr. 

Dr. James M. Pence. Jr. 

Caryn Peterson 

Dr. Mark Ragozzino 

Dr. Michael Rallis 

Dr. Susan Ray-Lamond 

Dr. Frank Reynolds 

Dr. Janelle Rhyne 

Dr. Lloyd Roberts 

Dr James Robinson 

Dr. Margit E. Royal 

Dr. Mary Ruilyk 

Will & Barbara Russell 

Dr. Carl k. Rust II 

Dr. Greg Schimizzi 

Dr. Charles Scott 

Dr. Ramesh Shah 

Dr. Lowell Shinn 

Dr, David Sloan, Jr. 

Dr. James Sloan 

Dr. Frank Snyder 

Dr. James Snyder 

Dr. Michael Soboeiro 

In llimalil Snlomiiii 

Dr. Samuel Spicer 

Jim Stasios 

Dr. Jonathan Staub 

Dr. Terry Stewart 

Dr. Byron Stralas 

Dr Darrell Tacketl 

Dr. Richard Tarnisiea 

Dr. Laura Tanner 

Dr. Brilton Taylor 

Dr. Henry Temple. Jr. 

Dr. Alan Thomas 

Dr. Neal Thompson 

Dr. EbsA. Tinsley. Jr. 

Dr. Elis A. Tinsley. Sr. 

Dr. Susan Torres 

Dr. David Turnbull 

Dr. Harry Van Velsor 

Dr, Melodye Visser 

Dr. Scott Visser 

Elizabeth C. Ward 

Dr. Leo Warshauer 

Dr. Stanley Weiss 

Dr. Kenneth While 

Dr. Edward W Inlesides 

Dr. Paul Wholesales 

Dr. Lucien Wilkins 

Dr. & Mrs. Charles Wilkinson 

Wilmington RNT 

Dr. Clarence Wilson 111 

Dr. Jack Wilson, Jr. 

Dr. Terry Withers 

Dr. Alfred Woodworlh 

A. Woody 

Dr. James Wormian 

Dr. Jeffirey Wright 

Dr. Daniel Zinicola 

In Memory Of 

Earl Allen, Jr. 

Arthur Belyea 

Billie Burney 

Sam Chambers 

Helena R Cheek 

Jack Conner 

Louise T. Cooke. 

Victor W. Dawson 

Dr. Robert M. Fales 

F P. Fensel 

Diane Garrett 

Dr. Anlonlin Gonzalez-del Valle 

Eugene Grabenstein 

Jason A. Hensley 

Dr. Vincente Hernandez 

Rose Marie Jones 

Annie Ross king 

Mary R. king 

John Kornodle. Jr. 

Dewitt Marshburn 

Cookie McMillan 

Dorothy Meyerson 

Dan Moseley 

Harriott Parkes 

Ramsaran Rampersad 

Anne Green Saus 

Dr. John Scair 

William Speck 

Kathleen Spruill 

Kay Swink 

Dr. L.W. Upperman 

Reed Walmslej 

Opal Whillaker 

Joseph \ Wilkins 

Carmond L. Williams 

Julian Williams 

Vivian Williamson 

Victor Zullo 

UNCW 1995-96 annual report includes gifts through June 30, 1996. 

Even attempt has been made to assure the accuracy of information contained in this publication. 

If there is an error in your listing, or if you have questions about your giving record. 

Idr.ise contact the Office of University \ilvatieenieiit 


UNCW Science Building 

Design & Illustration by Cathi Lee Phillips 


jo* ^ 

^sjf ,/^u ^#, , vtt //-= 

FALL 96 


Pair capitalizes on coffee boom with 'Seahawk' blend 

By Phillip Brown 

Something's new in the air 
this year. And it's heing 
brewed at the Hawk's Nest. 
It you're one of those people 
who don't get going until their first 
cup ot coffee, then you need to try 
the "Seahawk." It's a custom- 
brewed gourmet coffee created by 
UNCW alumni Walter Bateman 
'94 and Robbie Robinson '89. 

Gourmet coffee is a booming 
business. Bateman compared the 
increased popularity of coffee shops 
to the boom of yogurt shops in the 
1980's. Bateman said 
UNCW is attracting stu- 
dents from all over the 
country, and some are 
probably already familiar 
with good coffee. He 
thinks that is one reason 
why he and his partner 
were approached about 
bringing gourmet coffee 
to the Hawk's Nest. An- 
other reason, Robinson 
added, could be the trend 
toward offering a social 
atmosphere that doesn't 
involve alcohol. 

While the Hawk's 
Nest offers a commercial 
coffee service, Tom 
Williamson, food service 
director for ARAMARK 
at UNCW, said surveys 
at UNCW and other 
universities showed the 
need to offer another op- 
tion. Williamson said 
Java Estate Roastery sold 
the equipment that has 
enabled the Hawk's Nest 
to set up a small coffee 
house. "We supply them 
with espresso machines, 
coffee and syrups," 
Bateman said. And, of 

course, one ot the coffees supplied 
is the Seahawk blend. 

The coffees used to give the 
Seahawk its body, aroma and taste 
are not part of a secret recipe, 
Bateman said. However, the secret 
is in tile percentages ot the three 
coffees used in the blend. Drawing 
upon a combined eight years of ex- 
perience, Bateman and Robinson 
take their finest Central American 
coffee, a medium roast Guatemalan 
and blend it with an Indonesian 
coffee, Sumatra Mandheling and a 

In a small office in Wilmington, UNCW alums Robbie Robinson '89 
and Waller Bateman '94 create and roast custom blends of gourmet 
coffees and ship them to businesses in North and South Carolina 

dark French roast to produce the 
Seahawk. Their goal was to "dense 
a coffee that everyone would like. 
It's a mild, aromatic coffee that ap- 
peals to everyone," said Bateman. 

The blend has only been on 
the market since August, but so far 
it looks like the appeal is there, he 
said. Williamson agreed, "In m\ 
opinion it's a very good blend." He 
added that everyone he has heard 
ot who tried it has had a favorable 
response. He hopes for an even big- 
ger response as the weather gets 
colder. Bateman said that 
right now the Hawk's Nest 
has been ordering an aver- 
age of 10 pounds a week. 

He said he's glad 
Williamson approached Java 
Estate Roastery about equip- 
ping the university eatery 
and creating the Seahawk. 
"I think he (Williamson) 
wanted to find a way tor 
alumni to put something 
back into UNCW," said 
Bateman. "With us, he 
found just that, a couple of 
alumni who worked in the 
coffee business and were lo- 
cal roasters." 

"I feel really good about 
being able to give something 
back and help contribute to 
UNCW," said Robinson. 

The partners divide up 
the work fairly evenly. 
Robinson, a recreation ma- 
jor, said that Bateman is the 
master roaster, while he 
handles most ot the business 
side. Robinson said the busi- 
ness classes he took at 
UNCW helped with learn- 
ing business basics, espe- 

Continued on page 12 

I 1 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

Seahawk Blend, continued from page 1 I 

cially the accounting and marketing classes. 

Robinson, who is a surfing enthusiast, left North 
Carolina for California following graduation from 
UNCW. There, he worked for Board and Brew, a San 
Diego coffee shop. He said that while he was there he 
saw the rising popularity of coffee shops. So, he decided 
to come hack to Wilmington and opened Kona's Cafe 
in Wrightsville Beach. He owned the shop for about 
four years before selling it. While it had been voted best 
coffee house three straight years, Robinson said he saw 
the competition increasing. He said he and Bateman 
decided to take their retail experience into the whole- 
sale side and in May 1995 started Java Estate Roastery. 

Bateman, a psychology major, graduated from the 
university in 1994- Also an avid surfer, after graduation 
he left Wilmington for Hawaii, where he said he gained 
his experience in coffee roasting. Already having expe- 
rience in the coffee business helped, said Bateman. He 

had worked his way through college at Kona's Cafe. He 
managed the coffee shop for Robinson for two years. In 
Hawaii, Bateman apprenticed for the owners of Kona 
Kai Farms, one of the largest coffee farms on the is- 
lands. He also managed a coffee shop, The Coffee Gal- 
lery. Hawaii is the only place in the United States that 
gtows coffee. 

Surfing is a hobby for both businessmen. And a 
hobby that they have been able to indulge in while 
combining their pleasure with business. Coffee is grown 
only between the Tropics of Cancer and Capricorn, 
they said, and it may be a coincidence, but it's also 
home to the world's best surf breaks. 

"What better reason to go surfing than to buy cof- 
fee," says Bateman. 

Phillip Brown is an intern in UNCWs University Re- 
lations Office. 


Shell discovery continued from page 1 

wonderful mentor and role model," 
Linda said. 

But the person Linda puts at 
the "top of the list" is Frank 

"I won't say he knows what's 
best for me, but he's always getting 
me to take that step," she said, with 
evident admiration. He helped her 
overcome a bad deep water experi- 
ence she had as a child to become a 
certified scuba diver. He also helped 
her land her first job. 

"He calls just to see how you're 
doing - a real special friend," she 
said. Even now, when she leaves 
Florida for her home state, she 
makes sure she visits the Chapmans 
and other university friends. 

Linda, who paid for her college 
education by working as a commer- 
cial shrimper on the family-owned 
42-foot ttawler, has held jobs with 
ordinary sounding titles, but ex- 
traordinary responsibilities. For ex- 
ample, as an administrative assistant 
for Tracor Marine, Inc., in Fort Lau- 
derdale, she spent four weeks off- 
shore Sasebo, Japan, assisting with a 
cable survey between Japan and 
South Korea. 

Measuring just one-half inch, Murexiella 
laylorae is a shell named for UNCW 
alumna Linda Taylor Sunderland. 

The time she spent aboard the 
180-foot vessel in 15-20-foot seas in 
the frigid January climate "was not a 
Carnival Cruise but it was a good 
experience," Linda said. 

"Everything was fine until we 
went five miles off Pusan Harbor 

and were surrounded by gun boats," 
Linda said, explaining that was the 
Koreans' response to an unan- 
nounced Japanese boat. "No one 
told the base commander we were 

When she returned to Florida, 
expecting a promotion, Linda was 
laid off instead. 

"I think in the long run it 
probably was a good thing," she 
now says. 

Since that time she's worked as 
a lab technician for the City of Sun- 
rise, Fla., as project coordinator and 
biologist for Oceaneering Interna- 
tional and finally, natural resource 
specialist for Broward County, Fla. 

With her shell collecting expe- 
riences, Linda is developing a con- 
sulting business to assist marine 
surveyors in identifying the numer- 
ous shell species they encounter. 

Oh, and as if shell collecting 
wasn't enough to keep Linda 
Sunderland busy after working 40 
hours a week, she also spends many 
hours outdoors photographing na- 
ture and is building a collection of 
antique oil lamps from the early to 

late 1880's. ... 



FALL 96 

Support for Loyalty Fund is growing 

By Jennifer El am 

The Loyalty Fund is UNCW's 
annual giving program 
which began in 1902. Over 
the past tour years, we've contin- 
ued to enlarge our Jonor base and 
are committed to investing in the 
search for new donors. Gifts to the 
Loyalty Fund enhance scholarships, 
student leadership programs, fac- 
ulty and staff development and the 
alumni association. 

This past year was an exciting 
one as we attempted to call every- 
one in our database - donors and 
non-donors. Approximately 14,600 
people were reached. Out of those 
contacts, there were 2,889 pledges 
totalling $133,295. From the previ- 
ous donor group, 1,629 pledges of 
$81,219 were made. Ot those who 
had never given before, 1,260 
pledged $52,076. While this was a 
great accomplishment in obtaining 
so many new pledges, the Loyalty 
Fund needs to continue this mo- 
mentum again this year. 

In our final evaluation, we dis- 

covered some interesting facts. 
Thev are as follows: 

Gift giving compared 

Average pledge $43 $54 

Phone contact 48% 73% 

Incorrect address 48% 1 6% 

Pledge rate 39% 31% 

• Nearly 50 percent ot the entire 
database which was attempted 
are non-donors. 

• An average pledge in the $50 
range is considered strong tor a 
young annual fund program. 

■ 35 percent ot all pledges were 
from the graduating classes ot 
So what does all this mean? 
The biggest hurdle is obtaining 
good addresses and phone numbers 
tor more ot our alumni. We are ea- 
ger to hear from you and want to 
stay in contact with you, not just 
for solicitation purposes, but also 
tor alumni association activities. 

SURGING TOWARD 2000! By contributing $25 or more annually to the 
UNCW Loyalty Fund you will help us provide programs for alumni and students. Your 
tax-deductible donation will be used to keep you informed about people and events on 
campus and assist in the resroration of Wise Alumni House. Please send the completed 
form with your check to University Advancement (address below). 

ID No. from 

top of 




Soc. Se 






Phone No. 



Mo/Yr ofGrad. 


Job title/profes 




Now you can update your records at UNCW and pass along Alumnotes information via e-mail at the 
following address: Or, you can mail the information along with your Loyalty 
Fund donation to: University Advancement, UNCW, 601 South College Road, Wilmington, N.C. 
28403-3297- Be sure to visit the UNCW Alumni Association website at 

Especially with our 50th anniver- 
sary approaching, there will he 
some exciting events and informa- 
tion in which all alumni will be in- 

If you have not been receiving 
information or know ot a friend 
who is not, please till oul the form 
below and send it to us or call the 
alumni association at 1-800-596- 
2880 with your update. 

The second challenge is to 
convince more alumni to suppott 
the university which we will con- 
tinue to try to do each year with 
help from the alumni association 
and various other strategies. 

Please remember that because 
UNCW has such a young annual 
giving program, it is most important 
to increase the number of donors re- 
gardless ot how much the gift is. 
This is crucial because foundations 
which provide grant money require 
a certain level ot alumni participa- 
tion; therefore, our goal is to have a 
larger percentage of donors. 

UNCW's Loyalty Fund, while 
relatively new, has an excellent start. 
There is an especially strong enthusi- 
asm with the youngest alumni as in- 
dicated. We are committed to 
growing the Loyalty Fund to main- 
tain the standards of excellence and 
to enhance the lives ot those at 
UNCW. It is an exciting time to be 
involved with the university. 

You have received the bro- 
chure "Surging Toward 2000" 
with a pledge card. It you have 
not already done so, please com- 
plete the pledge card and include 
your contribution. 

Let's continue to show growth 
again this year as we surge toward 
the 21st century and UNCW's 50th 

Jennifer Elam is the interim direc- 
tor oj development in the Division for 
University Advancement. 



UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 


Association growth tied to new chapters 

By Kenitra Mumford 

Over the past year the UNCW 
Alumni Association has ex- 
perienced a jump in member- 
ship as more and more graduates realize 
the benefits of joining. In addition to 
the increase in general membership, 
the alumni association established 
three new chapters, a fourth is being 
formed and an existing chapter is being 

"Until recently, the alumni asso- 
cial ion consisted of five chapters," said 
Mike Arnold, alumni relations assistant. 
The newest additions are the Afri- 
can-American Graduates Association 
(AAGA) with Ron Hamm '90 as presi- 
dent, the School of Nursing Chapter 
with Beth Hodshon '94 as president, 
and the Watson School of Education 
Chapter led by Sherry Broome '91. 

These new chapters provide in- 
creased benefits to both alumni and 
non-alumni by offering increased sup- 
port to the university, more programs 
and services for alumni and students 
and more direct appeal to local alumni, 
Arnold explained. 

"All of the new chapters are doing 
extremely well, especially with the lo- 
cal alumni," he added. Through the 
combined effort of the new chapters 

alone, there are now hundreds of new 
members in the association. This 
means that not only is the association 
growing, but its newest members are 
"fresh out of college," Arnold said. 
This is important because younger 
members are more likely to have a 
greater influence in recruiting the next 
generation of undergraduates by offer- 
ing the most recent perspective on the 
responsibilities of being an alumnus. 

Collectively, the chapters offer sup- 
port and foster goodwill tor the univer- 
sity. Individually, the geographical 
chapters provide mentor assistance and 
hold social functions. Chapters that are 
formed directly from the UNCW schools 
also assist in continuing education. 

The School of Nursing Chapter, 
established in May 1996, is led by 
Hodshon with Adrian Jackson as liai- 
son. Its goals are to establish scholar- 
ships, form a crisis fund for students 
who need financial aid to complete 
their studies, provide mentors for stu- 
dents and the community and promote 
interaction with other alums. 

AAGA was founded in November 
1989 by a nine-member committee to 
promote unity among African Ameri- 
can graduates and to increase under- 










An active organization 
of alumni living in the 
Chapel Hill area, the 
Triangle Chapter spon- 
sored UNCW Alumni 
Night at the Raleigh Ice 
Caps hockey game on 
November 23. A ca- 
tered pregame party 
was held. The event 
was open to all alumni. 
This summer the chap- 
ter sponsored an 
alumni/student recep- 
tion and a cookout at a 
Durham Bulls game. 
The chapter is purchas- 
ing the sitting room at 
Wise Alumni House 
and is actively seeking 
donations to fulfill its 
$10,000 pledge. 


The MBA Chapter is 
merging with business 
alumni to form the 
Cameron School of 
Business Alumni Chap- 
ter. Events and pro- 
grams will be 
announced next year. 


For homecoming '97, 
the African American 
Graduates Association 
will host a reception to 
honor Ralph Parker, 
who retired in 1996 as 
director of minority af- 
fairs and was instru- 
mental in the 
development of AAGA. 
The chapter plans to 
offer academic scholar- 
ships to UNCW minor- 
ity students. 


Postponed by Hurri- 
cane Fran, the Cape 
Fear Alumni Golf Clas- 
sic was held November 
1 6 at Old Point Golf 
and Country Club. 
Money raised funds 
chapter and associa- 
tion activities. 


The chapter is looking 
for UNCW alumni in 
the Jacksonville area to 
become involved in the 
alumni association and 
to serve as its represen- 
tative on the board of 
directors. For details 
call Wise Alumni 
House, 1-800-596- 

graduate enrollment of African Ameri- 
can students at UNCW. Members feel 
it is important to join the UNCW 
Alumni Association because it will in- 
crease their efforts to reach more stu- 
dents and provide mutual benefits to 
alumni and minority students. 

The third chapter - the Watson 
School of Education Chapter -was 
formed in the spring of 1996 to bring 
alumni back to the university and 
support both the Watson School of 
Education and the alumni associa- 
tion. Goals for this year include cre- 
ating a first-year teacher mentoring 
program, establishing a scholarship 
and assisting in the renovation of 
Wise Alumni House. 

This fall the MBA Chapter is ex- 
panding to include the Cameron School 
of Business to open doors for participa- 
tion by more business graduates. Plans 
are also in the works for the first Com- 
munication Studies Alumni Chapter. 
Kim Kopka '89 and Mary Barnwell '95 
are co-chairs of the new group which is 
expected to bring more than a hundred 
new members into the association. 

Senior kenitra Mumford is a Univer- 
sity Relations intern. 


This new chapter spon- 
sored the fall Alumni 
Lecture Series program 
with speaker Tamara 
Reavis Tripp '78. This 
spring the chapter will 
establish scholarships 
for UNCW nursing stu- 
dents and assist the as- 
sociation and School of 
Nursing with upcoming 


Triad area alumni 
hosted a send-off party 
for new UNCW stu- 
dents in July, and on 
November 2 members 
met at the home of 
chapter president, 
Emilie Johnson. 


Committees are devel- 
oping a first-year 
teacher mentoring pro 
gram and scholarship:' 
for UNCW students 
entering the education 
field. In October, the 
chapter, one of the 
strongest in the asso- 
ciation, sponsored a 
drop-in reception, 
tours of Wise Alumni 
House and a member-; 
ship meeting. 
To get involved in a 
UNCW Alumni Asso-.j 
ciation chapter or for 
information on becorn! 
ing an active alumni, 
call 1-800-596-2880; 
or 910-251-2683. 


FALL 96 


$ 15,000 in scholarships awarded 

The UNCW Alumni Asso- 
ciation awarded $15,000 in 
scholarships tor the 1996- 
97 school year. 

The scholarships are given an- 
nually to students based on their aca- 
demic achievements and financial 
need and are renewable if the stu- 
dents continue to meet the criteria. 

First-time recipients were: 
Wytisha Geathers, freshman pre- 
physical therapy major from 
Chadbourn; Nichole Pauley, se- 
nior biology major from Castle 
Hayne; and Jamie Hammonds, 
sophomore Spanish and French 
major from Wilmington. 

Undergraduates whose scholar- 

ships were renewed were: junior 
Nicholas Allen of Thomasville, 
pre-law major and honors program 
participant; senior Jennifer Wasson 
of Wilmington, studio art and reli- 
gion major; sophomore Mary 
Formyduval of Whiteville; senior 
Kathy Kerns of Wilmington, chem- 
istry and biology major. 

Junior chemistry major Maria 
Sabella of Hampstead was awarded 
the association's athletic scholar- 
ship for the second consecutive 
year. Also renewed was the scholar- 
ship awarded to Frank Tascone of 
Wilmington, who is pursuing a 
master's degree in English and cre- 
ative writing- 

Recognizing UNCW leaders 

We want to recognize 
those individuals who 
have gone above and 
beyond the call of duty to serve 
UNCW and the community. 

Do you have any suggestions? 
During homecoming last year at 
our annual awards dinner, we hon- 
ored Janice Spector Kingoff '77 and 
Dr. Luther Lawson for their work. 

The Alumnus of the Year Award 
is open to all who attended and/or 
graduated from UNCW. The Distin- 
guished Citizen Award is open to 
anyone for notable service to the 
university and the community. The 
deadline for nominations for the 
UNCW Alumni Association 1997 
Alumnus of the Year and Distin- 
guished Citizen of the Year awards is 
December 30. 

You can nominate someone by 
writing a letter of recommendation 
to the UNCW Alumni Association 
Board of Directors. Be sure to specify 
the award category and describe why 
you think the nominee merits the 

award. Include the nominee's name, 
address, telephone number and work 

Letters should be mailed to 
Patricia Corcoran, alumni relations 
director, Wise Alumni House, 1713 
Market Street, Wilmington, N.C. 
28403. Additional information can 
be obtained by calling the alumni of- 
fice at 251-2682 or 1-800-596-2880. 

Help us economize 

If you receive more than 
one copy of UNCW Maga- 
zine when just one copy 
would be sufficient, please 
share your extra issue with 
someone else or let us know 
so we can discontinue mail- 
ing duplicate copies to you. 

You can do this by mail- 
ing us the address label from 
those magazine which you 
wish to discontinue. 

'80s theme 
for Jan. 25 

Remember the '80s? 
Reaganomics, the demise of 
the Berlin Wall, Duran 
Duran, Flashdance, aerobics. 

They'll come to life again on 
Saturday, January 25, when UNCW 
celebrates homecoming 1996 with 
an '80s twist. 

Social/special events chairman 
Lee Pearson said the fun starts at 5:30 
p.m. when Seahawk fans gather for a 
pregame social in the Hawk's Nest to 
get ready for the 7:30 p.m. basketball 
game against East Carolina Univer- 
sity in Trask Coliseum. A sell-out 
crowd is anticipated for this game 
with UNCW's notorious rival. 

When the game's through, walk 
oxer to the University Center Ball- 
room and join us for the homecoming 
dance at 9:30 p.m. DJ Craig Thomas 
of 103 WGNI will play all those fa- 
miliar songs of the '80s, with some 
surprise entertainment in the works. 

Tickets are $10 a person for 
alumni and friends and $5 for stu- 
dents, and include hors d'oeuvres 
and beverages. Door prizes, like a 
UNCW watch, flag and lamp, will 
be awarded in drawings throughout 
the evening. 

For more information or to 
purchase tickets call the alumni as- 
sociation at 910-251-2682 or 800- 

Check us out 

Look for the UNCW Alumni 
Association's website on the 
UNCW Homepage at http:// 

It's still under construction and 
will be changing frequently as we 
work out the kinks and update in- 

We welcome your suggestions 
tor making the site user-friendly. 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 



On behalf of the UNCW 
Alumni Association and 
its board of directors, it is 
my pleasure to welcome all UNCW 
alumni and friends to a new aca- 
demic year. This year promises to 
offer many opportunities for con- 
tinued growth of your alumni asso- 
ciation and UNCW. 

To meet these opportunities 
and challenges for growth, our 
goals for 1996-97 are: 

1. Continue the development ot 
alumni staff and support system. 
It is critical for this to occur it 
we are to keep up with the de- 
mands of a growing alumni asso- 

2. Retire the Wise Alumni House 
note through a variety of fund- 
raising activities. The note will 
be paid on June 2, 1997, and the 
house dedication is set tor June 
7. If you haven't already, you 
will soon he receiving an oppor- 
tunity for a special way to get in- 

3. Actively increase chapter devel- 
opment. Our association is proud 
to announce the addition ot the 
Watson School ot Education 
Alumni Chapter, the School of 
Nursing Chaptet and the Afri- 
can American Graduates Asso- 
ciation Alumni Chapter to our 
association. The Communica- 
tion Studies Alumni Chapter is 
currently in the infancy stage 
with the support of Rachele Th- 
ompson, our student intern. 

4. Promote and market established 
activities and programs of your 
association. The Loyalty Fund, 
the Seahaw k license plate 
project and the UNCW/BB&T 
credit card program are examples 
of ongoing activities that help 
the UNCW Alumni Association 
meet its goals and setve our 

5. Initiate and support alumni ser- 
vice projects. We are planning 
ways of becoming involved in 

our community. 

You will he 

informed about 

the UNCW 



plans for many 

events as the 

year progresses. 
Melton 74 ' JL s 

The alumni 

association will sponsot a gradu- 
ates' reception at Wise Alumni 
House on December 6, and mem- 
bers will assist with commence- 
ment December 7. 

This basketball season we in- 
vite you to join other alumni for 
our pregame socials. You certainly 
don't want to miss the homecom- 
ing game against ECU on January 
25. We will support our Seahawks 

during the game and then celebrate 
our victory at the homecoming 
dance that night. 

As you can see there is much 
to remember - UNCW will begin 
celebrating its 50th anniversary in 
January 1997. This is a milestone 
in our university's history. You will 
be hearing more about this impor- 
tant year later. 

The University of North Caro- 
lina at Wilmington has much to be 
proud of. As alumni, we are the 
center ot UNCW's success. In the 
word ALUMNI, you see the letters 
"U" and "1". For your alumni asso- 
ciation to play a key role in the fu- 
ture success of UNCW, it will take 
"U" and "1" working together. 

/Vw, AlM^ 

Director's Message 

The UNCW Alumni Asso- 
ciation is energized by the 
significance of this special 
year. We will begin our commemo- 
ration of 50 years as an institution 
of highet learning. 

Our golden year will reflect on 
this young university that has ful- 
filled the role that our foresighted 
early leaders envisioned. In fact, we 
have surpassed the expectations ot 
many by adding tremendous eco- 
nomic and cultural benefits to our 
area, providing opportunities for 
advance degrees and cultivating 
energy and vitality in the region 
with our 9,100 students. 

January 1997 will be our kickoff 
for 18 months of opportunities cel- 
ebrating 50 years of growth. 
Wilmington College and UNCW 
alumni will join together with stu- 
dents, faculty, staff and the commu- 
nity to reflect on our past and surge 

into the next 
era of UNCW 

ing '97 will be 
the UNCW 
^K ^HBk Association's 

^^^ ^^^^™ first event in a 
Corcoran 72 . , , 

series celebrat- 
ing our golden era. Join us January 
25 for our pregame social (5:30 p.m. 
at the Hawk's Nest), for the big 
game when the UNCW Seahawks 
take on the ECU Pirates (7:30 p.m. 
Trask Coliseum) and tor our home- 
coming dance (9:30 p.m. in the 
University Center Ballroom). 

Young and old seahawks are re- 
quired to make this reunion of 
alumni successful. I hope to see you 



Be an UNCW Alumnews reporter. Your help is welcome and needed to supplement the news 
clippings, press releases and personal notes from which news for Alumnotes is gleaned. Share news of 
UNCW alumni in your business, profession, clubs and organizations. Keep track oj the activities m 
your hometown, county or region. Mail your news to UNCW Alumnotes, Wise Alumni House. 
1713 Market Street, Wilmington, NC 28403, or send it via e-mail to Please 
be sure to include your name and daytime phone number 

The '60s 

William B. Kirby '66 is the owner and 
president of Central Gas & Appliance, 
Kirby Motor Lines, Inc., Guilford Gas Ser- 
vice and High Country Propane, Inc. He 
resides in Asheboro. 

The 70s 

Jack C. Geroek '72 is president and 
owner of Professional Development Re- 
source Co. and part-owner of OptionCare 
of Wilmington. He currently serves on Tri- 
angle Bank's advisory hoard of directors and 
on the hoard of OptionCare in Wilmington 
and Wallace. 

Robert J. McLeod, Jr., '73 received an 
MBA from Lewis University in Romeoville, 
111. He is director of regulatory affairs wirh 
Coleman Chemical and resides in Downers 
Grove, 111. 

James "Jay" B. Stokley, Jr., '73 is a 
financial consultant in the Wilmington 
branch office of Wheat First Butcher 
Singer. For 1 2 years prior to that he was 
president of Atlantic Computer Corp. and 
served as president of the N. C. Azalea Fes- 

Leo J. Nowak '74 of Wilmington is 
vice president of industrial applications tor 
Maus, Warwick Matthews & Co. He was 
awarded the Certified Commercial Invest- 
ment Member designation. 

Gwendolyn "Jean" Taylor Hawley '79 
of Jacksonville is district administrator for 
the administrative office of the courts. She 
was appointed by Gov. Jim Hunt to a two- 
year term to the N. C. Board of Council for 

William A. Breedlove, Jr., '77 is man- 
ager of Bridgewater Group, Inc. 

Janet Toedt '77 and '91 was named the 
first UNCW School of Nursing outstanding 
alumnus. She is director of special care ser- 
vices at Columbia-Cape Fear Hospital. She 
is also pursuing a master's degree in nursing 
administration at East Carolina University 
and expects to graduate in December. 

Margaret H. Groves Mago '78 is em- 
ployed by IBM and resides in Durham. 

John R. Zupan '78 is a staff research 
assistant with the University of California 
at Berkeley. 

The '80s 

Steven A. Baranow '85 of Bennington, 
Vt., received a doctor of philosophy degree 
from Iowa State University in August. 

Bradley J. Brustle '85 is the branch 
manager of United Carolina Bank's office 
in Sanford. He had served as manager of 
UCB's Leland office since 1991 and has 
been with UCB since 1986. He has one 
daughter, Chelsea. 

Bartholomew A. Streb IV '85 is self- 
employed as a real estate appraiser. He and 
his wife, Janet Hall Streb '85, reside in 

Marlene Moyer '85 received a certifi- 
cate in nonprofit management from Duke 
University. She is the finance and person- 
nel director at Coastal Horizons Center and 
serves on the board of directors for both the 
Domestic Violence Shelter and Family Ser- 
vices of the Lower Cape Fear. 

Lt. John E. Pasch '86 of Monterey, Ca- 
lif, is a student in the Naval Post Graduate 
School studying material logistics support 

David Wightman '86 was awarded the 
ptofessional insurance designation Char- 
tered Property Casualty Underwriter 
(CPCU) by the American Institute for 
CPCU. He is an account executive with 
the Aetna Bond Department in Charlotte. 

Jason G. Fewell '88 obtained a Ph.D. 
from Florida State University in 1995. He 
resides in Cincinnati, Ohio, where he has a 
post-doctoral position at Children's Hospi- 
tal in the cardiovascular and molecular bi- 
ology division. 

Charles T. Haigh III '88 is the man- 
ager of the Green Street, Fayetteville, 
branch of United Carolina Bank. He also 
serves as assistant vice president. He and 
his wife, Cheryl Atkinson Haigh '90, have 
one daughter and teside in Fayetteville. 

Angela R. Johnson '88 is assistant vice 
president of Wachovia Bank of North 
Carolina in Wilmington. She serves as an 
investment officer in Wachovia Invest- 
ments, Inc. 

Sue Burke Wood '89 teaches in New 
Hanover County Schools. 

Sandra K. Ellis '89 i> an attorney in 
the public defender's office in Durham. 

Stephanie K. Clendennen '89 received 
a Th.D. in biology from Stanford University 

FALL 96 




Norm Melton '74 


Vice Chair 

Shanda Bordeaux '92 



Tricia Staton '93 



Tammy Blizzard '83 


Immediate Past Chair 

Jim Stasios '70 



John Baldwin '72 762-5152 

Tommy Bancroft '58, '69 ... 799-3924 

Patrick Boykin '94 799-2762 

Sonia Brooks '80 (919) 362-7539 

Dru Farrar '73 392-4324 

Jessiebeth Geddie '62 350-0205 

Tom Hodges '73 799-4102 

Deborah Hunter '78 313-1082 

Tom Lamont '80 392-3033 

Gia Todd Long '91 799-9046 

Rodney Maguire '70 791-3870 

Veronica McLaurin '72 762-1247 

Lee Pearson '70 799-7978 

Richard Pratt '71 350-0282 

Paula Williams-James '61 ... 253-8724 

John Wilson 251-S732 

AAG-A Chapter 

Ron Hamm '90 (703) 450-5121 

Cape Fear Chapter 
Matt Kirkby '90 395-1423 

MBA Chapter 
Richard Edens '94 452-2672 

Triad Chapter 

Emilie Johnson '82 784-OS47 

Triangle Chapter 
Alex Smith '86 (919) 781-9960 

Onslow County Chapter 

Currently Vacant 
Watson School of Education Chapter- 
Sherry Broome '91 799-3678 

School of Nursing Chapter 

Beth Hodshon '94 392-5560 


William Herrett '87 452-4123 

Michael Hunter '78 762-2303 

Livian Jones '95 256-596S 

Lee King '89 889-4303 

Brett Knowles '86 256-3308 

Karen Stewarr '91 392-0481 


Patricia A. Corcoran '72 

Phone 251-26S2 or i -800-596-2880 



Area end,, i, l )ie unless i,ii™<i indicated 


UNCW Magazine 

NCW Magazine 


Saburn '89 

Haigh '• 

Stokley '73 

and is doing post-doctoral research at the 
Boyce Thompson Institute at Cornell Uni- 

William E. Hickey '89 was promoted 
to major in the U. S. Marine Corps while 
serving with Headquarters and Support 
Battalion, Camp Lejeune. 

Linda M. Martin '89 of Stone Moun- 
tain, Ga., is employed by the American 
Cancer Society in Atlanta. 

Steven Messick '89 is a molecular bi- 
ologist with Genentech, Inc., in San Fran- 

Four resumes written by Sandy Adcox 
Saburn '89, a certified professional resume 
writer, will appear in Gallery of Best Re- 
sumes for Two-Year Degree Graduates . She is 
the owner of Coastal Resume Writers, es- 
tablished in Wilmington in 1992. She is 
president of Professional Resume Writers of 
the Carolinas and is a member of the na- 
tional membership development commit- 
tee for the Professional Association of 
Resume Writers. 

The '90s 

Barbara Yates Lupton '90 is employed 
with the N. C. Division of Marine Fisheries 
as a marine fisheries biologist. She is also 
coordinator for the Trip Ticket Program 
which collects trip level data on all N. C. 
commercial landings. 

Ramona J. Oakley '90 received the 
1995 Distinguished Sales and Service 
Award from the Sales and Marketing Ex- 
ecutives of Durham. She is the business 
manager/typesetter for Grapevine Print and 
Design, Inc., of Durham. She and her hus- 
band, Robert R. Oakley '89, reside in 

Rebecca Hunt '90 is an animal techni- 
cian at Duke Medical Center. She is en- 
gaged to marry Randy Rendahl on 
November 9, 1996, in Jamaica. 

Robin Reynolds Pasquarello '90 gradu- 
ated this summer with a master of account- 
ing degree from N. C. State University. She 
is currently working as a systems accoun- 

tant on the NCAS Software Implementa- 
tion Team in the N. C. Department of Hu- 
man Resources. 

Kathy Riley Britt '91 is a research as- 
sociate with Union Carbide in Cary. Her 
husband, Jeff C. Britt '90, received his 
MBA from Campbell University while 
working full-time as an auditor for First 
Citizens Bank in Raleigh. The Britts reside 
in Raleigh. 

David J. Cone '91, controller of Train- 
ing Systems, Inc., in Wilmington, completed 
the Uniform Certified Public Accountant 
Examination for North Carolina. 

Jill Laskey Humphrey '91 teaches in 
the Wake County School System and re- 
sides in Durham. 

Willie "Trey" Jones III '91 is in con- 
tract sales with Triangle Office Equipment. 
He and his wife, Jennifer Laskey Jones '91, 
reside in Durham. 

Peter C. Leighton '91 is the fraternity 
advisor at Arizona State University and re- 
sides in Tempe, Ariz. 

Navy Ensign Christopher K. Mercer 
'91 completed the Basic Surface Warfare 
Officer's Course at the Surface Warfare 
Officer's School in Newport, R. I. 

Debra J. Pearsall '91 of Castle Hayne 
is an accountant with her company, Debra 
J. Pearsall & Co. Accountants. She has one 
son, Jamie Cribb. 

Gerald W. "Mac" McLain II '92 of 
Raleigh is front office manager with Holi- 
day Inn. 

Colleen G. Foley '92 of Raleigh is a 
behavior specialist with MHC Child and 
Family Services. 

Gina Cuneo Hawkins '92 is a market- 
ing associate with IBM. Her husband, 
Brandon S. Hawkins '92, is the single copy 
manager with the Durham Herald Sun news- 
paper. They reside in Durham. 

Joy Hewett '92 of Honolulu, Hawaii, 
had her essay "Coming Full Circle, " dis- 
cussing her experiences teaching Vietnam 
veterans in the 1980's and refugees of the 
conflict in the 1990's, published in 
Mofeali'i: The ]oamal ofHawai'i Community 
Colleges . 

Cheri Ricks Lee '92 is a social worker 
with the Sampson County Department of 
Social Services, and Jason M. Lee '92 is 
manager of Prestage Farms. The couple and 
their two children, Aaron and Aubrey, re- 
side in Clinton. 

Former UNCW varsity cheerleader, 
Mark A. Lycrkowski '92 of Durham, is the 
co-owner and director of Spirit Xpress 
Cheerleading and Gymnastics. He and 
Gerard Schvvenk '93 conduct cheer camps 
across the Southeast. He served as assistant 
cheer coach at the University of North 
Carolina at Chapel Hill and now coaches 
the dance team at Duke University. 

Navy Lt. Kathy L. Matthes '92 re- 
ceived the Navy Achievement Medal while 
assigned at the Naval Hospital in Charles- 
ton. She was cited for superior performance 
of duty while serving as assistant division 

Karen Penne '92 of Charlotte is a com- 
puter science lecturer on a three-year Men- 
nonite Central Committee assignment in 
Khartoum, Sudan. 

Lisa Per '92 is a clinical research asso- 
ciate with Parexel International in 

Navy Petty Officer 3rd Class Matthew 
A. Trudeau '92 graduated from Field Medi- 
cal Service Course at Field Medical Service 
School at Camp Lejeune. 

Navy Ensign Katherine F. St. Laurent 
'94 completed the basic surface warfare 
officer's course in Newport, R.I. She will 
serve as a shipboard officer assigned to con- 
trol the ship's movement, coordinate its 
weapons systems and sensors and manage 
its propulsion machinery. 

Sharon Pearson Blackburn '93 is a 
senior claims representative with Nation- 
wide Insurance. Her husband, Jason M. 
Blackburn '93, is a field technician with 
Prism Laboratories. They reside in 

Chris Breden '93 is area aquaculture 
agent with Louisiana State University's Ag- 
ricultural Center, assisting producers with 
problems commonly encountered with 
aquaculture operations. He recently 


FALL 96 

trained in fish disease diagnostics in Florida 
and participates as a state fisheries agent on 
a Sea Grant task force. 

Kevin Carrick '93 is a dean's list stu- 
dent at N. C. State University working on a 
master's degree in molecular biology. 

Stephen D. Fulkerson '93, a Sigma Phi 
Epsilon founding father, is a cryptologic 
technician interpretive with the U. S. Navy 

Kristen M. Grady '93 was awarded a 
master of science degree in chemistry from 
Duke University in December 1995. 

Jennifer Jamieson '93 is a graduate stu- 
dent at Texas A&M University. 

Coast Guard Ensign Cari M. Savarese 
'93 received her commission as a Coast 
Guard officer after completing Officer Can- 
didate School in Yorktown, Va. 

Navy Seaman Derrick F. Crummv '94 
completed U. S. Navy basic training at Re- 
cruit Training Command, Great Lakes, 111. 

Cary Tierney Hodshon '94 is em- 
ployed at New Hanover Regional Medi- 
cal Center. 

Jeannette Redd Howlett X H is a regis- 
tered nurse at Columbia-Cape Fear Hospital. 

Tara Penley '94 of Cary is an on- 
premise manager with Interim Personnel. 

Drew B. Phillips '94 of Raleigh is sales 
manager with Rugby Laboratories. 

Kevin Barber '95 is enrolled in the 
master of accountancy program at UNCW. 

Craig F. Coghill '95 is the customer ser- 
vice manager for Food Lion, Inc., in Raleigh. 

Sam Cuthrell '95 is the computer sup- 
port technician for UNCW-TV, the cam- 
pus cable television station. 

Kara Davis '95 is enrolled in the mas- 
ter of arts program at UNCW. 

Andrew R. Farmer '95 is an assistant 
scientist with Applied Analytical Industries 
in Wilmington. He resides at Wnghtsville 

Coast Guard Seaman Apprentice 
Daniel W. Gray '95 graduated from recruit 
training in Cape May, N.J. 

Amy Hooker '95 is interim public rela- 
tions specialist at Cape Fear Museum. 

Stacy L. Johnson '95 of Denver, Colo., 
is a specimen processor with Advantage 
Clinical Laboratory. 

Matthew J. Johnson '95 of Denver, 
Colo., is a lead ramp agent with Great 
Lakes Aviation. 

D. Neal Leeper '95 is manager of 
Battleground Restaurant Group and resides 
in Greensboro. 

Cindy Van Riper '95 resigned her posi- 
tion as admissions counselor at Louisburg 
College to pursue a master of arts degree in 
student development at Appalachian State 

Curt E. Vandervere '95 is a mathemat- 
ics instructor at Coastal Carolina Commu- 
nity College. He is also a graduate student 


Counting down the days to 
graduation, Rachele Thompson 
is learning what it means to be 
a UNCW alumnus. 

Rachele is the alumni association's 
first student intern, and as a communi- 
cation studies major, she's spending her 
time organizing the chapter she hopes to 
soon join as a charter member. 

"I've had so much fun here. I'm 
learning what an alumni association is 
all about," she said. 

Her task during the 126 hours she 
will be working at Wise Alumni House is 
to track down the hundreds of people 
who through the years have earned 
bachelor's degrees in communication 
studies at UNCW. 

"It's been tun, but it's been a huge 
job," she said. Her calls are frequently 
picked up by answering machines, and on 
those rare occasions she does get a real 
person, more often than not, it's one of 
the graduate's parents who answers. 

Despite these obstacles, Rachele 
happily reports, "The response has been 

People have returned her calls, and 
parents pass on their children's current 

phone num- 
bers and ad- 
dresses. All 
the informa- 
t i o n 
will be put in 
a data base 
and used for 
future mail- 
ings to en- 
graduates to 
join the new- 


feels this is a great opportunity for UNCW 
alumni, a chance to be "a part of history." 
"The fee is nothing, just the cost of 
a dinner. I see what they do for the uni- 
versity and look at what they've done 
with the Wise House," Rachele said. 

"I have a very, very strong feeling 
this chapter will expand quickly," she 
said. "I'm going to encourage a lot of my 
classmates to join." 

- Marybiith K. Bianchi 

Rachele Thompson 

m the UNCW Mathematical Science De- 

Vickie Yearby '95 is editor of Campus 
Communique, the weekly UNCW faculty 
and staff newsletter. 

Sara Leigh Blackmon Gatto '% is a reg- 
istered nurse at Mercy South Hospital. She is 
a charter member of the UNCW Alumni 
Association School of Nursing Chapter. She 
and her husband, Leslie L. Gatto, Jr., ' u 4. 
reside in Charlotte. Leslie is pursuing a 
master's degree in the industrial psychology 
graduate program at UNC Charlotte. 

Angelique R. Lovell '96 resides in 
Poway, Calif. 

Jeffrey D. Moore '96 is Lin account 
manager with SENC Technical Services in 

Kenneth L. Riley ' 96 is director of 
aquarium and seawater services at Louisi- 
ana University's Marine Consortium. 
(LUCOM) in Chauvin, La. He also as- 
sists with marine and wetland research and 
marine education programs for K-12 and 
university students. 

John Spann '96 is employed by Ernst 
and Young and resides in Raleigh. 


Sandra J. Letendre '83 to Paul P. 
Mazzola '45 on June 22, 1996. Sandra is an 
account consultant with AT&T. Paul is a 
customer support manager with Target 
Technologies. The couple reside in 

Lisa L. Nash '83 to Jerry M. Tyson on 
April 20, 1996. She is the employee rela- 
tions director at Dosher Memorial Hospital 
and resides with her husband in Southport. 

Mark V. Perretti '86 to Celeste M. 
Brooks '89 on July 27, 1996. He is sales 
manager with Piedmont Telecommunica- 
tions, and she is an administrative assistant 
with Diagnostic Healthcare Systems. They 
reside in Raleigh. 

Laura L. Cole '87 to Michael J. Bowen 
on July 27, 1996 She is a teacher at Myrtle 
Grove Middle School in Wilmington. 

L'Tonya M. Moore '89 to Msgt. Kevin 
M. Jackson on July 6, 1996. She is the qual- 
it\ coordinator tor United Parcel Sen ices' 
cistern Carolina region. The newlyweds 
reside in Wilmington. 



g a z i n e 

UNCW Magazine 

Sheryl Ann Galloway '90 to Michael 
Eamma of Lynn, Mass., on May 25, 1996. 
She is assistant manager at Wal-Matt in 
Wilmington and was promoted to captain 
in the U.S. Army Reserves. She works as 
battalion signal officer for the 337th Mili- 
tary Intelligence Battalion in Charlotte. 

Mary Beth Gurganious '90 to William 
J. Whitley on July 13, 1996. Mary Beth is 
employed by Brunswick County Schools. 
The iil'u Ivweds reside in Castle Hayne. 

Kellie B. McKenzie '91 to Michael D. 
Conahan '92 on June 22, 1996. Kellie 
teaches at Pilot Elementary School in 
Guilford County, and Michael is in man- 
agement with Sherwin Williams. They re- 
side in Greensboro. 

Angela L. Robbins '91 to Charles K. 
Anderson on May 25, 1996. She is associ- 
ate tegistrar at East Carolina University, 
and they reside in Winterville. 

Siobhain A. Caulfield '92 to Steven B. 
Shelton on June 29, 1996. Siobhain re- 
ceived a master ot science degree in reha- 
bilitation studies from East Carolina 
University in August 1996 and resides with 
her husband in Scotts Hill. 

Susan E. Edens '92 to Brent A. 
Harrison on September 7, 1996. The new- 
lyweds reside in Nogales, Ariz. 

John B. Kilpatrick '92 to Kristin M. 
Grady '93 on August 17, 1996. John is 
employed by United Companies Lending. 
Kristin, who earned a master's degree in 
chemistry from Duke University, is em- 
ployed by Sun International Trading, Ltd. 
They reside in Wilmington. 

Brannon C. Lancaster '92 to Julie A. 
Helms on August 24, 1996. Brannon is a 
sales executive with St. James Plantation 
in Southport. 

Matthew T. McCrary '92 to Tara S. 
Hammonds '96 on August 3, 1996. Tara is 
employed by Columbus County Hospital in 
Whiteville. Matthew is employed hy CSX 
Transportation. They reside in 

Andrea L. Piner '92 to David A. 
Zuschin on June 8, 1996. A former UNCW 
Ambassador, Andrea earned a mastet's de- 
gree in higher education from Southern 
Illinois University and is the associate dean 
for residential services at Brevard College. 

Martie Lea Pullen '92 to Lt. Geotge 
Nune: on April 13, 1996. The newlyweds 
reside in Twenty-nine Palms, Calif. 

Jill E. Peeples '93 to James M. 
Glazewski on June 29, 1996. After graduat- 
ing from UNCW, Jill earned a bachelor of 
science degree in medical technology from 
Wake Forest Bowman Gray School of 
Medicine. She and her husband reside in 
Dallas, N. C. 

Sarah E. Hamel '93 to Gary D. Butts 

on May 11, 1996. Sarah is employed by 
First Union National Bank. Gary, who at- 
tended UNCW, is employed as a men's re- 
tail clothing buyer. They reside in 

Janet S. Morgan '93 to David W. 
Hamilton on April 27, 1996. She is a mar- 
keting manager with Discovery Enterprises 
Worldwide. The newlyweds reside in Silver 
Spring, Md. 

Jennifer A. Buis '94 to Stephen C. 
Hall on August 10, 1996. Jennifer is em- 
ployed by Columbia-Cape Fear Hospital. 

Kimberly B. Page '94 to Richard B. 
Gregory on June 29, 1996. Kimberly is in 
her internship to receive a mastet's degree 
in school psychology from Appalachian 
State University. The newlyweds reside in 

Turisa Taylor '94 to Harold R. Lee, 
Jr., '95 on July 20, 1996. Turisa is a regis- 
tered nurse. Harold is a software engineer 
with Stanley and Associates in Alexandria, 
Va. They reside in Falls Church, Va. 

Elizabeth A. Wilson '94 to Troy D. 
Lockamy '94 on July 6, 1996. The newly- 
weds reside in Nashville, Tenn. 

Paul A. Borzich '95 to Amy E. Long 
'96 on June 15, 1996. Paul is employed by 
Food Lion in Roanoke, Va., and attends 
Virginia State Police Academy. Amy is 
employed at the Lewis Gale Hospital in 

Mitzi L. Joyner '95 to Thomas W. 
Koontz on April 20, 1996. They reside in 
Goose Creek, S. C. 

Laurel A. Hewett '95 to Joseph K. 
Bellamy, Jr., on June 22, 1996. Laurel is 
employed with Coastal Development and 
Realty at Holden Beach. She and her hus- 
band reside in Supply. 

Melissa G. Tuggle '95 to Stephen W. 
Andre on September 8, 1995. She is an 
area sales manager tor Proffitt's Inc. in 
Chesapeake, Va. Stephen, who attended 
UNCW for two years, works for the Nor- 
folk Naval Shipyard in Norfolk, Va. They 
reside in Suffolk. 

Kerri L. Wilson '95 to Stuart E. Harris 
on April 20, 1996. Kerri is a registered 
nurse at New Hanovet Regional Medical 
Center Stuart attends UNCW's Cameron 
School of Business and is bar manager at 
Skylight Cinema and Draft. 

Julie A. Capell '96 to Barrington L. 
Blackburn '96 on July 13, 1996. Julie plans 
to start massage therapy school in January. 
Barry is working part-time at Colorado 
State University where he is pursuing a 
master of science degree in exercise sci- 
ence. They reside in Fort Collins, Colo. 

April D. Smith '96 to Anthony R. 
Satterfield II '95 on June 8, 1996. An- 
thony is a regional representative tor 

Kennedy Office Supply. The couple resides 
in Wilmington. 

Allison D. Freiberg '96 to John D. 
Griffin III '96 on June 15, 1996. John is 
employed by Ford Credit Corp. The newly- 
weds reside in Hendersonville. 


To Tracy Nicklaw Kane '82 and John 
Kane, twins, Anna Christine and John 
Patrick, on July 4, 1995. The Kanes and 
their three children reside in Chicago, 111. 

To Vicki Landing Mix '82 and Steve 
Mix, a son, Austin McCormick, on De- 
cember 19, 1995. He joins Caroline, 10, 
and Grace, 5. The family resides in Beau- 
fort, S.C. 

To Carol King Choplin '83, the former 
director of UNCW Alumni Relations, and 
Steve Choplin, Nathaniel Steven, on Feb- 
ruary 27, 1996. He joins sister, Audrey. 
Carol left her position at Peace College to 
be a "stay-at-home mom" which she says is 
"the most demanding and challenging job 
I've ever had." 

To Lynn Williams Fulton '84 and '88 
and John D. Fulton '93, a son, Chase 
Miller, on March 22, 1996. Lynn is assis- 
tant principal at Roland Grise Middle 
School in Wilmington. John is a forester 
with Slash Industries in Scotts Hill. Chase 
joins brothet, Dane, 4. 

To Erin Laughter Philpy '86 and E. 
Brooke Philpy, a son, Camden Hunt, on 
April 15, 1906. The Philpys reside in 
Mechanicsville, Va. 

To Kim Wood Arnold '95 and Mike 
Arnold '93, a son, Austin Michael, on Sep- 
tember 4, 1996. Mike is the UNCW 
Alumni Association assistant, and Kim is 
an assistant scientist with AAI. The 
Arnolds reside in Wilmington. 

To Karen Wood Stewart '91, an 
alumni board member, and Brian Stewart 
'91, a son, Kyle Hunter, on July 2, 1996. 


Charles V. Parrish, Jr., of 
Wilmington died on August 31, 1996. 

Bonnie Haynie Morin '88 ot Burgaw 
died on September 2, 1996. She attended 
and gtaduated from UNCW while she was 
receiving chemotherapy. 

Ryan A. Faircloth '95 of Salemburg 
died on August 31, 1996. He was em- 
ployed with his father in the Faitcloth 
Construction Company. 



University (SfAlumni 







Annual Cape Fear Alumni Golf Classic 
Olde Point Golf Course 
University Theater, 
S p.m., Kenan Auditorium 
CAA Volleyball Championships, 
7 p.m., Trask Coliseum 
Swimming and Diving, DUKE, 2 p.m. 
UNCW Alumni Triangle Chapter Event 
Ice Caps Hockey Game, 6:30 p.m., Raleigh 
University Theater, 
3 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 
UNCW Concert Band, 8 p.m., 
Kenan Auditorium 
Thanksgiving Break 
Women's Basketball, 
HAMPTON, 7:30 p.m. 


2 Wilmington Symphony Orchestra 

2 Holiday Concert, 8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

Retired Faculty Luncheon, 

Noon, Wise Alumni House 

Women's Basketball, 

C. CAROLINA, 7:30 p.m. 

Last Day of Fall Semester Classes 

Jazz Ensemble, 8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

Graduates' Reception, 

6:30 p.m., Wise Alumni House 

Commencement, 10 a.m., Trask Coliseum 

N. C. Philharmonic Orchestra, 

8 p.m. Kenan Auditorium 

Prospective Alumni Board Members' Social, 

7 p.m., Wise Alumni House 
12 N.C. Symphony , 8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

18 Women's Basketball, 

CAMPBELL, 7:30 p.m. 
23 Winter Break Begins 


2 Winter Break Ends 

4 Pre-Game Social, 5:30 p.m., Hawk's Nest 

5 Women's Basketball, J. MADISON, 2 p.m. 
7-8 UNCW Board of Trustees Meetings 

9 Spring Semester Classes Begin 

1 1 Swimming & Diving, HOWARD, 1 p.m. 

18 Swimming & Diving, DAVIDSON, Noon 

20 Martin Luther King Holiday 


24 Alumni Awards Dinner, 

7 p.m., University Center Ballroom 

24 Women's Basketball, RICHMOND, 7:30 p.m. 

25 Alumni Board Annual Meeting, 

8 a.m., Madeline Suite 

25 Pre-Game Social, 5:30 p.m., Hawk's Nest 

25 Men's Basketball, ECU, 7:30 p.m., Trask 

25 Homecoming Dance, 

9:30 p.m., University Center Ballroom 
3 1 Women's Basketball, WekM, 7:30 p.m. 



Women's Basketball, ECU, 2 p.m. 
Pre-Game Social, 5:30 p.m., Hawk's Nest 
Swimming and Diving, N. C. STATE, Noon 
Women's Basketball, 
Women's Basketball, OLD DOM., 7:30 p.m. 
Women's Basketball, AMERICAN, 7:30 p.m. 
Visitation Day, 12:30-5 p.m., University Center 
Women's Basketball, GEO. MASON, 2 p.m. 
Alumni Bus Trip to ECU, 
Pre-Game Social, 5 p.m. 
CAA Tournament Begins, Richmond, Va. 
Alumni-Student Reception, 6:30 p.m. 




CAA Tournament , Richmc 

Spring Break 

Easter Vacation 

Alumni Lecture Series, 

7 p.m., Wise Alumni House 

Easter Holiday 

id, V; 

1996-97 Men's l yZ\ 
Basketball Schedule iU 

Date Opponent Time 


22-24 Top oi' the World Classic 

Fairbanks, Alaska 
30 at Wisconsin 8:00 




at SW Missouri St. 


















at Mount St. Mary's Bowtie 

Classic, Emmittsburg, Md. 

UNCW vs. Maine 


at Villanova 










at Va. Commonwealth 



at Old Dominion 



at William and Mary 



at James Madison 













at American 



at George Mason 









at Richmond 






at East Carolina 


CAA Championships at Richmond, Va. 
February 28'March 1 

Join us at the Hawk's Nest for a pregame social. The fun begins at 5:30 p.m. 
** Get on the bus to ECU. Pregame social starts at 5 p.m. 


The University of 

North Carolina at Wilmington 

Division oj University Advancement 

601 South College Road 
Wilmington, IMC 28403-3297 




Wilmington. NC 
Permit No. 444 







SPRIN.G l"9>. 









We will recognize the alumni and friends 
who by their time, efforts and contributions 
have helped us restore this historic house 

to its former majesty 

and who have assisted in the repayment 

of our s 400,000 renovation loan. 




Please call 910 • 251 • 2682 or 800 • 596 • 2880 

by Wednesday, June 5 

to make your reservations for this very special event 


On the cover: The 50th anniversary 
banner, designed by graphic artist Julie 
Made, was hung during homecoming 
weekend at Wise Alumni House. Smaller 
banners will hang from lampposts on 
campus throughout the celebration which 
runs through I 998 

The photograph was taken by Brownie 

UNCW Magazine is published by the 
University of North Carolina at Wilmington 
for its alumni and friends. Anyone who has 
ever been enrolled or taken a course at 

I N< \V i - . . .ii i i. i. I in J hi 

Editor I Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Editorial Advisors / M. TYRONE RoWELL, 
Patricia A. Corcoran, Terri Joynes, 
Mimi Cunningham, Jennifer Elam 

Contributing Writers / MlKE ARNOLD, STACY 
D'Alcamo, Jennifer Elam, Jennifer 
Heffinger, Katie O'Neal, Lisa Innacelli, 
Holly Rouohton, Melissa Shaw, Vickie 

Campus Digest / Marybeth Bianchi, 
Phillip Brown, Stacy D'Alcamo, 
Elizabeth Lee, Katie O'Neal, Lisa 
Innacelli, Melissa Shaw 

Alumnotes / Katie O'Neal 

Copy Editors I Vickie Yearby, Sharon San 
Diego, Tracie Chadwick 


CONNIE S. Yow / Board of Trustees 

Dr. James R. Leutze / Chancellor 

Dr. Marvin K. Moss / Provost & Vice 

Chancellor for Academic Affairs 

R. O. Walton, Jr. / Vice Chancellor for 

Business Affairs 

Patricia L. Leonard / Vice Chancellor for 

Student Affairs 

Dr. Michelle R. Howard-Vital / Vice 

Chancellor for Public Service & Extended 


M. Tyrone Rowell / Interim Vice 
Chancellor for University Advancement 

UNCW is committed to equal educational and em 
ployment opportunities and is an affitmative action em 
ployet. 7.000 copies of this public document wete printed a 
a cost of $5,545 ot 79 cents per copy (G.S. 143-170.1). 

Printed on recycled paper 

Spring 1997 

Volume 7, Number 2 



Wise House dedication is set 


UNCW working to establish film studies minor 


Biologists monitoring health of Cape Fear River 


Colden anniversary events planned through 1998 



Campus Digest 
Alumni Profile 
Alumni News 
Short Takes 



13, 14, 15, 16 



UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

Coaches receive top honors in CAA 


The success of UNCW's men's 
basketball and women's swim- 
ming teams this year has earned 
their respective coaches, Jerry Wainwright 
and Dave Allen, Coach of the Year hon- 
ors in the Colonial Athletic Association. 

The men's basketball team concluded 
the season with an overall record of 16-14 
and 1 1-7 in the CAA. They finished in a 
tirst-place tie with Old Dominion to share 
their first-ever regular season championship. The team also 
received a school-record seven awards at the annual post- 
season banquet during the CAA tournament. 

Wainwright is the first UNCW basketball coach to 
be named Coach of the Year. Senior Billy Mayew col- 
lected a CAA-record four awards as he was named first- 
team All-CAA, All-Defense and All-Academic and 
received the prestigious Dean Ehlers Leadership Award. 
Other players receiving awards were Lamont Franklin, 
All-Defensive; Mark Byington, All-Academic; and Oleg 
Kojenets, All-Rookie. 

UNCW's success continued from the court into the 

pool with the women's swimming team 
which went undefeated for the first 
time in the program's history during 
the dual meet season, registering a 9-0 
record. They also broke nine school 
records during the season. 

The women finished second at the 
CAA championships and had five con- 
ference champions. Freshman phenom 
Adrienne Sutton captured the 100- 
and 200-breaststroke and the 400-individual medley, while 
Jessica Bader won the one- and three-meter diving events. 
For the first time ever, the women captured a post- 
season title when they took first place at the Eastern 
College Athletics Conference Championships. Sutton 
won the 200-breaststroke, Beth Papineau captured the 
100-backstroke and Bader earned the title on the three- 
meter board. 

The outstanding seasons turned in by both the men's 
basketball and women's swimming teams underscores why 
their respective coaches received honors by the league as 
the season's top coaches. - Elizabeth Lee 

Plans revealed for student recreation center 

The lawn, parking lot and sec- 
tions of the Chancellor's 
Walk between Morton Hall, 
Randall Library and the University 
Union are being transformed into a 
landscaped commons with a three- 
armed lake, lighted fountains, a net- 
work of sidewalks, benches and a 
sculpted hill leading to a stage. 

The idea of a campus commons 
was conceived by Chancellor James 

R. Leut:e to be a visually attractive 
meeting place for students, faculty 
and staff. This $600,000 project was 
funded through donations and non- 
appropriated university funds. 

Several other projects are in the 
works around the UNCW campus. 

Two 100-student residence halls 
will be built within the next year. 
These halls, located across from 
Madeline Suite in Wagoner Hall, will 
have social lounges, 
formal lobbies, kitch- 
ens, reading and con- 
ference rooms. One will 
be an honors hall, and 
the other will house in- 
ternational students. 

Plans for the 
63,3 50-square-foot stu- 
dent recreation center 
were unveiled January 
8. "The hottest item 

that is being built as part of the recre- 
ation center is the indoor climbing 
wall," said Rex Pringle, director of 
campus recreation. It will also have 
multi-purpose courts for basketball, 
volleyball, soccer and other activi- 
ties. The area can also be turned 
into a spacious aerobics room by 
uncovering the mirrors placed on 
one wall. It will feature a high tech 
stereo system. 

The new fitness center will be 
two-and-a-half times larger than the 
present one and will be equipped 
with state-of-the-art selectorized 
equipment, free weights and cardio- 
vascular equipment. The entire work- 
out area can be viewed from above 
along the three-lane, raised track. 
The Discover Outdoor Center, 
Hundley Wellness Promotions Cen- 
ter and the recreation center will be 
relocated to this facility. 


Hurricanes delay documentary air date 

Airing of UNCW's newest 
documentary, Treasure 
Coast: The Natural Heritage 
of the North Carolina Shore, on UNC 
public television has been delayed 
due to the need to shoot new footage. 
However, the documentary is 
nearing completion and is expected 
to air this fall. It still highlights the 
people, places and events that shaped 
the coast's past and present and will 
affect its future. Because original film- 
ing was completed before last year's 
hurricanes, the new footage captures 
the devastation that continues to af- 

fect the coast. 

The documentary, narrated by 
Chancellor James R. Leutze and 
scripted by Philip Gerard, director of 
UNCW's creative writing program, 
also focuses on important issues af- 
fecting economic and recreational uses 

oi the coast including erosion, devel- 
opment, pollution and overfishing. 

Plan to watch Treasure Coast this 
fall and meet individuals who are 
part of the coastal landscape. Experi- 
ence a view of the coast that is more 
than wide, sandy beaches. See the 
intricate system of barrier islands, 
tidal creeks, sounds, estuaries, 
deepwater channels, fishing grounds, 
salt marshes and beaches and learn 
how a balance can be achieved be- 
tween man's use of the coast and the 
needs of nature. 

- Phillip Brown 

Students get degrees in three years 
when they enroll in the 'Fast Track' 


or the student who doesn't 
want to wait four years to ob- 
tain a bachelor's degree or who 
wants something special in his resume, 
UNCW offers "Fast Track." 

"We are the first university ( in the 
UNC system ) to offer a formal program 
which allows students to graduate in 
three years," said Denis Carter, associ- 
ate provost for Enrollment Affairs. 

The response to the program has 
been amazing, Carter said. His office 
has received more inquiries than ex- 
pected. He expects about 30 students 
to participate in the program initially. 

The "Fast Track" program will 
be available in nine different majors: 
accountancy, biology, business man- 
agement, chemistry, elementary edu- 
cation, foreign languages, history, 
nursing and sociology. Requirements 
are no different than the four-year 
plan: 124 credit hours are needed for 

With "Fast Track" students will 
stick to a course plan which allows 
them to get all the classes they need 

in a shorter period of time. This 
means the university will commit to 
scheduling, by making sure that nec- 
essary courses are offered during cer- 
tain semesters and summer sessions, 
Carter said. 

Students enrolled in the "Fast 
Track" will not save any money; their 
educational costs will be the same as 
those for a student who stays in school 
for four years. However, they will be 
out in the work force sooner, thus 
able to pay back student loans 

"Fast Track" goes hand-in-hand 
with a $1 10,735, three-year grant the 
university received late last year. The 
grant is for promotion of summer 
school and expansion of summer 
school classes. 

Carter expects UNCW's "Fast 
Track" to be a model program as 
other universities in the system be- 
gin looking for ways to get students 
through college faster. 



New Web site 
is user friendly 

Next time you're surfing the Web, 
check out UNCW's redesigned home 
page ( 

Even though the original home 
page was only two years old, it wasn't 
visually attractive or organized tor the 
way people use the Web, explained 
Richard Ward, assistant vice chancel- 
lor tor academic affairs and director of 
the Office of Information Technology. 

A 15-member Web committee, 
appointed by the chancellor, reviewed 
other university home pages and de- 
bated ideas about what would be best 
for UNCW. 

The result was two home pages, 
one for the public (with categories for 
visitors, prospective students and 
alumni) and another for the univer- 
sity community (with academic and 
administrative categories). As the 
popularity of the Internet grows, 
UNCW is working toward having all 
of its information on-line, including 
the catalogue, transcripts, grades and 

The Web team encourages com- 
ments by clicking on the Web team 
icon at the bottom of each page to 
send e-mail. 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

June is the time for alumni and friends to celebrate 

$ 400,000 renovation loan will be paid off 
and Wise Alumni House will be dedicated 

BY marybeth K. Bianchi 

For years the majestic home was empty, 
deteriorating, an eyesore in a neigh- 
borhood that once boasted ot some of 
Wilmington's finest houses. 

Hardwood floors with delicate inlays 
were buckled, dingy paint flaked from dam- 
aged plaster walls and ceilings. Graffiti de- 
faced rare handpainted wallpaper. 

But now after 28 years, the house that 
had been built for a cotton mill president's 
family and was later home to an heiress is re- 
turning to its former elegance. Thousands of 
state and private dollars and years of effort 
by the University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington and the UNCW Alumni Asso- 
ciation have paid off. 

On June 7, the Holt-Wise House, now 
called UNCW's Wise Alumni House, will be 
formally dedicated just five days after the fi- 
nal payment is made on the alumni 
association's four-year $400,000 renovation 
loan. All who have contributed to the reno- 
vation of the historic structure are invited to 
celebrate this monumental achievement. 

The house was designed by B. H. 
Stephens and built in 1908-09 at a cost of $1 1,000 for 
E. C. Holt in the then-fashionable suburb of Carolina 
Heights. Jessie Hargrave Kenan Wise purchased the 
house in 1916 and lived there until she died in 1968 at 
age 98. Her grandchildren, Lawrence Lewis, Jr. and 
Mary Lily Flagler Lewis Wiley, deeded the house to 
UNCW in 1969. 

For the next two dozen years, the house was vacant 
and generally neglected because the young university 
was focusing on its growth and development at its Col- 
lege Road campus. When attempts were made by uni- 
versity officials to use the structure in the mid-1980s, 
there was opposition from Carolina Heights residents 
and the Wilmington City Council, which repeatedly re- 
fused to change zoning rules to allow for business usage 
of the property. 

UNCW Chancellor James R. Leutze was sympa- 
thetic. Living next door to the deteriorating house, he, 
too, wanted the neighborhood to retain its residential 

Sitting vacant for two decades, Wise House deteriorated. Inlaid 
hardwood floors were worn, and plaster on the walls and ceilings 
was damaged as were the glassed-doored wall cases in the 
grand room and fireplaces throughout the house. 

"I live there. I don't want to live in an office park," 
he was quoted in the local newspaper. 

A compromise was finally reached in December 
1991 when the council issued a special use permit al- 
lowing for university-related uses of the house in the 
History District Overlay which was zoned residential. 
The six-month permit was extended another six months 
as university officials struggled to find the funds neces- 
sary for repairs to make the building usable. 

As the clock ticked toward the deadline, William 
G. Anlyan, Jr., who was the new vice chancellor for 
UNCW's Division for University Advancement, ap- 
proached the UNCW Alumni Association Board of 
Directors. They had talked about using the house as its 
headquarters, said John Baldwin '72, who was chair- 
man at that time. Anlyan persuaded the group to take 
on the challenge. 

"The board felt it had an opportunity to preserve its 
history," said Baldwin whose own love for the house is 



evident by his continuing volunteet efforts to raise 
money for its upkeep. 

Working with United Carolina Bank, the alumni 
association was able to secure a four-year $400,000 loan 
in March 1993, quite an undertaking for the young or- 

"It was through Bill's (Anlyan) charm and persever- 
ance we got the loan," Baldwin said. "We had three 

In addition to raising tens of thousands of dollars, the Designers 
Showcase also transformed the Wise House and provided many 
cosmetic improvements, above and beyond what was paid for by the 
alumni association's renovation loan. 

friends who got this project rolling, the chancellor, Bill 
and Bob Walton (vice chancellor for Business Affairs). 
Without those three we wouldn't be here today. The 
place would have been torn down in a few years. It was 
that big a disaster." 

The money was used for the removal of asbestos, 
basic repairs to the electrical, plumbing and heating 
and air conditioning systems which would bring the 
aging structure up to current codes and to make it a 
usable facility. 

"It was quite a bit," Baldwin said. "I'm really sur- 
prised we did it with $400,000." 

Paying back that money has been the alumni 
association's driving force for the past four years. "It 
takes a group of people with vision to come up with one 
creative event after another," Baldwin said. 

First there were the "Hard Hat" parties, casual 
events where guests toured the building wearing bright 
yellow plastic hats and were enticed to purchase parts of 
the house: columns, mantels, rooms. Baldwin, who pur- 

chased the second-floor balcony and workroom for 
$10,000, was instrumental in rallying his fellow Pi 
Kappa Phi brothers to donate more than $27,000 to 
purchase the grand room at Wise Alumni House. 

The biggest project was the Designers Showcase in 
1995, a three-week event that brought new life to the 
house, opened it up to thousands oi visitors and gener- 
ated much-needed revenue for loan repayment. The 

Fantasy Auction in 1996, the raffle of 
a CMC Jimmy donated by former 
alumni board chairman Robert S. 
King '66 and the $19.47 appeal have 
also been major fund-raisers. 

Other events were held jointly 
with community groups: a progressive 
dinner with Bellamy Mansion and 
the wassail bowl with the Lower 
Cape Fear Historical Society. 

"We've had a wonderful overflow 
of help from alumni, the university 
and the community," Baldwin said. 
"It hasn't been hard raising money 
for this house. People really want to 

In addition, the university has 
spent more than $200,000 for im- 
provements to the property, includ- 
ing the addition of a lighted parking 
lot, reconstruction of the sunken gar- 
den, landscaping of the grounds and 
renovation of the carriage house. 
Now housing the offices of the 
UNCW Alumni Association and the 
site of numerous community and pri- 
vate events as well as movie sets, 
"(Wise House) gives the alumni a 
home. The older alumni get, they'll think more of the 
Wise House. It makes all the alumni proud," Baldwin said. 











800 - 596 - 2880 OR 910 - 251 - 2682 

UNCW Magazine 

"J N C W Magazine 

Places everyone! UNCW 
takes the director's chair and 
is hard at work bringing the 
world of film to campus. 

A faculty committee formed by 
the dean of UNCW's College of 
Arts and Sciences has taken action 
by proposing the establishment of a 
film studies program. Several fac- 
ulty members in the English, Com- 
munication Studies, Theater and 
History Departments specialize in 
film studies, and many others regu- 
larly teach courses in film or use 
film as an integral component of 
their courses. 

Professors including the chair- 
person of the faculty committee, 
Philip Furia; Robert Toplin and 
Terry Rogers, instructors in film 
history and theory; and visiting 
professor Stanley Colbert who 
worked as a screenwriter, director m 
and producer, are just four of the 
film specialists at UNCW who are 
excited about being part of the new 

The presence of a vital film in- 
dustry in Wilmington, one that in- 
cludes numerous individuals with 
expertise in all areas of filmmaking 
and that regularly brings to this 
area eminent directors, performers 
and other professionals, makes 
UNCW a natural home for a film 
studies program. Past studio offi- 
cials have shown little interest in 
UNCW; Frank Capra, Jr., president 
of Screen Gems Studios Ltd. in 
Wilmington, was disturbed by this. 

"In Los Angeles, it's just a fore- 
gone conclusion that the universi- 
ties and the studios have longtime 
relationships," he said. 

Capra pushed for more inter- 
action between the studios and the 
college. "I asked Chancellor Leutze 
what could we do to institute a pro- 
gram that would bring interns from 
your classes to the studios to spend 
time and get credit for it," he said. 
Leutze supported the idea and took 
steps to establish the minor. Capra 
then met with the faculty commit- 
tee to discuss the structure of the 

internships and their incorporation 
into a film minor program. 

This spring, thanks to Capra's 
interest, UNCW was able to offer 
nine student internships at various 
companies on the Screen Gems lot. 
English major Billy Gamble was an 
intern with Telemedia, an indepen- 
dent company at Screen Gems, and 
had hands-on experience with 24- 
frame playback, video assist (play- 
back on videotape), editing and 
running dailies. 

"It's amazing what I've learned. 
This internship has opened the 
doors to an exciting future for me," 
Billy said. Eddie Blakely, the pro- 
duction manager of Telemedia, was 
impressed with Gamble's growth 
and determined spirit and hopes to 
make him a permanent employee 
with the company. 

Communication studies major, 
Marc Levy, shares Gamble's excite- 
ment. Levy is working in Capra's 
office concentrating on advertising 

and promotion for Screen Gems. 
Levy is creating a home page tor 
the studio's Website. When asked 
if the job was ever intimidating, 
Levy said, "A little at first, but ev- 
eryone here is attentive and eager 
to answer any questions." 

The faculty committee is 
pleased with the internship pro- 
gram and is pushing forward to 
continue the progress. "We have all 
the right people to make this hap- 
pen: eager students, a dedicated 
staff and cooperation with the stu- 
dios. Consequently, the faculty film 
committee plans to do just that," 
Furia said. 

He anticipates an intensive 
summer program in 1998 that will 
extend the invitation beyond tradi- 
tional arts and science majors. 
Sharing American Cinema profes- 
sor Todd Berliner's dilemma for 
space for film courses, Furia is pro- 
posing that one room of Morton 
Hall be remodeled to accommodate 



films i 

future film classes. 

The internships, which allow 
students to study aspects of film 
within its true environment, will 
he only a portion ot the proposed 
program. The film minor, requiring 
18 hours of study, will feature 
courses on the analysis, history and 
production ot films. They will in- 
clude American Cinema Since 
1961, French Cinema, Performance 
tor the Camera, Scriptwriting for 
Television and Film, and Politics 
and the Entertainment Media. One 
feature class will he the Production 
ot Film taught by Capra at Screen 
Gems. Students will he involved in 
actual filmmaking that teaches 
lighting and cinematography. 

This is what senioi Bryan 
Kupko has desired for two years. 
Kupko is founder and past presi- 
dent of UNCW's film club, the 
Twentieth Century Hawks. A horn 
lover ot the filmmaking art, Kupko 
explained his struggles. "I was dis- 
appointed when I learned that 
UNCW had no outlet into the film 
industry. With the encouragement 
of several professors, I sent out a 
few flyers to start a club. Then I 
purchased my first camera, a Super 
8mm, for $300 so the club 
would have something to 
shoot with." 

Kupko's flyers drew in 
about 40 interested students. 
Current club president, 
Tennille Byrd, commented 
on the club's willingness to 
work. "There are a lot of stu- 
dents on campus who truly 
care about film exploration. 
We started with an idea and 
one camera. Now, the 
Twentieth Century Hawks 
are really beginning to fly." 

Byrd is not exaggerat- 
ing. Since the club's estab- 
lishment a year ago, 
members collected several 
8mm cameras from families 
and flea markets and built 
their own dolly and lighting Frank Copfa Jf fnghtj glves UNCW sluc jents Jennifer Heffinger, Marc Levy, Belhanie 
devices. They used this Monroe and John Roberts a guided lour of Screen Gems back lot 

equipment to make their first fea- 
ture, "The Thickest Mask," a 42- 
minute black-and-white narrative 
on Super 8 film, and several other 
shorter works. The club hosted 
UNCW's first Candela Film Festi- 
val in February to premiere their 
feature and to show several inde- 
pendent films. The event drew in 
an audience of more than 100. 

The Twentieth Century Hawks 
are currently hard at work on three 
16mm shorts, "House of Pancakes," 
"Orpheus" and "The Bakery," for 
future film festivals. They also cre- 
ated a public service announcement 
and documentary tor the dance 
marathon SCA hosted tor the 
Duke's Children Miracle Network 
in April. 

"Interaction with student gov- 
ernment and other school functions 
are a primary focus for the club. We 
want to show everyone the influ- 
ence the medium of film has," said 

The Hawks have the opportu- 
nity to grow along with the film mi- 
nor. The club is proud of the 
influence it has had on the school's 
boost tor the film studies program. 
Members realize that it could not 

have happened without the hard 
work and collaboration of the (ac- 
uity and the studios, kupko said 
the club owes a debt of gratitude 
to the professors' interest and the 
studio.-,' support. 

"Screen Gems has donated 
over $12,000 worth of lighting 
equipment and has agreed to lei 
us use their backlol for the shoot- 
ing of The Bakery.' Also, joe 
Dunton c* Company, where 1 do 
my internship is always willing to 
help our with equipment and ad- 
vice," he said. 

UNCW has visions of new fa- 
new classes and student 
the future. Thanks to the 
eagerness of the College of Arts & 
Sciences' faculty film committee, 
the Twentieth Century Hawks 
and Frank Capra with Screen 
Gems Studios, the establishment 
ot the new film minor is expected 
tor fall 1998 with the hopes of a 
complete film studies program to 


Jennifer Heffinger is a senior 
English major interning with Univer- 
sity Relations. 

UNCW Magazine 

1INCW Magazine 

UNCW scientists take samples up and down the Cape Fear River to monitor the quality of water. 

Photo by Harry Taylor 

Health of Cape Fear River a focus of regional concern 

By Vickie Yearby '95 

With a green slime coating 
and pollution so oxy- 
gen-depleting that the 
river cannot sustain life, North 
Carolina's Neuse River has been a 
priority in the legislature for the 
last two years. But only recently, in 
the wake of two major hurricanes, 
has concern about the health of the 
Cape Fear River become an issue in 
the General Assembly. If this river 
is to recover from devastation 
caused by natural and human im- 
pacts, the Cape Fear River needs 
more than attention; it needs 
money to continue and expand cur- 
rent research efforts. 

For 9,000 square miles and 27 
counties, the Cape Fear River has 
been the focus for economic devel- 
opment since the 17th century. 
Water quality has been and re- 
mains central to commercial fish- 
ing, industry, transportation, 
tourism, recreation, public drinking 

water supplies, real estate develop- 
ment and quality of life. 

"We can't have a healthy 
economy without the river," said 
Camilla Herlevich, director of the 
Cape Fear River Program. 

Legislators from the Cape Fear 
area are seeking $3.8 million to im- 
prove water quality by expanding 
water testing. UNCW scientists be- 
gan regularly testing water in the 
Cape Fear River at 34 spots two 
years ago to gather better data on 
the river's health. This research 
needs to be extended to include 
sediment sampling and studying 
the health of different fish species 
in the river, Herlevich said. One- 
third of the money requested would 
be designated to UNCW's Cape 
Fear River Program for water qual- 
ity testing. 

The Cape Fear River Program, 
initiated by Wilmington Industrial 
Development, Inc., was established 

in April 1994 by UNCW when the 
Environmental Management Com- 
mission designated the Cape Fear 
River as a high quality water area. 
This would have put a stop to new 
discharge permits, which would 
have halted industrial growth for 
the region. Wilmington's Chamber 
of Commerce petitioned the com- 
mission, requesting they first inves- 
tigate the water's quality before 
stopping economic development. 
They agreed. The Cape Fear River 
Program was established to monitor 
the river's water quality which in- 
cludes testing for salinity, light re- 
duction, microscopic plants and 
animals and productivity. 

The goal of the Cape Fear 
River Program is to preserve and 
restore water quality in the river 
while allowing for recreation, com- 
merce and industry in the region. 

Nineteen monitoring stations 
have been established in the river 


from the main stem, which is the 
portion of the river originating in 
the Piedmont region, to the North- 
east Cape Fear. The Cape Fear 
River Program tests areas that are 
non-point sources of pollution, 
which do not require monitoring by 
the state. New programs to test 
sedimentation runoff are being 
implemented in the Black and 
Northeast Cape Fear Rivers. 

While the Cape Fear River Pro- 
gram has been monitoring the qual- 
ity of the river's water for 1 8 
months, it has just broken the sur- 
face of investigating sources of the 
river's pollution. Fish samples taken 
at the beginning of this year found 
the fish population in the North- 
east Cape Fear to be much lower 
then normal due to Hurricanes Ber- 
tha and Fran. The fish that are re- 
populating the area are coming 
from estuaries, rather than from 
fresh water. While they are hardier, 
it will still be a while before the 
population is restored, stated Mike 
Mallin, research coordinator for the 
Cape Fear River Program and re- 
search associate for UNCW's Cen- 
ter for Marine Science Research. 

"The main stem of the river is 
recovering normally, but the north- 
east area is still suffering from lin- 
gering pollution effects," Mallin 

A press conference was held 
last November to reveal the Cape 
Fear River Program's first year's 
findings. The data indicated that 
the river is under severe and in- 
creasing threats. 

"We need additional research 
to probe the underlying reasons for 
the decrease in water quality; in 
particular, the algal blooms, fish 
kills and high turbidity concentra- 
tions that plague our river," stated 
UNCW Chancellor James R. 
Leutze. He also challenged deci- 
sion-makers to make the health of 
the Cape Fear River a priority dur- 
ing the next legislative season. 

With funding from the Water 
Resources Research Institute, scien- 
tists from UNCW are conducting 

The challenge now is to 
make sure water quality 
stays protected and to figure out 
where threats are coming from 
before we allow additional 
pollution on the hanks of the 
Cape Fear River.' 

Camilla Herlevich 

research to investigate the effects 
of additional nutrients from 
swine farms on the river and 
whether or not they stimulate 
the growth of bacteria in the wa- 
ter. UNCW researchers have also 
begun tracing the recovery of 
benthic organisms, which live at 
the bottom of the river. 

While a number of research 
projects have focused on the effects 
of the hurricanes on the river, little 
has been done to determine the ef- 
fects of chemical pollution on the 
Cape Fear. This is the next issue 
the Cape Fear River Program hopes 
to address, Mallin pointed out. 

The Cape Fear River Program 
has ambitious plans to expand its 
water quality testing into the 
middle and upper basins of the 
river. The program will also in- 
crease the number of elements stud- 
ied to include biological indications 
such as fish disease, analysis of sedi- 
ments for heavy metal concentra- 
tion and the effect of dredging. 
Water quality is not the only issue 
for certain areas of the river. While 
the water quality in the upper basin 
is high, its quantity is low. 

Many people are concerned 
that the Cape Fear River could end 
up like its neighbor, the Neuse. 
Mallin said this is not the case. 
"They are physically different. 

The Neuse River is bound by the 
Outer Banks, so the water 
doesn't flush as much. The Cape 
Fear has a different set of prob- 
lems. For example, in the sum- 
mer the river's water has a low 
dissolved oxygen level, which 
makes it more primed for prob- 
lems," he said. 

Concern for the Cape Fear 
River is growing. "Residents are be- 
ginning to understand that both 
natural and man-made activities af- 
fect the quality of the river and that 
this river is the source of their 
drinking water. They are also be- 
ginning to value the work that the 
Cape Fear River Program does," 
Herlevich said. 

Even though the state of the 
Cape Fear River is not as severe as 
that of the Neuse, actions to pre- 
vent further degradation need to be 
taken now. Herlevich said, "The 
challenge now is to make sure water 
quality stays protected and to figure 
out where threats are coming from 
before we allow additional pollu- 
tion on the banks of the Cape Fear 
River. The neat thing about the 
Cape Fear is that we have a chance 
to figure out what is going on before 
we have to repair it." 

\ 'ickie Yearby is editor of UNCW's 

Campus Communique 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW celebrates golden anniversary 
at events planned throughout 1997-98 

By Stacy D'Alcamo and Jennifer Heffinger 

What started in 1946 as 
the Wilmington College 
Center of the University 
of North Carolina, with nearly 250 
students taking classes at two high 
schools, has grown in 50 years into 
a full-fledged university with 9,100 
students and a 650-acre campus 
with more than 70 buildings. 

As it celebrates its golden an- 
niversary over the next year and a 
half, the University of North Caro- 
lina at Wilmington continues to 
experience growth with the addi- 
tion of new buildings, increased en- 
rollment and widespread 
recognition on both the academic 
and athletic playing fields. Long- 
range plans call for several new 
classroom buildings and 15,000 stu- 
dents by 2005. 

The 50th anniversary is a mile- 
stone in the life of this institution 
and is an opportunity for alumni, 
the university and Wilmington 
area community to recount the im- 
pact UNCW has had on this re- 
gion, the state and the nation. 
Most influenced by the impact of 
the university are the alumni. As 
memories begin to fade, this cel- 
ebration serves as a means of recap- 
turing those wonderful moments of 
personal growth and the bonds of 
friendship experienced by every 
college class. The university hopes 
that the events held during the 
1997-1998 celebration will re- 
kindle the passion of former stu- 
dents and faculty and heighten the 
community's awareness of the 
university's positive impact on the 

Chancellor James R. Leutze be- 
lieves the growth and changes ex- 
perienced over the last 50 years at 
UNCW have been for the best. 
"The tremendous progress we have 

made from a small college center to 
a regional university is amazing. 1 
hope that it is gratifying to the 
founders of the university," he said. 

UNCW kicked off its celebra- 
tion homecoming weekend in Janu- 
ary with the hanging of large 
banners displaying the 50th anni- 
versary logo which is a circle en- 
closing a sunrise with a stylized 
Seahawk soaring toward the sun. 
Smaller banners will be hung from 
lampposts on campus for com- 
mencement in May and will remain 
hanging throughout the entire cel- 

The first formal event to cel- 
ebrate the university's golden anni- 
versary will be convocation on 
August 19. Officials hope to bring 
in a prominent figure as the guest 
speaker. The hour-long program 
will be followed by a picnic. 

On October 17 and 18, the 
UNCW Alumni Association will 
host the Wilmington College re- 
union. The Friday night reception 
will be held at Wise Alumni House 
with retired faculty and members of 
the Order of Isaac Bear as featured 
guests. On Saturday, an old-fash- 
ioned sock hop will be held in the 
University Center and will include 
a barbecue dinner, a short program 
in the Center Stage Cafe and en- 
tertainment by a DJ. 

The 50th anniversary will also 
be the focus of homecoming week- 
end, February 7-8, 1998. At the 
awards dinner, former alumni board 
members and chairs will be hon- 
ored along with golden alumni vol- 
unteers and others who have played 
a vital role in the university's 
growth. The Saturday night dance 
will be moved to Wagoner Hall be- 
cause a large turnout is expected. 

Other special 50th anniversary 

events are in the planning stages, 
and most events hosted by the uni- 
versity will be tied into the year- 
long observance. Specially designed 
memorabilia commemorating the 
anniversary will be available 
throughout the year. These include 
a circular cloisonne pin along with 
luggage tags, leather book marks, 
decals and other items. 

The 50th anniversary celebra- 
tion is a time to remember those 
community leaders who helped 
forge quality higher education in 
southeastern North Carolina and 
the dedicated individuals who 
through the years have carried out 
their dreams to make UNCW a 
driving force behind the growth 
and development of the region and 
its people. 

A 1948 Wilmington Star-Neivs 
editorial, published the day 
Wilmington College received its 
accreditation and became a mem- 
ber of the American Association of 
Junior Colleges, seems prophetic 
almost 50 years later: 

"The spirit which brought the 
college into being continues as de- 
termined and strong as the day it 
burst forth with such strength that 
the demands for the institution 
could not be refused. Support of 
the college, now that its practical 
benefits have been demonstrated, is 
greater than ever. May the college's 
outstanding accomplishments in its 
short past encourage its friends not 
only to dream and plan but to build 
a greater institution and widen its 
range of service in the future." 

Seniors Stacy D'Alcamo and Jen- 
nifer Heffinger are public relations in- 
terns with UNCW University 




Gift of stock is a capital gain for UNCW 

With the stock market 
booming, many people 
are looking for ways to 
ease the pain of paying substantial 
capital gains taxes. One way is by 
using your stocks to make a tax-de- 
ductible gift to a nonprofit institu- 
tion like the University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington. The 
money realized from your gift of 
stock can be used to fund scholar- 
ships or supplement other aca- 
demic/support programs at UNCW. 
Here are a few tips it you would 
like to make a gift of stock to the 

If your shares are held in an ac- 
count, your broker can make an 
electronic transfer of the shares to 
the University of North Carolina 
at Wilmington Foundation. Donis 
Willis, our broker, can discuss the 
details of this transaction and can 
be reached at 910-392-0020. Once 
the stock is transferred into 
UNCW's account, we will be noti- 
fied and a receipt will be sent to 
you. The effective date of the gift 

for this method is the date the 
shares are placed into our account. 

If you hold the certificate for 
your shares, you can sign the stock 
over to the University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington Founda- 
tion either by endorsing the back 
of the certificate or by using a stock 
power, and mail it to Tyrone 
Rovvell, interim vice chancellor for 
University Advancement, 601 S. 
College Road, Wilmington, N. C. 
28403. Due to the nature of the 
document being mailed, we recom- 
mend that you send it via certified/ 
registered/express mail. When the 
certificate is received, it will be liq- 
uidated immediately, and a receipt 
will be sent to you. The effective 
date for this method is the date of 
the postmark. 

To complete the gift transac- 
tion, please advise Tyrone Rowell 
of UNCW University Advance- 
ment of the designation for the 
stock gift, the number of shares and 
the identity of the stock. We prefer 
that this is done in writing, but you 


By contributing $25 or more annually (between July 1 and June 30 each year) 
to the UNCW Loyalty Fund you will help us provide programs for alumni and 
students. Your tax-deductible donation will also be used to keep you informed 
about people and events on campus. Please send the completed form with your 
check to the UNCW Division for University Advancement (address below). 



(Include Maiden Name) 



Daytime Phone No. 

E-Mail Address 


Degree Mo/Yr of Grad. 


Job title/profession 

Business Address 


I ^J Now you can update your records at UNCW and pass along Alumnotes information for UNCW 

tm Magazine via e-mail at or at our Keep in Touch Web site at http:// 

] B" Or, you can mail the information along with your Loyalty Fund donation to: 

I V UNCW Division for University Advancement, 601 S. College Road, Wilmington, N.C. 28403-3297. 

or your broker can call Rowell di- 
rectly if you wish at 910-962-3170. 

Countdown on 
to meet goals 
of annual fund 

By Jennifer el am 

The countdown is on to June 
30, 1997. This day marks 
the end of our fiscal year 
and is the last day to meet the an- 
nual fund goal. 

We have had a great momen- 
tum this year and are excited about 
the support that alumni, parents 
and friends have given to UNCW. 
These contributions are vital to 
meeting the greater needs of the 
university for which the state of 
North Carolina does not provide. 
UNCW is assisted by the state, but 
it does not receive its total operat- 
ing budget from this source. 

Because of this, I hope you will 
contribute to the Loyalty Fund be- 
fore June 30 if you have not yet 
given. Even if you have donated this 
year, an extta $5 to $10 from all 
those who are already donors would 
make a significant diffetence. 

Every donation, regardless of 
size, is valuable to UNCW. It posi- 
tively impacts the lives of students, 
faculty and staff. Please help 
UNCW reach its year-end goal by 
sending your check made payable 
to the Loyalty Fuud to: University 
Advancement, The University of 
North Carolina at Wilmington, 
601 South College Road, Wilming- 
ton, NC 28403-3297. 

With UNCW celebrating its 
50th anniversary, there is no better 
time to be involved. Thank you for 
your support and consideration. 

I I 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 


Robison s interest in students spurs his volunteer service 

By Lisa Marie Innacelli 

It may have been 14 years since 
he graduated, but Marvin 
Robison's high regard for the 
University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington has not diminished. 

Before an interviewer could 
pose the first question, Robison '83 
was making his own inquiries. 
When are you going to graduate? 
What kind of job are you looking for? 

Robison's unwavering interest 
in and concern for students and his 
alma mater is evident in his active 
support of university programs. He 
feels that way because of the influ- 
ence UNCW has had on his own 
life. Through his alumni activities, 
Robison is giving back to the uni- 
versity that gave so much to him. 

Robison served on the alumni as- 
sociation board of directors from 1987 
to 1995 and was chairman 1993 to 

When he was vice chair, 
Robison became involved in rhe 
Wise Alumni House renovation 
project which was completed during 
his term as chairman. He said he is 
most proud of this effort since uni- 
versity officials were skeptical of the 
board's endeavor. It had just four 
years to pay off the $400,000 reno- 
vation loan. Robison is proud to say 
that in June the debt will be paid. 
Another important fund-raising 
project Robison managed was the 
establishment of an alumni credit 
card through BB&.T in 1994. 

Currently, Robison is a member 
of the Seahawk Club board of direc- 
tors and is on several fund-raising 
committees. He is often seen at 
UNCW basketball games cheering 
and screaming for his beloved 

His community service is not 
confined to UNCW. Robison is a 
member of a local Rotary Club. In 
1987 he was named Rotarian of the 
Year, served on the board of direc- 

tors from 1990-1994, was club presi- 
dent from 1992-1993, and became a 
Paul Harris Fellow in 1995. He is 
also active with Family Services of 
the Lower Cape Fear, serving on the 
board of directors from 1992 to 1995 
and as honorary campaign chairman 
for the 1995 membership drive. He 
is a member of the First Presbyterian 
Church where he has been on the 
board of deacons since 1996 and has 
served on several other committees. 

Robison does not stop there in 
his effort to give back to the commu- 
nity. He also has served on fund-rais- 
ing committees for the Boy Scouts of 
America, the Wilmington Economic 
Development Committee of 100, the 
American Heart Association and the 
Franklin Graham Crusade. 

While attending UNCW, 
Robison's experiences were different 
than many in his class and today's 
students. He began college at the 
age of 19, after working for two years 
at Fleishman's Clothing Store in 
Wilmington. He attended UNCW 
part-time and worked full-time for 
six years before graduating in 1983 at 
the age of 25 with a bachelor of arts 
in business administration. 

Robison said UNCW has un- 
dergone many positive changes 

since 1983. He believes the quality 
of professors has increased, and the 
Cameron School of Business is one 
of the best in the state of North 
Carolina. He is proud to have his 
degree from there. 

"As you graduate you may not 
value your degree, you are just glad to 
have it, but as you grow older it be- 
comes more important to you," he said. 

His education did not end at 
UNCW. He attended Aetna Life 
Insurance Company's Estate Plan- 
ning School in 1991 and recently 
received his Chartered Life Under- 
writer Designation through Ameri- 
can College. He holds his insurance 
and brokers licenses. 

Robison is married to former 
Margaret Re id Taylor, who worked 
for UNCW for 13 years in Auxiliary 
Services and as director of develop- 
ment. They have three children: 
Taylor, 7; William, 4; and Ross, 1. 
Robison is self-employed, specializ- 
ing in life insurance and good em- 
ployee benefits, and is an associate 
of George Chadwick Insurance of 

A senior communication studies 
major, Lisa Marie Innacelli is an intern 
with UNCW University Relations. 





Chapter charter unveiled at Homecoming 

by holly roughton 

At the same time the 
Communication Stud- 
ies Alumni Chapter 
unveiled its charter, it an- 
nounced ambitious plans to en- 
dow a scholarship. 

The chapter took root in 
November and continued to 
gain founding members until 
the charter was presented Janu- 
ary 25 during the Homecoming pregame social. More 
than 200 alumni and friends watched as chapter co- 
chairs, Kim Kopka Ratcliff '88 and Mary Duke Barnwell 

Family members of the late 
Dr Betty Jo Welch's 
joined the UNCW 
Communication Studies 
Alumni Chapter when its 
charter was unveiled and 
plans were announced for 
the formation of an 
endowed scholarship in 
honor of the founder of the 
Communication Studies 
Ktment at UNCW. 

'95, presented the framed charter to Frank Trimble, 
chairman of the Communication Studies Department. 

Continued on page 15 

Cape Fear 

The chapter is looking 
for alumni in the Cape 
Fear area who would 
like to serve in leader- 
ship positions for the 
1 997-98 year. If you 
are interested, please 
call Michael Arnold at 
the Alumni Relations 
office at 251-2684 or 

!'i_ | COUNTY 

The alumni association 
welcomes Dawn Boone 
of Jacksonville as the 
1 997-98 chapter presi- 
dent. Dawn will be on 
the look out for oppor- 
tunities to get UNCW 
alumni together in 
Onslow County this 
year. Anyone with sug- 
gestions can call Dawn 
at (910) 355-2864. 


On April 26, the Tri- 
angle Chapter spon- 
sored its annual 
UNCW Alumni Night 
at the Durham Bulls 
game. Alumni from the 
Raleigh, Durham and 
Chapel Hill areas gath- 
ered for a festive pre- 
game cookout and 
enjoyed an exciting 

baseball game. "This 
has really grown into 
quite an event. Every 
year it just seems to get 
bigger and bigger," 
said chapter President 
Alex Smith. The chapter 
has made a $10,000 
pledge to purchase the 
Wise Alumni House sit- 
ting room as part of the 
alumni association's ef- 
fort to pay off the reno- 
vation loan. If you 
would like to join or 
would like more infor- 
mation on upcoming 
alumni events in the Tri- 
angle area, call Alex 
Smith at (919) 510- 


On April 22, the chap- 
ter held a reception at 
Wise Alumni House for 
all UNCW education 
alumni. Members pre- 
sented two urns for the 
house. Becky Fancher 
and Carole Weiss, 
scholarship committee 
members, announced 
Sean Michael 
Fitzgibbon as the 
chapter's first scholar- 
ship recipient. The 
chapter encourages 

any contributions and 
donations from educa- 
tion alumni to the 
scholarship fund and 
invites them to partici- 
pate in alumni activi- 
ties. For information, 
call the chapter presi- 
dent Sherry Broome at 


The 1 997 officers for 
AAGA are Tim 
Kornegay, president; 
Rodney White, vice 
president; Liz Johnson, 
Jackie Beamon, Lanette 
Bethea, Sherri Braswell, 
Karen Jenkins-Cheek, 
Ron Hamm, Pheobe 
Teter, Gia Todd Long 
and Maurice Smith, di- 
rectors. In April, AAGA 
met in Raleigh to dis- 
cuss the year's goals 
and objectives includ- 
ing membership growth 
and scholarships for 
UNCW minority stu- 
dents. If you are inter- 
ested in making a 
contribution to the 
AAGA Chapter Schol- 
arship Fund, contact 
Michael Arnold, alumni 
program coordinator, 
at (910) 251-2684 or 


On Thursday, May 8, 
the chapter will partici- 
pate in the 1997 Nurse 
Day Celebration at 
UNCW. The chapter 
made a $100 contribu- 
tion to the celebration 
in honor of UNCW 
nursing alumni and all 
othei area nurses. In 
conjunction with 
UNCW's 50th anniver- 
sary celebration, the 
chapter is planning a 
fall dinner program on 
the history and evolu- 
tion of nursing. There 
will be live perfor- 
mances of nursing situ- 
ations from previous 
decades. All UNCW 
nursing alumni and 
guests are invited. Any- 
one with old nursing 
uniforms or medical in- 
struments who would 
be willing to lend them 
to the project can call 
chapter president Beth 
Hodshon at 392-5560. 


This young chapter is 
thriving under the lead- 
ership of Emilie 
Johnson and some 
young, energetic 

alumni in the Greens- 
boro, High Point, Win- 
ston-Salem areas. On 
Friday, May 30, the 
chapter will sponsor an 
alumni event. Details 
have not been released 
yet, so look for your in- 
vitations in early May. 
In recognition of the 
chapter's success, the 
UNCW Alumni Board 
of Directors will travel 
from all over the state 
to attend this event. The 
board's quarterly meet- 
ing will be held, Satur- 
day, May 31 , at the 
University of North 
Carolina at Greens- 
boro. For information 
on upcoming alumni 
events in the Triad area, 
call Emilie Johnson at 


There are plans to 
merge the MBA Chap- 
ter with a new UNCW 
Cameron School of 
Business Alumni Chap- 
ter. If you are a UNCW 
business graduate and 
are interested in assist- 
ing with the formation 
of this new chapter, 
please contact Michael 
Arnold in the UNCW 
Alumni Relations office. 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 


Pollards, Boneys honored 

UNCW alumni John Manly 
Pollard, Jr. '70 and 
Caroline Smith Pollard '73 
and Wilmington residents Leslie N. 
Boney, Jr. and Lillian Bellamy 
Boney were honored for their con- 
tributions to UNCW, the alumni 
association and the community 
during UNCW's homecoming 
weekend celebration. 

Caroline and John Pollard 

The Pollards received the 
UNCW Alumni Association's 1997 
Distinguished Alumni Award. The 
Boneys received the association's 
award tor Distinguished Citizens for 
Service to the University. 

Both John and Caroline Pollard 
have been instrumental in helping 
the alumni association retire its 
$400,000 Wise Alumni House reno- 
vation loan. The Boneys have 
h contributed in many ways to 
UNCW over the years. Most 
recently they established and 
endowed a scholarship to the 
university in memory of Mr. 
Boney 's father, Leslie N. 
Boney. Mr. Boney assisted in 
the planning of the campus's 
first buildings and was instru- 
mental in establishing the 
characteristic Neo-Georgian 
style of architecture. Mrs. 
Boney was among the first 
students at Wilmington Col- 
lege. She studied art at 
UNCW under Claude 
Howell, now deceased. 

Blizzard elected chairman for 97-98 

Tammy Blizzard '83 will lead 
the UNCW Alumni Asso- 
ciation during 1997-98. 

Blizzard, who was elected to 
the board in 1994, was the board's 
treasurer. She is director of ac- 
counting at UNCW. 

Joining her in leadership will 
be Tom Lamont '80, assignment 
editor at WW AY-TV 3, as vice 
chairman; Tricia Staton '93, flight 
attendant with USAirways, as sec- 
retary; and Livian Jones '95, presi- 
dent of Stephens 6k Jones 
Construction, Inc., as treasurer. 

Jones and Bill Herrett '87, who 
served one-year terms as board al- 
ternates, were elected to three-year 
terms on the board. Blizzard and 

Tom Hodges '73 were re-elected to 
second three-year terms, and Ed 
Yosnock and Nadine Batuyios are 
new board members elected to 
three-year terms. 

Selected for one-year nonvot- 
ing terms on the board were Lee 
King '89, Ray Cockrell '88, '96, Jeff 
Moore '96, Bob Harris '81, 
Caroline Pollard '73 and Andrew 
Duppstadt '96. 

The association will sorely miss 
Jim Stasios '70, Dru Farrar '73, 
Veronica McLaurin '72 and Richard 
Pratt '71 as they rotate off the board. 

The new officers and board 
members were elected at the an- 
nual board meeting in January and 
will begin their terms in July 1. 

Lillian and Leslie Boney 

Seahawks going 
on the road 

License your loyalty and put our 
UNCW Seahawks on the road. 

Now is your chance to proudly 
sport the Seahawk and support the 
UNCW Alumni Association with the 
only N.C. license plate recognizing the 

The Seahawk license plate is $25 
(in addition to the regular motor 
vehicle registration fee), and $15 of 
that fee goes directly to the UNCW 
Alumni Association's scholarship 
program, which awards ten $1,500 
scholarships annually. 

With 160 applications already 
in Raleigh, we're halfway there. 
N.C. Department of Motor Ve- 
hicles must receive 300 paid appli- 
cations before the Seahawk license 
plates can be issued. 

Get your application now by 
calling Wise Alumni House at 910- 
251-2682 or 1-800-596-2880. 

Anniversary kickoff 

Please plan to join UNCW for 
Convocation 1997 as it kicks off its 
1997-98 academic year and begins 
a yearlong celebration of its golden 
anniversary. The Tuesday, August 
19, program will begin at 5 p.m. 
and will be followed by a campus- 
wide picnic. 





And the winner is ... Paula Williams-James '6 1 of Bolivia At half-time during the February 8 
men's basketball game, Bob King '66 pulled the winning ticket for the I 996 GMC Jimmy he 
donated to the UNCW Alumni Association as a fund-raiser for Wise Alumni House On 
hand were UNCW Ambassador Becky Stachler and Jim Stasios '70, chairman of the Wise 
Alumni House committee. Ticket sales raised in excess of $65,000 which will go toward the 
final payment of the alumni association's $400,000 Wise Alumni House renovation loon on 
June 2 Williams-James is employed by the Brunswick County Deportment of Social Services 
and is a member of the alumni association board of directors. 

Chapter Charter Continued from page I 3 

It will he on permanent dis- 
play in the department offices. 

"The chapter gives communi- 
cation studies majors a special bond 
in that they feel like they joined 
something worthwhile," said 
Ratcliff. "If we continue to try to 
reach other graduates, we'll con- 
tinue to increase our membership." 

The chapter, which currently 
has 60 members, is committed to 
supporting the Communication 
Studies Department, the alumni as- 
sociation and current communica- 
tion studies students. One way 
members are doing this is by work- 
ing to endow a scholarship in 
memory of the department's founder 
and former chair, Betty Jo Welch. 

"Without Betty Jo's influence, 
we would probably not have a 
Communication Studies Depart- 
ment at UNCW," said Tom 
Lamont, chairman of the chapter's 
scholarship committee. "I hope all 
UNCW communication alumni 
support this effort and contribute 
to the scholarship fund. In fact, the 
family of the late Dr. Betty Jo 
Welch, has agreed to match the 

chapter's first $5,000." 

The chapter co-hosted a ban- 
quet to honor senior communication 
studies majors on April 21. In May, 
members will participate in the 
department's commencement cer- 
emony to support the graduates and 
encourage them to get involved. 

The chapter welcomes new 
members. Meetings are at 6:30 p.m. 
the first Wednesday of each month 
at Wise Alumni House. The chap- 
ter is actively raising funds to en- 
dow the Welch scholarship. 
Anyone who would like to contrib- 
ute or become an active member 
can contact the alumni association 
office at Wise House. 

Senior Holly Roughton is an in- 
tern with Alumni Relations. 

Surfing stopoff 

Look for the UNCW Alumni 
Association's website on the 
UNCW Homepage at http:// 

We welcome your suggestions 
for making the site user-friendly. 





Norm Melton '74 


W W) 

O a 

Vice Chair 


Shanda Bordeaux '92 

<A H 






Tricia Staton '93 



3 Ik 



Tammy Blizzard '83 

w < 


Immediate Past Chair 


Jim Stasios '70 

3 a 



John Baldwin '72 762-5152 

Tommy Bancroft '58, '69 799-3924 

Patrick Boykin '94 799-2762 

Sonia Brooks '80 (919) 362-7539 

Dru Farrar '73 392-4324 

Jessiebeth Geddie '63 350-0205 

Tom Hodges '73 799-4102 

Deborah Hunter '78 ... (704] 377-3507 

Tom famont '80 392-3033 

Gia Todd Long '91 799-9046 

Rodney Maguire '70 790-0200 

Veronica McLaurin '72 762-1 247 

Lee Pearson '70 799-7978 

Richard Pratt '71 350-0282 

Paula Williams-James '61 .... 253-8724 

John Wilson 251-8732 

AAGA Chapter 

LizJohnson '72 791-7314 

Cape Fear Chapter 

Matt Kirkby '90 395-1423 

MBA Chapter 

Richard Edens '94 452-2672 

Triad Chapter 

Emilie Johnson '82 784-0847 

Triangle Chapter 

Alex Smith '86 (919)781-9960 

Onslow County Chapter 

Dawn Boone '94 355-2864 

Watson School of Education Chapter 

Sherry Broome '91 799-3678 

School of Nursing Chapter 

Beth Hodshon '94 392-5560 

Communication Studies Chapter 
Mary Duke Barnwell '95 

Kim Kopka Ratcliff '88 792-0733 


William Herrett '87 452-41 23 

Livian Jones '95 256-5968 

Lee King '89 889-4303 


Patricia A. Corcoran '72 

Phone 251-2682 or 1-800-596-2880 

Fax 251-2685 


Area code is 910 unless otherwise indicated 


UNCW Magazine 

'■■■■ I C W Magazine 

A L U M N 



It has been an exciting year for 
me as chairman of the UNCW 
Alumni Association. I've 
watched with pride at the growth 
of our chapters and the enthusiastic 
response of alumni to get involved. 

At homecoming we recognized 
outstanding individuals who have 
made a difference, not only to our 
association, but to the university 
and entire community. Our board 
meeting was characterized by an en- 
thusiasm that both board members 
and guests felt and carried on 
throughout the day. We decorated 
the ballroom for that evening's 
dance, attended a reception spon- 
sored by the AAGA Chapter, par- 
ticipated in the pregame social 
where the Communication Studies 
Chapter unveiled its charter, 
cheered our Seahawks on to victory 
over the ECU Pirates, crowned the 
1997 Homecoming queen, Kristin 
Todd, and king, Nate Stansfield, 
and then headed for the dance. It 
was a very busy, but fun-filled week- 
end. If you missed out, be sure to 
mark your calendar for next year's 
homecoming, which will be a special 
event tied in with the university's 
50th anniversary celebration. 

The center of many alumni ac- 
tivities is Wise Alumni House. 
From the dedications of the Pi 
Kappa Phi, BB&T and Constance 
and John F. Phillips' rooms, alumni 
lectures, graduates' receptions, and 
countless chapter and committee 
meetings, the house plays an in- 
creasingly important role for the 
alumni association, the university 
and the community. It has given 
our association an identity to 
which all alumni can relate. 

Our campaign to pay off the 
note on Wise Alumni House is 
nearing its end. The raffle of the 
CMC Jimmy donated by Bob King 
'66 was very successful, and the 
alumni association can take pride 
in the effort to "step up" ticket 

sales to reach 
our goal. The 
1947 appeal is 
still underway. If 
you haven't re- 
turned your con- 
tribution, there 
is still time. We 
do appreciate 
everyone's par- 
ticipation in these and the many 
other fund-raisers the association 
has held during the past four years. 
The success we have achieved up 
to this point could not have been 
possible without your support. 

Plans for the university's 50th 

Melton '74 

anniversary are well underway and 
were kicked off with the hanging of 
the first celebratory banner at Wise 
Alumni House homecoming week- 
end. Your alumni association will 
play an important role in this cel- 

This has been a banner year for 
the UNCW Alumni Association, 
and the efforts of the Alumni Rela- 
tions staff, Pat Corcoran, Mike 
Arnold, Tracie Chadwick and 
Nannette White, make it possible 
tor us to accomplish all that we do 
as a board. 

D i rector' s Message 

After four years and an he- 
roic effort by alumni, uni- 
versity, community and 
friends, we are just about there. 
The UNCW Alumni Association is 
in its final stretch to the finish line 
to pay off our $400,000 
loan with United Carolina 
Bank for extensive renova- 
tions to Wise Alumni 

Countless new friend- 
ships were made along the 
way and existing ties deep- 
ened by the intensity of this 
special project. The spirit of 
Wise Alumni House has 
captured the hearts of thou- 
sands of individuals who became 
champions for the cause. This same 
spirit has sustained our driving ef- 
fort since 1993. 

Built in 1908, the house is 
much more than the visible 7,484 
square feet. Wise Alumni House is 
a special part of many of our lives. 
As my office is located in the heart 
of the alumni house, I have experi- 
enced many levels of pain and 
progress over the past four years. 
Project managers Pat Hawkins, 


Cherry Woodbury, Beth Cherry and 
Nannette White and countless vol- 
unteers assisted our board of directors 
in its task of raising the necessary 
funds to retire the debt. We thank all 
of you most sincerely. 

On June 7, we will 
dedicate Wise Alumni 
House, five days after pay- 
ing off the note. We cor- 
dially invite all of you to 
join us in a special cel- 
ebration that evening 
honoring you and all 
those who assisted our as- 
sociation in saving and re- 
storing this special 

The next step for Miss Jessie's 
house is exterior repair and beauti- 
fication which UNCW will begin 
soon. These final touches to this 
treasured house, restoring it to its 
original grace and grandeur, will 
compliment the neighborhood, 
university and entire community. 
Again, thank you for caring enough 
to rescue this historic home. 

vSoiJ-u^toj £tL. 




Knox VI 

Suggs '9 1 

The '60s 

Andrew H. Gemmell '65 is presi- 
dent of Capital City Constructors in 
Raleigh. He resides in Smithfield. 

Grady L. Connor '66 is an account 
executive tor American Software in 
Irving, Texas. 

The 70s 

James C. Stasios '70 was named 
Underwriter of the Year by the Wilm- 
ington Association of Life Underwrit- 
ers. He has been with Jefferson-Pilot 
Life Insurance Co. for 17 years and has 
been a National Quality Award recipi- 
ent for seven consecutive years. He is a 
member of the American Society of 
Chartered Life Underwriters & Char- 
tered Financial Consultants. He is also 
a registered representative of the Na- 
tional Association of Security Dealers. 
He was the 1995-1996 chairman of the 
UNCW Alumni Association and is 
currently the Wise Alumni House 
Committee chair. He has been a mem- 
ber of the Seahawk Club since 1989. 

Ennis M. Caldwell '72 is manager 
of the Sebring, Fla., Social Security 
Administration office. 

William H. Reid, Jr., '72 received 
a Ph.D. in anthropology from Ameri- 
can University and was promoted to 
senior archaeologist at Louis Berger & 
Associations, Inc. He lives in 
Smithfield with his wife, Teri. 

Dr. Greg O. Nelson '73 was ap- 
pointed vice president of Polymers 
Technology at Eastman Chemical in 
Kingsport, Tenn. 

Robert A. Warren '74 is the superin- 
tendent of Landscape Services at UNCW. 

Burnley M. Williams, Jr., '74 is 
president of Achibis, Ltd., in Rich- 
mond, Va. He and his wife, Vickie, 
have two children. 

Billy Futch III '78 is manager of 

manufacturing relations at General 
Electric Lighting Systems in 
Hendersonville. He and his wife, 
Kathryn Mohr Futch '78, have two 

Dr. Richard Long '79 is the writ- 
ing coordinator at Daeman College in 
Amherst, N.Y. 

The '80s 

Arthur B. Kennedy '80 is the 
safety director for Sheffield Lumber 
and Pallet in Siler City. 

James M. Henderson '81 is the senior 
counsel for the American Center for Law 
and Justice in Washington, D. C. He and 
his wife, Theresa Ann, have seven chil- 
dren and reside in Springfield, Va. 

Grady G. Beck '82 is the new op- 
erations manager for Libby Hill Sea- 
food Restaurants, Inc., in Greensboro. 

Suzanne McCuiston Butterfield 
'82 left Intel in California after 14 
years to spend more time with her hus- 
band and two daughters in Virginia. 

Harvey L. Goehring '82 is a spe- 
cial agent with the U. S. Drug Enforce- 
ment Administration at the American 
consulate in Barranquilla, Colombia. 

Bruce A. Leybourne '82 is a geo- 
physicist with the Naval Oceano- 
graphic Office at the Stennis Space 
Center, Bay St. Louis, Miss. 

Mack Moore '82 is UNCW's first 
full-time athletic ticket managet. He 
will assist with summer camp registra- 
tion. His wife, Towana, is director of 
Auxiliary Services at UNCW. 

Robert D. Quigley '82 was pro- 
moted to district manager with Pizza 
Hut and is responsible for the general 
operation of Pizza Hut restaurants in 
10 counties. He and his wife, Donna 
Stanton '81, and their children, 
Stephanie and Michael, reside in 

Stan Andrews '83, '91 established 

a $2,000 merit scholarship at UNCW 
in honor of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Edsel Andrews. The scholarship will be 
awarded to an undergraduate or gradu- 
ate student enrolled in the biological 
sciences program. Andrews is a con- 
sulting clinical research scientist with 
Glaxo Wellcome Pharmaceutical Com- 
pany and resides in Wilmington. 

Robert H. Cudd, Jr., '83 is the 
plant manager for Burlington House 
Finishing, Burlington House Group, 
which manufactures decorative fabrics 
for the home. 

Marine Maj. Darrell L. Thacker 
'83 graduated from the College of Na- 
val Command and Staff at the Naval 
War College in Newport, R. I. 

Cynthia M. Lowdermilk '84 of 
Wilmington will begin her first year of 
medical school at the American Uni- 
versity of the Caribbean School of 
Medicine in May. 

Stewart McLeod '84 purchased the 
Clapton News-Star, a weekly newspaper 
serving Clayton and Johnston County. 
He also owns and publishes the Saint 
Pauls Review and Red Springs Citizen, 
two weeklies in Robeson County. 

Mark Jessick '85 is the principal 
software engineer at Data General Cor- 
poration in Research Triangle Park. 

Marcia Mann '85 is office manager 
at Old Northwest Agents in Raleigh. 
She resides in Fuquay-Varina with her 
husband, Chris, and two children. 

Michael Primiano '85 is a chemis- 
try teacher for Davidson County 
Schools and resides in Winston-Salem. 

Jeff Lewis '86 was promoted to first 
vice president at Interstate/Johnson 
Lane in Greensboro. 

Sandra Grainger Smith '86 is an au- 
dit officer with United Carolina Bank. 

Mark M. Shore '86 was appointed 
executive director for the Cabarrus 
County Visitors Center. 

Frances Dixon Altman '87 is a 


UNCW Magazine 

U N C W Magazine 

staff specialist in alumni and develop- 
ment records at Duke University. She 
and her husband, Stephen Bruce 
Altman '89, reside in Raleigh. 

David G. Howard '87 is in gradu- 
ate school at the University of North 
Carolina at Greensboro, majoring in 
public health education. He and his wife, 
Paige Erwin Howard '93, want to return 
to Wilmington as soon as possible. 

Steven R. Neher '87 completed a 
six-month Mediterranean Sea deploy- 
ment as a counterintelligence staff of- 
ficer for the U.S. Navy. He is a special 
agent with the Naval Criminal Investi- 
gative Service based in Jacksonville. 

Joshua B. Taylor '87 is chief chem- 
ist for Ashley Laboratories, Ltd. and is 
still playing rugby in Baltimore, Md. 

Paul H. Williams '87 of Cameron 
is the medical laboratory technician in 
charge of second shift at Montgomery 
Memorial Hospital. 

Eric A. Brandt '88, an account ex- 
ecutive for Metropolitan's Wilmington 
office, is managing the Wilmington 
and Myrtle Beach offices. He is a mem- 
ber of the National Association of Life 
Underwriters and the Wilmington and 
Whiteville chambers of commerce. He, 
his wife and two children reside at 
Lake Waccamaw. 

Sara Shilling Lipman '89 is the 
Ropes Challenge Course manager at 
Florida International University. She 
resides in Pembroke Pines, Fla., with 
her husband, Howard, and son, Jake. 

Julia Stout '89 earned a master's in 
economics from Rutgers University. 
She is vice president and director of 
account services at DiReggio Advertis- 
ing in New York, N. Y., which houses 
the Reggio Gallery, a private art gal- 
lery Stout and her partners opened in 
1995 to promote the works of emerging 
artists. Proceeds from a show held in 
December 1996 were donated to the 
N.Y. Foundling Hospital. 

The '90s 

Sandra W. Burk '90 of Rockville, 
Md., is a water quality specialist for 
Montgomery County in Maryland. She 

also does teacher training and citizen 

Jennifer Blake Columby '90 is em- 
ployed by Well Care and Nursing Ser- 
vices as a case manager. 

Carolyn M. Adams-MacDonald 
'90 works for RJR-Nabisco as a terri- 
tory manager in Seattle, Wash. 

Joey F. Jarman '90 and Penny N. 
Kirkley '88 have renamed their busi- 
ness, formerly J&K Graphics, Planet 
Three Animation Studio and relocated 
to Screen Gems Studios in Wilmington. 

Brenda Bonner Pate '90 was 
named assistant vice president of 
United Carolina Bank. She is a senior 
auditor in the bank's audit department 
in Whiteville. 

Larry K. White '90 is the manager 
of engineering and technical support at 
Carolina Power and Light Company in 

Annie D. Bailey '91 completed 
graduate school at Howard University 
and is a social worker at Presidential 
Woods Health Care Center. 

Joey Collins '91 received rave re- 
views for his role of Pierre in Pearl The- 
atre Company's production of "Venice 
Preserv'd." The play was reviewed in 
the February 13 edition of the New York 
Times. The article included a photo- 
graph of Collins performing. 

Robert K. Mack '91 of Charlotte is 
a claims representative with the Neth- 
erlands Insurance Company. He re- 
cently received his Associate in Claims 

Tracy Y. Honeycutt '91 is program 
coordinator at the Cumberland County 
Recreation and Parks Department in 
Fayetteville. She is a certified leisure 
professional and therapeutic recreation 
specialist and is a member of N. C. 
Recreation and Parks Society, National 
Recreation and Parks Association and 
N. C. Jaycees. 

Keilah Hathcock McManus '91 re- 
ceived a master of education in read- 
ing, language and literacy from UNC 
Charlotte. She teaches in Stanly 
County Schools. 

William M. Suggs '91 transferred 
to UCB Investor Services, Inc., in 

Whiteville as an 

Mail your news to UNCW Magazine Alumnotes, Division for 
University Advancement, 601 S. College Road, Wilmington, 
N.C. 28403-3297, send it via e-mail to 
or complete the "Keep in Touch" form at our Web site, http:// 

account execu- 
tive and dis- 
count brokerage 

Michelle Carey 

'92 is a chemist at RTP Laboratories, 
Inc. in Raleigh. 

Elizabeth Vinson Cribb Conway 
'92 is an assistant office manager with 
Comprehensive Home Health Care. 
Michael William Conway '92 is a pilot 
for Corning Aviation. The couple re- 
side in Wilmington. 

David T. Frazier '92 is engaged to 
Melissa K. Meyers '91. He is the di- 
rector of golf marketing/broker for T- 
Time Tours in North Myrtle Beach. 

Andrew A. Harding '92 is a finan- 
cial consultant with Merrill Lynch in 
Charlotte. He and his wife, Alexia 
Moffitt Harding '93, reside in Charlotte. 

John L. Belt '92 is a science teacher 
with Cumberland County Schools, is a 
licensed U.S. Soccer Federation coach 
and referee, is enrolled in the master of 
sports science degree program at the 
U.S. Sports Academy and had his work 
published in the National Library of Po- 
etry "Lyrical Heritage." 

Michael B. Herrmann '92 com- 
pleted his tenure with the Peace Corps 
in 1996 and is now in the geography 
department at the University of Geor- 

Randy N. Hollifield '92 was pro- 
moted to general manager of Boston 
Market Restaurant in Charlotte. 

Jamie L. McBeth '92 received a 
master of science degree in geology at 
Southern Illinois University and is 
working as a geologist at Illinois State 
Geological Survey. 

Mary Weaver Overton '92 of 
Durham is training coordinator for 
Strategic Technologies, Inc. 

Tiffany DeBose Reeves '92 is 
manager of the Carolina Omelet House 
and lives in Rocky Point. 

Heather D. Seagroves '92 of 
Mebane attends Elon College and will 
receive her high school social studies 
teaching certification in December. 

David Scott '92 earned a master of 
science in counseling from Western 
Carolina and is in private practice as a 
licensed professional counselor in 

David Smith '92 is a middle school 
social studies teacher in Charlotte- 
Mecklenburg schools. 

After a six-month backpacking trip 
through Europe, Brett Spivey '92 is 
working as an associate planner with 
the Wooten Company in Raleigh. 

Scott Crocker '93 is the head golf 
professional at the Scott Crocker Golf 



Shop in Cardinal Country Club.Raleigh. 
He and Sherry Hall are planning a July 26 

Marc J. Giandenoto '93 is a school 
psychologist intern at Bridgers High 
School in Edgecombe County. 

Phillip C. Hughey '93 graduated from 
Cornell Law School in May 1996, receiv- 
ing doctor of law and master of law de- 
grees. He also attended the Cornell/ 
University of Paris Institute of Interna- 
tional and Comparative Law in France and 
was a finalist in the law school's moot 
court competition, the Cuccia Cup, in 
which he argued before a federal judge, a 
New York judge and a member of the Su- 
preme Court of Australia. He passed bar 
examinations of New York and New Jersey 
and is working in the Washington, D.C., 

Bradford Marshburn '93 is enrolled 
in the Campbell University School of 
Pharmacy. He will graduate in May 1999 
with a doctor of pharmacy degree. 

Corey M. Turbeville '93 received a 
master of forensic science degree from 
George Washington University and is a 
firearms/toolmark technician in a forensic 
science lab managed by the U. S. Depart- 
ment of the Treasury, Bureau of Alcohol, 
Tobacco and Firearms. 

Margaret M. Wellspeak '9 ? is a 
teacher with New Hanovet County 


John Gray '94 is a sales associate for 
Custom Home Furnishings. His wife, 
Sherri Ladd Gray '93, is a lab technician 
at Applied Analytical Industries in 

James W. Woody '93 is the ownetof 
Bikers Boulevard, a Harley Davidson mo- 
torcycle shop in Raleigh. 

Terry W. Jones '94 is in his third year 
of law school. He is engaged to Laila 
McCubbin '95 who is an international net- 
work engineer at MCI in Cary . 

McKinley V. Jurney, Jr., '94 is direc- 
tor of operations at Jurney's Rest Home, 
Inc., inOlin. 

Craig W. Kornegay '94 is an envi- 
ronmental health specialist with the 
Bertie County Health Department. 

Brandon E. Schwab '94 is a gradu- 
ate teaching fellow in the Department 
of Geological Sciences at the Univer- 
sity of Oregon. His wife, Angeline 
White Schwab '95, is museum opera- 
tions coordinator at Willamette Insti- 
tute of Science and Technology. They 
reside in Eugene, Ore. 

Christy Prevatt Williams '94 is a ma- 
jor account executive for Data Max Cor- 

The Wilmington College Cen- 
ter of the University of North 
Carolina opened its doors in 
1946, and on November 1 1, 
Donald Blake was elected presi- 
dent of the student body. 

Of the more than 200 students 
enrolled, 1 1 1 secret ballots were 
cast with a majority naming Blake 
over his two competitors, Selma 
Coble and Dan Vick. 

A native of Wilmington whose 
roots in the area go back to the 
1 700s, Blake was like many other 
students enrolled at the center. He 
was 22 and a World War II vet- 
eran. He attended evening classes 
held at New Hanover High School 
and worked during the day. It took 
him several years to earn a degree, 
finally graduating in 1950. 

The next year, he was 


elected president of the Wilmington 
College Alumni Association and 
changed the organization's consti- 
tution to admit students as well as 
graduates as members; however, 
only those with an associate of arts 
degree could be officers. 

His involvement was short-lived 
because he was called back to 
active Army duty for the Korean 
War. He served for a total of 27 
years as an Army photographer 
and public affairs officer, retiring 
in 1971 as a lieutenant colonel. 

Calling himself "a little country 
boy from Wilmington," Blake re- 
turned home to found a magazine, 
Graphic Antiquarian, open com- 
mercial printing businesses, Blake 
Printing and Bee-Line Copy Cen- 
ters, and serve his community on 
the boards of the county commis- 
sioners, health and Cape FearCom- 
munity College trustees. 

Now retired, Blake 
and a few of his friends 
from the Wilmington Col- 
lege days get together 
monthly at a local restau- 
rant and reminisce. 

"I take great pride that 
was part of the early days," 
e said. 

Marybeth Bianchi 

poration in Winston Salem. She was mar- 
ried in August. 

Lori L. Branch '95 is a retail sales 
representative at 360 Communica- 
tions in Raleigh. 

Michael B. Eason '95 is a gtaduate 
student/teaching assistant in the Sociol- 
ogy Department of UNC Greensboro. 

Douglas M. English '95 is a PC 
specialist at Rockett, Burkhead, Lewis 
and Winslow in Raleigh. He is engaged 
to Jean Matney '96. 

Allan M. Frazelle, Jr., '95 is a 
manager trainee at Footlocker. 

Paul A. Nani '95 is a graduate as- 
sistant athletic trainer at Campbell 
University, pursuing a master of educa- 
tion degree in exercise science. 

Gwendolyn Kershner Supplee '95 
is a consultant at Booz-Allen and 
Hamilton in Philadelphia, Pa. 




Paula Yvonne Jones '96 and 
Craig E. Webb '96 participated in a 
month-long Rotary Group Study Ex- 
change mission to Madras, India. 
Paula is a nurse in the intensive care 
unit at Duke University Medical 
Center. N. C. Nutsing Student of 
the year in 1995, Paula is also in 
graduate school at Duke University 
studying to become a family nurse 
practitionet. Craig is a cardiac 
sonographer with New Hanover Re- 
gional Medical Center. 

David M. Bollinger '96 is a gradu- 
ate student and teaching assistant at 
UNCG. He is in the masters/Ph.D. 
program tor communication theory 
and research. 

Lori Glenn '96 is a sales associate 
at Camerons in University Mall, 
Chapel Hill. She plans to attend 


UNCW Magazine 

UNCW Magazine 

Haywood Community College this fall to 
study jewelry making. 

Karen Carl Johnson '96 is a teacher 
with New Hanover County Schools. 

Bryan R. Konig '96 is a loss pre- 
vention coordinator for Hannaford 
Brothers Company in Wilmington. 

Toni R. Maes '96 teaches ninth 
and tenth grade math and English at 
Mount Airy Senior High School in a 
new program to help learning disabled 
students reach the proficiency level. 

Angela S. Muller '96 is a reporter 
for Greater Media Newspapers in 
Morganville, N. J. 

Kevin Rehman '96 was featured in 
a Wilmington Star-News article that dis- 
cussed his volunteer work with the Na- 
ture Conservancy, surveying and 
photographing in Green Swamp. 

Alison R. Rumsey '96 is a third 
grade teacher with New Hanover 
County Schools and is enrolled in 
graduate school at UNCW. 

Jonathan L. Starnes '96 resides in 
Hickory and plans to enroll in law 
school in August. 

Marcus Smith '96 and Crystal 
Parrish '95 are engaged to be married 
on September 27, 1997. He is an audit 
representative in Wachovia's capital 
markets in Winston-Salem, and she is 
a sales and service specialist for Cen- 
tral Carolina Bank in Raleigh. 

Maureen E. Whittaker '96 is en- 
rolled in the master's degree program 
for aquatic pathology at the University 
of Rhode Island. 

Andrew Zwick '96 is volunteering 
with Project India in the Indian state 
of Bihar. 


Amy P. Hamme '81 to Henry Bryan 
Sanders on September 22, 1996. Amy is 
employed by the State of North Carolina 
with the Guardian ad Litem program. 
The couple reside in Wilmington. 

Wanda K. Teague '88 to Ronald 
Scott Horton on September 14,1 996. 
They reside in Rocky Mount. 

Kelly N. Taylor, M.D., '90 to W. 
Kelly Bowman, M.D., on August 1 8, 
1 996. Kelly will finish her Florida hospi- 
tal family practice residency in June. The 
couple reside in Orlando, Fla. 

Kellie A. Knox '9 1 to Steve 
Atkinson on August 24, 1996. Kelly is a 
public relations assistant with Valdese 
General Hospital. The couple reside in 


Tyson Radford '91 toTraci Batten 

'92 on November 16, 1996. He is an ac- 
counting technician with the Johnston 
County Finance Department, and she is a 
recruiter for Johnston Community Col- 
lege. They reside in Kenly . 

Brian M. Bullard '92 to Elaine Mej ia 
on May 18, 1996. Brian graduated from 
Texas A&M with a master of education 
administration and is working as the busi- 
ness manager of the Fraternity Trade Asso- 
ciation in Chapel Hill. 

Michael M. Conway '92 to Elizabeth 
V. Cribb '92 on September 2 1 , 1 996. The 
couple reside in Wilmington. 

Sara S. Ford '92 to Derek D. Wright 
'93 on September 28, 1996. The couple 
reside in Wilmington. 

Johnathon S. Wood '92 to Ginger R. 
Garner '95 on June 1, 1996. Ginger is 
working on her master's in physical 
therapy at UNC. Johnathon is a proba- 
tion officer for the N. C. Department of 
Corrections in Orange County. The 
couple reside in Chapel Hill. 

Andrea J . Darrenkamp '9 3 to 1 st Lt. 
Robert Scott Peterson on October 1 2 , 
1 996. The couple reside in Emerald Isle. 

Hugh B. Harrell '93 to Nancy A. 
Stacks '95 on November 2, 1996. They 
reside in Wilmington. 

Shelley S. McCarthy '93 to Lt. 
Shawn Edmund Mansfield on December 
7, 1996. The couple reside in Sneads 

Victoria D. Boone '94 to James Gary 
Emery on September 2 1, 1996. 

Patricia J. Geddes '94 to Rodney E. 
Garner II '95 on December 7, 1 996. The 
couple reside in Wilmington. 

Jeff Gurkin '94 to Arinn Williamson 
'94 on December 28, 1996. Jeff is the as- 
sistant controller with Dialysis Care, and 
Arinn is a teacher. The couple reside in 

Nelda Renee Pearsall '94 to John 
Benjamin Griffin, Jr., on September 14, 
1996. The couple reside in Wilmington. 

Donna Leigh Mooring '9 5 to Scott 
Chadwickonjuly 13, 1996. Donna is a 
first-grade teacher in Onslow County 
Schools. The couple reside in Cedar 

Nancy G. Corcoran '96 to Jason Lee 
Thunnger on December 21, 1996. They 
reside in Wilmington. 

Quantonya Diggs '96 to Bellande 
Saint-Louis, Jr., on September 21, 1996. 
She is a software specialist with Washing- 
ton University Software Library in St. 
Louis, Mo. 


To M. Lance Thompson '83 and 
Marjorie Frederick Thompson '87, a 
daughter, Savannah Carson, on No- 
vember 30, 1995. She joins Chandler 
Leann, 5, and her family in Myrtle 
Beach, S. C. 

To James R. Grant '84, a son, 
Cameron James, on June 11, 1996. 
James is the manager of university li- 
censing and relations at Amgen, a bio- 
technology company. He resides in 
Oxnard, Calif. 

To Robert T. Abbotts '85 and 
Brenda Z. Abbotts, a daughter, Gloria 
Anne, on September 10, 1996. Robert 
is a benefits analyst in the Medicaid 
Division of the Mecklenburg County 
Department of Social Services. The 
family resides in Matthews. 

To Mark Jessick '85 and Lisa 
Jessick, a son, David Andrew, on Feb- 
ruary 3, 1997- The family, which in- 
cludes three-year-old Kathryn, resides 
in Cary. Mark is the principal software 
engineer at Data General Corporation 
in Research Triangle Park. 

Meredith Casey Bourne '86 and 
William R. Bourne adopted a son, 
Alston Lee, on August 15, 1996. 

To Randy M. Rousseau '87 and 
Renee Rousseau, a daughter, Delaney 
Nicole, on May 11, 1996. Randy is a 
senior technician with Ethyl Corpo- 
ration. The family resides in Rich- 
mond, Va. 

To William S. Warwick '87 and 
Kimberly Crowder Warwick '88, a 
son, William McChntock, on August 
10, 1996. William is an engineer with 
SekME, and Kimberly is a business sys- 
tems analyst with AT&T Actuarial 
Sciences Associates. They reside in 

To Kimberly Mcintosh-Smith '88 
and Darren Smith, a daughter, Perrie 
Suzanne, on November 18, 1996. Kim- 
berly is a strategic account manager 
with Intersolv in Raleigh. 

To Star W. Reimer '89 and Mat- 
thew Reimer, a daughter, Madison 
Star, on November 19, 1996. Star is a 
secretary with the New Hanover 
County Inspections Department. 

To Leslie L. Pippin '92 and Donna 
Craven Pippin '92, a son, Thomas 
Clark on January 18, 1997. 

Alumnotes were compiled by senior 
Katie O'Neal, a public relations intern 
with University Relations. 



^Wse cS&umni (gSmse 

By Gladys Far is 

The grandeur of historic Wise Alumni House is captured in watercolor by 
Wilmington artist Gladys Faris. Unframed prints of the original painting are 
available to alumni and friends of the University of North Carolina at Wilmington. 

This unframed, matted 14x20-inch print is available for a $40 donation plus $5 for 
postage and handling. Please send a check or money order made payable to the 
UNCW Alumni Association, Wise Alumni House, 1713 Market Street, 
Wilmington, N.C. 28403. Visa and MasterCard are accepted by calling 910-251- 

2682 or 1-800-596-2880. 


K^^ University (SfAli 













Final Exams 

Retired Faculty Luncheon, 

Wise Alumni House 

Nurses Day Celebration 

Spring Semester Ends 

N. C. Philharmonic Orchestra, 

8 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

Mother's Day 

Graduates' Reception, 

6:30 and 8 p.m., Wise Alumni House 

Commencement, 10 a.m., Trask Coliseum 

Memorial Day, UNCW Offices Closed 

Summer Session I Term Begins 

Triad Chapter Social in Greensboro 

Alumni Board of Directors Meeting, 

UNC Greensboro Faculty Center 

Final Payment of Wise Alumni House 

Renovation Loan Due 

Dedication of Wise Alumni House, 

7 p.m. Reception, 8 p.m. Program 

Cape Fear Chordsmen Concert, 

7 p.m., Kenan Auditorium 

Freshman/Parent Orientation 

Father's Day 

Summer Session I Term Ends 

Last Day to Make 1996-97 

Loyalty Fund Donation 













Summer Session II Term Begins 
Independence Day, UNCW Offices Closed 
UNCW Board of Trustees Meeting 
Alumni Board Orientation 

Summer Session II Term Ends 

Alumni Board Meeting, 

9 a.m., Wise Alumni House 

Freshman Move-In 

Freshman Orientation 

Convocation, Kenan Auditorium, 


Fall Semester Classes Begin 

Labor Day, UNCW Offices Closed 

Alumni Board Strategic Plannning Session, 

9 a.m. -noon 

Board Retreat, 1-4 p.m., Ropes Course 
9-12 Fall Break 
20-21 Family Weekend 
25 Golden Alumni Lecture Series 


7-8 UNCW Board of Trustees Meetings 

13-15 Senior Salute 
17-18 Wilmington College Reunion 
27 Alumni Association/Greek Reception, 

Wise Alumni House 


The University of 

North Carolina at Wilmington 

Division of University Advancement 
601 South College Road 
Wilmington, NC 28403-3297 




Wilmmgton, NC 
Permit No. 444 

Address correction requested 





The Golden Years: 
Athletics evolve 

Rising from Adversity: 
Teacher helps others 

Annual Report 

Fall/Winter 1997 



University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington Lithograph 

The University of North Caro 

at Wilmington 

Alumni Association has 

commissioned Will Bridge 

to create a limited edition' 

lithograph depicting 

Hoggard Hall. 

Individually hand-colored.j 
signed, and serially-numbert 

Fully museum-mounted - 
and printed on the finest qua! 
rag content paper. 

For guaranteed acceptance! 

your order must be among 

the first 250 received. 


interest-free monthly 
installment plan available, i 

For faster service 

orders may be placed weekdays from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. (Central Time) 
Telephone toll-free 1-800-523-0124 and request Operator 116TD. 

^Personal Reservation form 

Mail Orders to: Operator No. 11 6TD 


P.O. Box 94365 
Palatine, IL 60094-4365 

Please accept my reservation for (NCW-LIT) University of North 

Carolina at Wilmington Lithograph! s) at $195*. plus $8.50 for handling and 

insured shipping charge per lithograph. 

'On shipments to IL. MN, TN. or TX. please add applicable sales tax to your total order 

Purchaser's Name 

I prefer to pay as follows: 

□ ENCLOSED IS MY INITIAL INSTALLMENT of $39.00 for each Nth 1 
payable by check or credit card (information provided below), plus SH 
and handling charge of $8.50 per lithograph. I agree to pay the II 
due in 4 monthly installments of $39.00 for each lithograph." (CI 
ments to IL, MN, TN, or TX, add applicable sales tax to your total ord ■ 

□ IN FULL BY CHECK. Enclosed please find my check or money o I 
the full amount due, made payable to "University of North Ca I 
at Wilmington Lithograph." 

□ IN FULL BY CREDIT CARD. Following shipment of my lithogrjl 
please charge the full amount due to my credit card as indicated belc I 

Street Address . 



Credit Card Information: 


' VSSA ' 

j | ^^^^^^ 

Full Account Number: 


Mo. s \ 

Daytime Phone ( ) - 

If "ship to" address is different from above, please attach correct address to order form. 

j NOTE: For guaranteed acceptance, reservations must be among the first 250 orders 
I received. If inventory has been exhausted by the time your order is placed, you will 
■titled by telephone, "our earliest consideration is urged. Please allow 4 to 6 
'or delivery. 


"All orders are subject to acceptance. There is no finance charge on the monthly 
plan. The amount ot payments (total sales price) is equal to the single payme 
If purchaser tails to pay any portion ot the total payments scheduled, the entire balal 
become due immediately at the election of the lithograph distributor, Jostens Direct, 'I 

UNCW Magazine is published by the University of North Carolina at 

Wilmington for its alumni and friends. Anyone who has ever been 

enrolled or taken a course at UNCW is considered an alumnus. 

Editor Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Editorial Advisors Kevin Jacques 

M. Tyrone Rowell 
Patricia A. Corcoran 
Mimi Cunningham 
Terri Joynes 
Donna Cameron 

Contributing Writers Mike Arnold 

Mary Dixon Bellamy 
Joe Browning 
Nadya Labib 
Thorn Rakes 
M. Tyrone Rowell 
Karen Thompson 

Campus Digest Marybeth K. Bianchi 
Phillip Brown 

Alumnotes Selina Mobley 
Susan Carney 
Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Copy Editors Sharon San Diego 


Hannah Dawson Gage Board of Trustees Chair 

Dr. James R. Leutze Chancellor 

Dr. Marvin K. Moss Provost & Vice Chancellor 
for Academic Affairs 

R. 0. Walton, Jr. Vice Chancellor for 
Business Affairs 

Patricia L. Leonard Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 

Dr. Michelle R. Howard-Vital Vice Chancellor for Public Service & 
Extended Education 

Kevin C. Jacques Vice Chancellor for University 

UNCW is committed to equal educational and employment opportunities and i 
affirmative action employer. 20.000 copies of this public document were printed at a 
of $16,694 or 83 cents per copy (G.S. 143-170.1). 

\fj Printed on recycled paper 



Fall/Winter 1997 Volume 8, Number 1 



Athletics evolve 


Teacher helps others be successful 


University plans open house 


Record year for university support 






On the cover: As the University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington celebrates its 50'" anniversary, we recognize 
a few of our outstanding alumni: Don Betz '81, 16-year 
veteran of Wilmington city government: Garland B. Garrett, 
Jr. '63, N.C. secretary of transportation; Judge Ernest 
Fullwood '66; Wilmington Councilwoman Katherine Moore 
'73; and Judge Rebecca Blackmore 75. 

The photographs were taken by Mark Courtney. 
Design by Julie Made, Modular Graphics 
Printing by State Printing Company Inc. 

Fall I Winter 97 

UNCW Magazine 

Major achievements 
A in marine sciences 

UNCW celebrates two of 
three major marine sci- 
ence achievements this 
year: the rededication of 
the Aquarius underwater 
laboratory and the 
groundbreaking for a new 
$17.5 million Center for 
Marine Science Research. 

School of Nursing plans 
new master's program 

UNCW's School of Nursing 
plans to attack major health 
problems in southeastern 
North Carolina with the help of 
a three-year, $720,199 grant 
from the U. S. Department of 
Health and Human Services. 

The first year of the grant will 
provide money to plan a 
master's degree program for 
rural and urban family nurse 
practitioners. The proposed 
program will be submitted to 
the UNC Board of Governors for 
approval, and the remaining 
funding will be used to imple- 
ment the program during the 
next two years. 

The new degree program will 
enable graduates to become 
family nurse practitioners, pro- 

viding medical services nor- 
mally associated with physi- 
cians, such as making 
diagnoses, ordering tests and 
prescribing medicines. 

In seeking the grant, the School 
of Nursing cited higher than 
normal incidence rates for 
heart disease, diabetes, stroke, 
cancer, substance abuse, teen 
pregnancy and motor vehicle 
accidents among uninsured 
and underinsured residents of 
southeastern North Carolina 
and unmet medical needs of 
Hispanic, Native American and 
African-American minorities. 

Although 83 universities na- 
tionwide competed for the 
grant, UNCW was one of only 20 

UNCW is celebrating three sig- 
nificant achievements in its 
marine science program: the 
recommissioning of the 
Aquarius underwater labora- 
tory, groundbreaking for a new 
Center for Marine Science Re- 
search and federal funding of a 
mariculture research program. 

Pouring buckets of seawater 
into an aquarium, Dr. Marvin 
Moss, UNCW Provost; N.C. 
Rep. David Redwine; Dr. James 
Merritt, Center for Marine Sci- 
ence Research director; N.C. 
Rep. Danny McComas; and 
Hannah Dawson Gage, UNCW 
Board of Trustees chair; sig- 
naled the beginning of a new 
era in marine science educa- 
tion and research with the 
groundbreaking of the $17.5 
million CMSR facility at Myrtle 
Grove which will replace the 
aging Wrightsville Beach com- 
plex. Construction should be 
completed by summer 1999, in 
time for the opening of die fall 
1999 semester. Major funding 
for the building was appropri- 
ated by the 1995 N.C. General 

In addition to the ground- 
breaking, the university also 
christened the newest addition 
to its fleet of research vessels, 
the 63-foot Cape Fear which 
adds an important capability 
for overnight research oppor- 
tunities at sea. 

The National Undersea Re- 
search Program at UNCW, in 
partnership with NOAA, Harris 
Corp. and Harbor Branch 
Oceanographic Institution, re- 
furbished and upgraded 
Aquarius, the world's only un- 

dersea research laboratory, to 
improve efficiency, safety and 
scientific operations. The new 
system, dubbed Aquarius 2000, 
has a 33-foot unmanned navi- 
gational buoy with a microwave 
communications system that is 
linked to a shore-based station 
seven miles away. It will pro- 
vide live audio and video links 
to the vessel as well as provide 
life support systems to re- 
searchers 60 feet below the sea 
off Key Largo. 

Aquarius "will be used as a plat- 
form to capture the attention 
and imagination of the public 
about our coastal ocean, with 
coral reefs as a backdrop," said 
Provost Moss. 

'UNCW is well 
positioned to 
make a great 

- U.S. Sen. Lauch Faircloth 

In October, the U.S. Congress 
named UNCW as the recipient 
of a $150,000 grant to initiate a 
major mariculture research pro- 
gram on campus. The program 
will address the science and tech- 
nology of raising marine species 
enhancing wild stocks of fish 
depleted by overfishing and 
habitat destniction. 

"We intend that UNCW will be a 
major mariculture center, lead- 
ing the way in research technol- 
ogy development and training 
far into the next century," said 
Chancellor James R. Leutze. 

UNCW Magazine 

Fall/Winter 97 

for teaching 

Dr. Louis J. Lanunziata received 
the top recognition for teach- 
ing excellence at UNCW's fall 

Aprofessor of curricular studies 
in the Donald R. Watson School 
of Education, Dr. Lanunziata 
specializes in training students 
to teach behaviorally and emo- 
tionally handicapped (BEH) 
children. He received one of 
three Distinguished Teaching 
Professorships, which includes 
a $5,000, three-year stipend 
and the UNCW Board of Trust- 
eesTeaching Excellence Award 
for his significant contribu- 
tions to higher education 
through his dedication and 
service to students. 

For Dr. Lanunziata, the emo- 
tional, psychological and men- 
tal attitudes of his students are 
as important to their eventual 
success as the skills and strate- 
gies he teaches them. 

"I am still so involved in my 
profession because I promised 
myself in the beginning of my 
career to only permit students 
that I was sure in my heart have 
the 'effective' skills and 'affec- 
tive' ability to teach such chil- 
dren," he said. 

Distinguished Teaching Profes- 
sorships were also awarded to 


F ii 

f Dal 





^ 1 

WW ' ™ 

Classroom building set, 
School of Ed new focus 

Photo by Dale Loctwood 

The portrait of Chancellor Emeritus 
William H. Wagoner was unveiled at 

Dr. Charles Lewis, health, physi- 
cal education and recreation, 
and Dr. Steven J. Pullum, com- 
munication studies. 

Chancellor's Teaching Excel- 
lence Awards were presented 
to Dr. Ann Lockledge, curricu- 
lar studies; Dr. Kevin Sigler, 
economics and finance; Dr. 
Janet Mason Ellerby, English; 
Dr. James K. McGowan, phi- 
losophy and religion; and Dr. 
Donald F. Kapraun, biological 
sciences. Each received a $750 
award and Distinguished 
Teaching medallion. 

Dr. William J. Cleary, earth sci- 
ences, received the Award for 
Faculty Scholarship. He has 
published more than 43 ar- 
ticles in professional journals 
and is the editor of a book pub- 
lished in 1996. His high stan- 
dards of research have twice 
earned him the Outstanding 
Paper Award. 

With $8.5 million appropriated 
in August for a new classroom 
building at UNCW, university 
officials are now working on 
strategies to obtain state fund- 
ing for a new Watson School of 
Education building. 

The classroom building, which 
will be designed by Boney Ar- 
chitects, will mirror Morton Hall 
on the north side of campus. 
Dave Girardot, assistant vice 
chancellor for business affairs, 
estimates the 50,000-55,000- 
square-foot building will be 
ready for students by the sum- 
mer 2000. No decision has been 
made on what departments will 
be relocated to the building. 

The move to secure a new 
school of education is part of 
UNCWs strategy to position 
itself asanational leader inpub- 

lic school education reform, an 
innovator in teacher prepara- 
tion, Chancellor James R. Leutze 
told the board of trustees in 
October. The school, which has 
won several national awards, 
has a growing statewide repu- 
tation and received glowing 
praise from Gov. Jim Hunt at 

In addition, UNCW was one of 
five UNC-system universities to 
receive a share of a $21 million 
appropriation designed to over- 
come past funding inequities. 
Tim Jordan, assistant vice 
chancellor for business affairs, 
told the trustees the $2. 6million 
U NCW received b ri ngs the total 
operations budget to an all-time 
high of $103 million, 42 percent 
of which comes from the state. 

Jacques named to lead 
university fund raising 

Kevin C. Jacques joined UNCW 
as vice chancellor for univer- 
sity advancement in July. 

The former executive director 
of development at Northern 
Arizona University, Jacques has 
18 years of development expe- 
rience in higher education. A 
native of Tacoma, Wash., 
Jacques began his fund-raising 
career at the University of Puget 
Sound and moved on to Wash- 
ington State University where 
as director of development he 
was responsible for more than 
$45 million in gifts and an in- 
crease in alumni giving par- 
ticipation that was ranked 
first amongpublic colleges and 

University spokesperson Mimi 
Cunningham was promoted to 
assistant vice chancellor for 
university relations. She has 
been with UNCW since 1982, is 
chairing the 50 th anniversary 
celebration and manages a 
four-person news and publica- 
tions staff. 

Donna Cameron, who coordi- 
nated the NCAA Women's Na- 
tional Golf Championships in 
1995, has returned to UNCW as 
director of development, after 
working at Centura Bank as re- 
gional manager. She will super- 
vise fund raising to support and 
enhance academics at UNCW 
and increase the size of the 
university's endowment. 

Fall/Winter 97 

UNCW Magazine 


Dot ^ i*J „, ^ ^onrt ^f Aa) "„. I "<.3;1 r " t *l*6l <r h * 1 '*t,*^ *** „ " ^'nlh 



6, ,£k- *^ a 

Photo collage by Julii 

Seahawk sports 
transform during 
Brooks' 40-year reign 

UNCW Magazine 

Fall/Winter 97 

The first of two parts The Early Years 

By Joe Browning 

The details are becoming a little 
sketchy now for William J. "Bill" 
Brooks. Long stretches of lonely high- 
way. Sleepless nights in isolated ho- 
tels. Fast food by the bagful. It's 
understandable because, after all, at 
one time he served as athletic director, 
chairman of the physical education 
department, baseball coach and bas- 
ketball coach at Wilmington College 
and the University of North Carolina at 

Brooks, 75, and his wife of 54years, Mar- 
garet, have better things to do these days. 
It takes a lot of time to keep up their 
beautiful four-bedroom home on scenic 
Everett's Creek on the outskirts of Wilm- 
ington. But Brooks doesn't mind. He's 
got plenty of time on his hands after 
spending 40 years on the job. 

"I'm enjoying it," he said of the relaxed 
lifestyle. "I don't have as much free time 
as I thought I would. I played a lot of 
golf and fished the first three years, 
but that can get old after awhile." 

It doesn't seem like that long ago that 
Brooks was driving the five miles each 
morning to his office on South College 
Road. All told, he worked out of four of- 
fices in Hinton James Hall, Hanover 
Hall and Trask Coliseum. And what he 
did in those offices made him a leg- 
endary figure in college athletics. 

With little physical and financial re- 
sources to draw from, he built the de- 
partment from scratch, nurtured it 
through its infancy and saw it through 
its metamorphosis into a competitive 
four-year institution. 

Pictured clockwise from top left: Paula 
Brzostowski, UNCW's first female participant in 
the NCAA golf championships; UNCW basketball 
standout Brian Rowsom; 1963 teftfi elder Steve 
Coley; Gene Bogash, 1963 Outstanding Player 
award winner; Coach Bill Brooks; and tickets for 
first game held in Trask Coliseum. 

Fall/Winter 97 

It was the spring of 1951, and Brooks 
was enrolled in the master's program 
at the University of Miami when he 
made a telephone call that changed his 
life. It also had a profound effect on 
Wilmington College and its history. 

Brooks, who had taught for two years 
at Colerain High School in Bertie 
County, contacted Leon Brogden of 
the New Hanover County School sys- 
tem about a newly created position 
that included working cooperatively 
for New Hanover High School and 
Wilmington College. 

"I came through Wilmington on 
my way to Nova Scotia, talked 
to Coach Brogden about the 
job, and started later in 
the fall," he recalled. "We 
didn't have a whole lot to 
work with that first year. In 
fact, on our first basketball 
team in 1951-52, we didn't 
have a single boy that had 
played regular on a high 
school team." 

Basketball, golf and tennis 
were the original sports at 
Wilmington College. In the 
first five years or so, basket- 
ball was the primary sport as 
the Seahawks competed in a 
junior college conference 
with several other schools. 

"We had one boy, Charlie 
Niven, who averaged 37 
points and led the nation," he 
said. "He played professional 
football in Canada. He could 
have played for anybody." 

In 1956-57, Brooks was able to 
devote all of his time to being 
the college's athletic director, 
and the Seahawks added base- 
ball in the spring of that year. As 
a result, like basketball, baseball 
developed into a signature sport 
for the college. 

"We went 6-8 that first year and 
then won the conference cham- 
pionship in 1958," he said. It was 

Denny Fields 

the beginning of a dynasty at the Port 
City school. 

His 1961 baseball team won the na- 
tional junior college championship in 
Grand Junction, Colo., sweeping the 
title in four straight games, and the 
1962 club followed with a second 
place finish. In 1963, the Seahawks 
again won the crown in four straight 
outings. Meanwhile, the 1961 and 
1962 basketball teams also reached 
the national playoffs. 

"We got to see a lot of the country, 
places I've never seen before and 
places I've never seen since," said 
Larry Honeycutt, a member of the 1963 
championship team who re- 
tired last year as the 
school's tennis coach 
following a 26-year 

"We went to 
Grand Junction 

through the southern part of the coun- 
try and came back through the middle 
part. We got to see a lot of things you 
wouldn't normally see." 

Honeycutt, who anchored down 
rightfield in the national tournament, 
remembers hopping on four station 
wagons for the trip to Colorado and 
playing alongside some of his previous 
adversaries in high school. 

"I was fortunate to hit the ball out of 
the stadium two or three times. I 
wound up hitting about .700 in tourna- 
ment and made the All-Tournament 
team. With that high altitude (Grand 
Junction, is about a mile above sea 
level), I guess I decided the easiest 
thing to do was to hit the ball out 
of the park rather than hit a triple 
because by the time you got to 
third base, you'd be ex- 

"That was a great trip with a 
lot of memories. On our way 
back, we saw the Minnesota 
Twins play Kansas City. A 
teammate of mine in high 
school, Jimmy Roland pitched 
for the Twins, and we saw him 
pitch that night. 

"I remember the athletes well 
and I had played against some 
of the players on that team and 
competed against Coach Brogden 
at New Hanover. I had won the state 
high school football championship 
and then won the national champion- 
ship in baseball here." 

Dr. David K. Miller, director of sum- 
mer sessions at UNCW, also played a 
key role in the school's early success 
on the diamond. He was a member of 
the first championship team, earning 
All-America honors at shortstop for 
the Seahawks, and also has fond 
memories of those early days. 

"I guess the thing that I remember the 
most is how we traveled," said Miller. 
"We would travel six to a wagon, with 
equipment in the back, all day and all 
night. The mode of travel was really 
different back then." 

After enjoying a solid career with the 

Seahawks, Miller transferred to Wake 
Forest and helped the Demon Deacons 
achieve immediate success. In fact, 
Miller was one of many Seahawk play- 
ers who made the smooth transition to 
four-year ball. 

Lou Howard became the top pitcher at 
Wake Forest, Bill Haywood went on to 
become the No. 1 hurler for UNC 
Chapel Hill. Larry Edens and Wayne 
Edwards turned into stars at Virginia 
Tech. Others signed pro contracts after 
finishing up with the Seahawks. 

UNCW, it seemed, had developed into 
a feeder school for the bigger pro- 

'I decided the easiest 
thing to do was to hit the 
ball out of the park rather 
than hit a triple because 
by the time you got to third 
base, you'd be exhausted.' 

- Larry Honeycutt 

Member, 1963 

Championship Team 

grams, producing outstanding stu- 
dent-athletes who were ready for the 
prime-time pressure those programs 
brought. Brooks remembers at least 
seven former Seahawks playing for 
N.C. State one season. 

"When you think about the number 
of guys that did it, I guess we could 
be called a feeder school," Miller 
said. "I don't think that's a bad thing 
to say. I think it's a compliment that 
many people went from this place 
because it was a reflection of the 
quality of the program." 

Basketball, too, enjoyed a strong be- 
ginning as Brooks piloted the team for 

21 years, compiling a 256-228 record, 
including four consecutive 20-win 
seasons from 1959-62. But it's the 
1963 season that holds a special place 
in his heart as the Seahawks, behind 
Indiana native and tournament most 
valuable player Gene Bogash, reached 
the semifinals of the National Junior 
College Basketball Tournament in 
Hutchinson, Ks. 

"We had some outstanding teams 
during our last five years of junior col- 
lege. Gene had a half-hook shot 
around the basket. He was strong as a 
bull, knew how to rebound and knew 
how to play. If you saw him walk out 
on the court, you wouldn't think he 
looked like a basketball player." 
Bogash, who later transferred 
to Drake, was named to the 
all-time junior college bas- 
ketball team last year. 

With the help of adminis- 
trative assistant Mildred 
Woodward, the vener- 
able Brooks put the pro- 
gram on solid footing by 
compiling a staff that 
featured Miller, Earl 
Allen, Charlie Sproles 
and Judy Lewis. In 1964, 
the school obtained four- 
year status and joined the 
NAIA ranks, seeking a new 
identity in the process. 

The Program Evolves 

For 13 years, from 1964 to 1976, the 
Seahawks competed in the NAIA, 
working hard to continue the standard 
of success established in the junior 
college days. In addition, a women's 
program was launched, with Jan 
Donohue serving as the basketball and 
volleyball coach. 

"It was tough," Brooks said of the tran- 
sition. "It was difficult to get a baseball 
schedule. We were lucky if we got eight 
or nine home games. We ended up 
playing teams over our head." 

Baseball, however, fared well during 
that period. On June 1, 1969, three 
Seahawk pitchers - Eddie Booth, Pete 
Eyer and Eddie Atkins - finished 

6 UNCW Magazine 

Fall /Winter 97 

ranked 1-2-3 in the nation 
in earned run average. Six 
years later, on Sept. 5, 1975, 
Brooks was selected "Na- 
tional Coach-of-the-Year" 
by his peers after directing 
the Seahawks to a 27 11-1 
season and reaching the 
NAIA national finals. 

When UNCW earned NCAA 
Division I status in 1977, 
the program had ascended 
to the top collegiate level. 
By that time, Mel Gibson, 
an assistant coach for 
Brooks, had taken over the 
basketball program, and 
Dave Allen was hired to ini- 
tiate a swimming program. 
Calvin Lane was directing a 
nationally-recognized soc- 
cer team. Dr. Lea Dudley 
had the women's golf team 
tearing up the links. 

"I was 30 years old when I 
got the head job, and I had 
no idea the program was 
going to grow like it has," 
said Gibson, former coach 
at Baptist College. "When 
we went Division I, the only 
thing we did was hang up a 
different shingle." 

After posting a 16-10 record 
in their first season of Divi- 
sion I hoops, Gibson's early 
teams racked up a string of 
three consecutive 19-win 
seasons, highlighted by a 
19-7 scorecard in 1977-78. 
That run has not been 
matched since. 

Gibson looks back fondly 
on the players who made a 
difference in those critical 
years. People like Denny 
Fields, a transfer from Bap- 
tist who racked up 30 
points in his first appear- 
ance for the Seahawks. 
Players like twins Bobby 
and Billy Martin, who gave 
UNCW a talented 
backcourt tandem. And 
workhorses the likes of 

Delaney Jones, Gary Coo- 
per, Danny Davis and Dave 

"Those players were the 
most together group of any 
I've seen," said Gibson. 
"When practice was over, 
they didn't go their respec- 
tive ways. They'd go to the 
cafeteria together. They 
genuinely liked one an- 
other. When we got into 
close games, that made a 
big difference." 

Ironically, four individuals 
from those teams work to- 
gether today in the Mont- 
gomery County school 
system. Billy Martin is the 
head coach at East Mont- 
gomery High School an,d 
Bobby Martin heads up the 
West Montgomery High 
School program. Wolff is the 
principal at Mount Gilead 
Elementary School, while 
Art Paschal serves as princi- 
pal at West Montgomery. 

One of Gibson's most 
memorable nights came on 
Nov. 26, 1977, when the 
Seahawks battled nation- 
ally ranked Wake Forest 
before an overflow crowd 
in the first-ever game at 
Trask Coliseum. 

Gibson said, "The amount 
of noise was unbelievable. 
Tickets sold out quickly. We 
really captured the imagina- 
tion of a lot of people be- 
cause they saw we could 
compete with a team from 
the ACC. You could feel the 
electricity in the crowd. The 
fans came back, and atten- 
dance that year was good." 

Gibson took the Seahawks 
through several other mile- 
stones during his 14-year 
stint with the program. First 
NCAA Division I victory. 
First win in Trask Coliseum. 
First conference victory. 

Scholarship honors 
Coach Brooks 

UNCW pitcher/outfielder 
Jason Roach is the first 
recipient of an newly 
established athletic 
scholarship honoring 
former longtime baseball 
coach and athletic direc- 
tor William J. Brooks. 

"Many students and 
friends of the university 
don't realize what a ma- 
jor role Bill Brooks 
played in the develop- 
ment of both physical 
education and athletics 
at UNCW," said Percy 
Wood '66, chair of the 
Brooks Baseball Fund 
Committee. Wood joined 
former teammates Sandy 
Dew, David K. Miller, Ray 
Fraley, Marshall 
Hamilton, Jerry Hooks, 

Barrett Payne, Wray Ware and Doyle Whitfield in initiat- 
ing the scholarship to pay tribute to their mentor. 

"Hopefully, the Bill Brooks Baseball Fund will serve to 
make everyone more aware of the impact Bill Brooks 
had," Wood added. "Coach Brooks played a vital role in 
the lives of thousands of student-athletes. We wanted 
to honor him now as a symbol of our recognition and 
appreciation for his many achievements. 

"Many of us were on at least a partial athletic scholar- 
ship, and many, like myself, would not have been able 
to attend the university without this support. The Bill 
Brooks Baseball Fund will allow us to provide financial 
assistance to student athletes as well as support other 
baseball-related projects." 

Individuals or groups wishing to contribute to the fund 
may do so by contacting Patton McDowell in the Sea- 
hawk Club office at 910-962-3571. 

Fall I Winter 97 

First conference tournament triumph. 

Allen, meanwhile, arrived in July of 
1977 and was charged with laying the 
groundwork for a swimming program. 
His first team consisted of a total of 
eight people, anchored by Jim Baker, 
Denise Squires and Linda Rutton. To- 
day, Allen has 29 on the men's team 
and a record 37 on the women's squad. 

"We wanted to establish a program 
that would be able to compete with 
schools on our schedule," Allen said of 
his early objective. "We put together a 
dual meet schedule to help us get 
competitive. When we got to that level, 
we looked at programs that were much 
larger and more challenging." 

Allen also organized the 
Seahawk Invitational, a large 
meet at the end of February 
that served as the focal point 
of the season until conference 
affiliation was gained. The 
teams also joined with 17 
other schools to form the East- 
ern Collegiate Swim League, 
which staged a championship 
meet each March. 

The men's soccer program at- 
tracted national attention in 1980 
when Lane's team rolled to a 14-2 
record and was ranked third in the 
South and 20th in the nation. The 
team rallied behind All-South goalie 
Charlie Ingold and mainstays Doug 
Allman, Charlie Walls, Doug 
Powell, Dave Karlson and 
Dennis Davis. 

"They were all good players," Lane 
said. "As a unit, they blended well and 
played very good soccer for us." The 
high point of the year came in the sea- 
son finale when the Seahawks blanked 
ACC champion Duke, 1-0, on Karlson's 
dramatic game-winning goal. 

Golf developed into one of the most 
successful women's programs under 
the tutelage of Dudley, its originator. 
The team captured the first of three 
ECAC Championships on Sept. 27, 
1984, in Bayse, Va., after winning the 
AIAW Division III National Champion- 
ship in 1982. In 1990, Paula Brztowski 
became the school's first female par- 

ticipant in the NCAA Division I 
Women's Golf Championships at 
Hilton Head, S.C. 

Conference Affiliation 

While observers inevitably will argue 
over the best coaches or athletes in the 
school's history, they almost always 
concur on the most significant event - 
joining the highly-regarded Colonial 
Athletic Association. While no confer- 
ence championships will be decided in 
Wilmington this season, a total of 24 
have been 

'Whatever the program 
was, has been or will be 
is owed to Bill Brooks. 
Nobody can pay him 
enough respect 

- William Wagoner 
Chancellor Emeritus 

held on campus since the Seahawks 
were accepted into the highly-re- 
spected circuit. 

Becoming a member of the CAA didn't 
just happen overnight. It took several 
years of behind-the-scenes jockeying 
by Brooks, Chancellor Emeritus Dr. 
William H. Wagoner, then-Provost 
Charles Cahill and others to convince 
the league's committee to seriously 
consider the Seahawks. 

"We'd been approached by a number 
of conferences and Bill and I would 
discuss them," said Dr. Wagoner. 
"We felt we should wait and go for a 
real quality league. We found that in 
the CAA." 

Chuck Boone, the distinguished ath- 
letic director at the University of Rich- 
mond, was a member of that 
committee and says the Seahawks 

were welcomed with open arms. 

"The lasting impression I have with 
UNCW's first involvement is Bill 
Brooks," said Boone. "I was impressed 
with his sincere response and with the 
first-class atmosphere down there. Ev- 
eryone in our league felt that UNCW 
had a plan to be excellent in athletics 
and that by joining our conference, it 
would help them down the road. 

"I recently sent a letter to Dr. Leutze 
and told him that UNCW has been a 
great representative of the league be- 
cause the staff members have a lot of 
class. The athletic directors made a 
wonderful choice back then and can 
only prove to be better down the 

"I knew that in order to create 
interest, we needed to get into 
a conference," said Brooks. "I 
met with Scotty Whitelaw of 
the ECAC, and I had to meet 
with the committee in Balti- 
more. We became a member 
of the ECAC South in 1983-84, 
and the ECAC South later be- 
came the Colonial. 

"It was a big relief. I don't think 
many people down here felt like we 
had much of a chance of getting in 
with those established schools. I 
thought it was probably the most im- 
portant and biggest thing to happen to 
us in terms of growth and putting us 
into a position where we could grow." 

When Brooks announced his pending 
retirement on April 11, 1990, one of 
the most storied athletic careers in the 
country drew to a close. 

"Whatever the program was, has been 
or will be is owed to Bill Brooks," said 
Wagoner. "Nobody can pay him 
enough respect." 

In the spring 1998 edition of UNCW 
Magazine, Joe Browning explores 
the evolution of the Seahawk sports 
program following the end of the 
Brooks' era in 1990 and its promise 
for the future. 

UNCW Magazine 

Fall I Winter 97 

Rising from 
Lloyd '86 
teaches others 
to be 

Story and photos by 
Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Her blond hair and fair skin distinguished her from the other 
children at the school on the western Florida Indian reserva- 
tion where she was born. 

"They threw pebbles and rocks at me," Faye Lloyd '86 re- 
members. When her family moved from the reservation to a 
nearby town, she was accepted but her brothers and sisters 
were not, so the family continued its journey. By age 13, 
Lloyd had attended 32 different schools. 

"I was not a high school dropout," she reflects. "I was an el- 
ementary school dropout." 

Despite the many struggles she faced, Lloyd never gave up on 
her attempt to get an education. Recognized now as a gifted 
educator in her own right, Lloyd, 51, is helping children in 
Brunswick County experience success and continuing her 
own education as she pursues a master's in school adminis- 
tration at UNCW. 

Because her family life was troubled, Lloyd ended up in a foster 
home by the time she entered the sixth grade. One of the boys in 
that family asked if she would go to Georgia and marry him. In 
return he'd buy her a pair of shoes. 

"And so I did. I had just turned 13. But, I soon found out that 
wasn't all he had on his mind, and within a year, I was left 
alone with a daughter to take care of," she said. 

When her daughter was ready for school, Lloyd decided, she 
was, too. 

"I didn't know enough. My vocabulary was extremely lim- 

ited," she said. "I had a lot of learning to do." 

Working at night and going to school with her daughter during 
the day, Lloyd said the first-grade teacher took such an interest in 
her, "she never lost contact with me. She kept encouraging me." 

Still it wasn't a smooth journey for the young mother. At one 
school, the principal, looking down from the top of the steps 
at the entrance told her to go away. "Trash like you don't be- 
long here around these children," she remembers him saying. 
"I would just love to see his face now." 

When she was 16, after attending night classes for about six 
months, Lloyd took the GED, passing with the highest score 
in the class. Unfortunately, she wasn't eligible for the certifi- 
cate until she turned 18 - two years away. 

Faced with that fact and the realization that she knew 
enough to get a job, Lloyd concentrated on making a better 
life for her two children with her husband, Ronnie, to whom 
she has now been married 24 years. 

"When I was 35, 1 decided I would go back and get my GED, and I 

Continued on page 27 

Fall I Winter 97 

UNCW Magazine 

Don Blake, 1 949-50 Wilmington College student body president, holds the brass bell used to signal the time 
to change classes in the college's early days. Chancellor James R. Leutze looks on during the "birthday party" 
to celebrate the 50" anniversary of opening day of classes, September 4, 1947. 

Student affairs planning reunion 

By Linda Moore 

Were you involved in any activities out- 
side the classroom while you were a 
student here? Were you on the Seahawk 
staff, for instance, or did you join a 
club, or were you a student employee? 

If you participated in campus life in 
any way, you need to mark 
your calendar for May 
29-31, 1998. The Divi- 
sion of Student Affairs 
is inviting former 
students and former 
student affairs staff 
members to return 
to campus for are- 
union to commemo- 
rate UNCW'S 50 lh 
anniversary. Time wi 
be provided to visit 
classes and professors, hear 
about what's happening at 
UNCW now and its plans for the future, 
meet current students and staff, and of 
course connect with friends, faculty 

Doyou remember the time capsule? We do, and we'd 
like to hear your recollections. Please contact Nadya 
Labib, university events coordinator, at 910- 
962-7231 or via email at 

and staff from the past. 

Old friends, food, music, fun, the beach 
— what a great way to start the summer! 
It will also be a time to introduce family 
members all around; events are being 
planned to accomodate children as well. 

We need to identify those 
alumni who may be in- 
terested in this re- 
union, and you can 
help! If you can pro- 
vide the names of 
any students you re- 
member as being 
involved in campus 
life, please contact 
Linda Moore, student 
affairs development of- 
ficer in the Advancement 
Division, by mail, phone 
910-251-3159, fax 910-251-2685 or 
email: We have 
identified Greek students and athletes; 
it's other students who remain largely 
unidentified in the alumni database. 

We hope you choose to be a part of all 
the fun! Mark your calendar, spread 
the word and help us find others. Re- 
union information will be mailed in 
early spring. 

50th open house 
builds on UNCW, 
community ties 

By Nadya Labib 

Recognition of the close ties UNCW has 
to our local community is an ongoing 
theme of the 50 lh anniversary celebration. 

The Cape Fear Museum has installed a 
"Spotlight on UNCW" exhibit that illus- 
trates this central principle. The exhibit 
contains artifacts and memorabilia 
ranging from sports uniforms to year- 
books and will run through the end of 
January 1998, at which time it will be 
moved to the UNCW campus and dis- 
played through June. 

On March 29, 1998, the university will 
host an open house. Mark your calen- 
dar now - you won't want to miss this 
campus-wide celebration! This event 
will welcome old friends back to cam- 
pus and create new ones as members 
of our community tour facilities, enjoy 
special performances and meet the 
students and educators who contrib- 
ute to the vitality of UNCW. 

Another community-related activity 
underway at UNCW is the 50 ,h Toys for 
Tots Christmas present campaign. 
Toys for Tots, initiated by the U. S. 
Marine Corps, began its charitable 
work in 1947, and many of the service 
men and women who attended Wilm- 
ington College were involved. 

Finally, the Golden Alumni Tour is 
reaching out to alumni who live out- 
side the Wilmington area. Tour stops 
coming up in 1998 include Richmond, 
Va., on February 26, Greensboro on 
April 18 and Raleigh on May 30. The 
alumni website at 
alumni has up-to-date information 
about the tour, or you may call 800-596- 
2880 or 910-251-2682. 

Get some history 

Copies of "UNCW at 50," the 52-page 
Sunday Star- Afewssupplement celebrat- 
ing the 50th anniversary founding of the 
University of North Carolina at Wilming- 
ton, are available at Wise Alumni House 
and in UNCW's Division for University 
Advancement, 108 Alderman Hall. 

! UNCW Magazine 

Fall /Winter 97 

1996-97 Honor Rod of Donors 

Gifts Set Record Pace 

We proudly present this annual report 
recognizing the loyal alumni, parents 
and friends who made a difference for 
the University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington during the 1996-97 year. 
Their stewardship of the university 
sustains our achievement and growth 
today and for the future. We gratefully 
acknowledge their leadership, vision 
and generous support! 

The 1996-97HonorRollofDonors in- 
cludes gifts through June 30, 1997. Every 
attempt has been made to assure the ac- 
curacy of information contained in this 
publication. If there is an errorinyour 
listing or if you have questions, please 
call the UNCWDivision for University 
Advancement at 9 1 0-962-375 1 . 


Although we do not list the names of 
anonymous donors, we extend our 
thanks to them as fully as we do to all 
those whose names are included on 
these pages. 

To correct or update information, please 

Please call us if you would like to con- 
sider a gift or need any assistance. We are 
glad to help! 

Daniel D. Cameron 

Gifts from many alumni, 
parents and friends estab- 
lished new records in fis- 
cal year 1996-97, with gifts 
and new pledges totaling 
$2,882,950. This includes 
more than $2.5 million in 
outright gifts of cash, se- 
curities, property and 
equipment. This brings 
the Charting the Currents 
of Change Campaign, 
planned in conjunction with UNCW's 
golden anniversary, to a total of 
nearly $20 million toward its $25 mil- 
lion goal. 

The majority of contributions received 
during the campaign have been desig- 
nated for student scholarships and sup- 
port of U NCW's academic colleges, 
schools and departments. Significant 
support has also been designated to the 
university's Loyalty Fund, to the Alumni 
Association's renovation of Wilmington's 
historic Wise House and to the Seahawk 
Club's support of athletics. Sixty percent 
of gifts have been received from alumni, 
friends, parents and faculty-staff, includ- 
ing record new participation in alumni 

giving. Corporate and 
foundation giving, in- 
cluding matching gift 
programs, has also made a 
significant impact on cam- 
pus needs. 

The university's endow- 
ment and other funds un- 
der management, 
including life income 
gifts that provide a finan- 
cial return to donors, also 
established record highs, reaching a 
market value of $14 million by June 30, 
1996. This includes $1,665,926 in new 
gifts toward endowment in 1996-97. 

UNCW's 50"' anniversary observance 
will continue to be celebrated 
throughout the 1997-98 year. We in- 
vite every member and friend of the 
university community to become gen- 
erously involved in making a differ- 
ence toward UNCW's next fifty years. 




Daniel D. Camen 
Campaign Co-Chair 


Kevin C. Jacques 

Vice Chancellor for University Advancement 

M. Tyrone Rowell 

Associate Vice Chancellor for Development 

Donna Cameron 

Director of University Development 

W. Patton McDowell 

Director of Athletic Marketing & Development 

UNCW Division for University Advancement 

601 South College Road 

Wilmington, N.C. 28403 

Telephone: 910-962-3626 


The Board of 
Trustees truly 
the difference 
each of our 
makes. The 
University of 
North Caro- 
lina at Wilm- 
ington is vital 
to the educa- 
tional, envi- 
ronmental, social and economic needs 
of North Carolina. Our ability to de- 
liver high-quality programs and ser- 
vices is sustained by each gift we 
receive. For this, we are ever thankful. 

Hannah D. Gage 

We also invite you to be involved. 
Members of the UNCW Foundation, 
Chancellor's Club, Alumni Association, 
Seahawk Club and many other leader- 
ship and friends organizations provide 
valuable advice and leadership. Our 
strength as a university begins with 
a spirit of working and giving to- 
gether. This annual report is a wonder- 
ful testimonial to the spirit of our 

Best wishes and thanks, 

Hannah Dawson Gage 
Chair, Board of Trustees 

UNCW Mflgflz/HP 11 

On behalf of the university 
community, I am grateful 
for every donor whose 
name appears in this annual 
report. The University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington has made 
tremendous strides in its 
enrollment and quality in recent 
years. And, thanks to you, our 
future is even brighter. Our quality 
students, talented faculty and 
staff, and generous alumni and 
friends make our 50 lh anniversary a 
special time to count many 


Since its 
in 1947, the 
has earned 
tion as a 
premier undergraduate institution, 
as a world leader in marine science 
education and research, and as a 
leader in the use of new teaching 
and learning technologies. The 
difference we are making can be 
measured in the positive impact to 
our region's thriving economy, in 
sustaining the quality of North 
Carolina's unique environment 
and waterways, and in educational 
outreach to teachers, students and 
communities across the state. 

Each of our donors has made a 
difference in their support of the 
Loyalty Fund and the scholarships, 
facilities and distinguished 
professorships that their gifts have 
made possible. Thankyou for being 
a special part of our legacy. 

With all best wishes, 


Dr. James R. Leutze 

James R.Leutze 

12 UNCW Magazine 

We gratefully acknowledge our most generous donors whose 

cumulative giving of $100,000 or more has made a significant 

impact on the quality of teaching, research and public service in 

North Carolina. The endowments and other significant ways of 

giving they have made possible sustain the experience of every 

student, faculty member and program. 

AT&T Foundation 

Babies Hospital Foundation 

' : 'Mellie Barlow 


Belk Foundation 

BellSouth Foundation 

Ralph Brauer 

Carl & Janice Brown 

Bruce & *LouiseCameron 

Daniel D. & Elizabeth H. Cameron 

Carolina Power & Light 

Champion McDowell Davis Scholarship Foundation 

Corning Inc. 

Hynda Dalton 

Will S. DeLoach 

George & Kitty Diab 

A. J. Fletcher Foundation 

Friends of UNCW 

General Electric Foundation 

Glaxo Wellcome Foundation 

Charles Green III 71 

Harold & Jean Greene 

Griffis Foundation 

Troy Henry 70 

Hoechst Celanese Corporation 

' : 'Deane & ''Sidney Hundley 

William Clark James 

' : "Frank H.Kenan 

James & Ann Kenan 

Sara Graliam Kenan Foundation 

Bob '66 & Martha King, Bob King Automall 

Estell Carter Lee '55 

' : 'Mrs. Ray Lytton 

Max & Lucy Dreyfus Foundation 

Tabitha McEachern 

National Audubon Society 


Bill & Sandra Nixon, Jr. 

John F. 70 & Constance K. Phillips 

CD. Spangler, Jr., The Spaiigler Foundation 

' : 'RaifordTrask, Sr. 

United Carolina Bank 

' : 'L.W. Upperman 

Wachovia Bank of North Carolina 

* James Wade 

Monica & *Don Watson 

Mary Lily Lewis Flagler Wiley 

Z. Smith Reynolds Foundation 



The Chancellor's Club recognizes our most generous annual donors. These gifts go to support the Loyalty 
Fund and all academic, athletic and support areas. We thank the growing number of Chancellor's Club 
donors for their generous support of the University of North Carolina at Wilmington with gifts of 
$1,000 or more during the 1996-97 year. 

Also listed in bold are endowed members, including those who have made cumulative gifts of $50,000 or more to endowments 
or other areas. These individuals were recognized in previous years at the Silver Anchor level. 

Frank & Norma Allen 

T. E. Allen, Sr. 

Durwood & Gloria Almkuist 11 

Barry Amos 

Dennis Anderson 

Richard & Joan Andrews 

Stan Andrews '83 

Bill & Elaine Anlyan, ]r. 

Jim & Margaret Ballantine 

Tommy '58 & Carolyn Bancroft 

Edward & Margaret '87 Barclay, Jr. 

Micliael Bard 

: 'Mellie Barlow 

Heyward & Mary Bellamy 

Buzz & Jane Birzenieks 

Frank & Wendy Block 

Jessie Boney 

Dale & Diane Boyd, Jr. 

William & Mary Boyd III 

Ralph Brauer 

Jack & Mona Breunig 

Carl & Janice Brown 

Bill Brown 

Gregory & Joni Buckner 

Jean Hopkins '68 & John Bullock 

Russell Burney, Jr. 

Bill & Debbie Cameron 

Bruce & : ' Louise Cameron 

Daniel & Elizabeth Cameron 

Gary Chadwick '69 

George '73 & Beth Chadwick III 

Lenox & Bonnie Cooper, Jr. 

James W Corbett 

J. Richard Corbett 

W. Albert '65 & Lona Corbett 

Mickey Corcoran '70 

Kit '95 & Lourie '92 Cosper 

Riley '80 & Karen Crawford, Jr. 

Kay & Emma Sue Crocker 

Tom & Mimi Cunningham 

Hynda Dalton 

Tommie & Margaret Dardess 

Fred Davenport, Jr. 

Richard Deas III 

Will S. DeLoach 

William '69 & Joanne Dew 

George & Kitty Diab 

Stephen & Margaret Diab 

John & Audrey Dilbatis 

Matthew Dill 

Matthew & Janet Donahue 

Frank & Ranch Duch 

Horace Emerson 

Don Evans '66 

Raymond '66 & Debbie F'raley, Jr. 

: 'Hilda Fredericks 

Bill & Hannah Gage 

John & Jessiebeth '63 Geddie, Jr. 

Don & Judith Getz 

John & Ivy M. Glockner 

Ebe & lanet Godwin, Sr. 

Julian Godwin 

Linda Goldman '72 

Peter & Anna Gratale 

Charles Green III '71 

Louise Green 

Harold & Jean Greene 

Nancy Hall 

Marshall '67 & Ann Hamilton 

Gerald & Patricia Hardison 

John & Zelda R. Harmon 

Steve & Marshall Harper 

Alley & Nancy Hart 

Andrew & Hathia Hayes 

Troy Henry '70 

Hildelisa Hernandez 

Robert High 

Jerry Hooks '63 

: 'Rosa Humphrey 

: 'Deane& *Sidney Hundley 

Oliver & Ann Bergen '65 Hutaff 

Wayne & Lee Jackson 

William Clark James 

Jim & Olga Joachim 

Orlan Johnson 

David Jones, Sr. 

William & Catherine Kassens, Jr. 

Basile Katsikis 

David '82 & Nancy '83 Kauffman 

Tom & Catherine Keaveney 

Bobliy & Dianne Kelly 

: ' Frank H. Kenan 

James & Ann Kenan 

James & Jana Lynn '82 Kesler 

Joe '72 & Lise King 

Bob '66 & Martha King 

Bill & Janice '77 Kingoff 

Max Kloster 

Emsley & Virginia Laney 

Eddie & Jean Lawler 

Estell Carter Lee '55 

Isabel Lehto 

Richard & Jill '94 Lennon 

James R. Leutze & Margaret Gates 

Mrs. Lawrence Lewis, Jr. 

Jack & Lisa Little, Jr. 

: 'Mrs. Ray Lytton 

Gary & Chris Longordo 

John & Gloria Lynch 

Dorothy Marshall 

Allen Masterson 

Mark '84 & Anna Maynard 

George & Carolyn McEachern 

Tabitha McEachern 

D. L. McMichael 

Sandy & Deborah McNeill, Jr. 

Norm 74 & Marty Melton, Jr. 

Martin & Kathleen Meyerson 

Paul & Marie Miller 

Steven Miller 

Stephen & Victoria '82 Mix 

Wanda Moore 

Bernard Morgan 

William Morris III 

Betty Murrell '97 

Eva Nance 

Luke Nance 

Bill & Sandra Nixon, )r. 

George & Edna Norman 

Gene & Martha Palmer 

David & Janet Parker 

Anne & ; 'David Pearsall 

John '70 & Connie Phillips 

Joel & Sharron Pickett 
Alan & Jeanne Pittman 
: 'John Pollock 
Fred & Arline Porter 
Ace '63 & Brenda Potter 
Tom & Susan Rabon, Jr. 
Ann Rea 

Fax '81 & Beth Rector, Jr. 
Thomas '81 & Kathleen Rhyne 
Marvin '83 & Margaret Taylor 

Howard & Joanne Rockness 
George & Sylvia Rountree III 
Ty & Pearl Rowell 
Bill & Debbie Rudisill 
Joann Samelko 
Kevin Scully 

Harold & Linda '88 Seagle 
Mark & Joyce Serrano 
Peggy Shaffer 
Jeff Siggins '86 
Billy & Jean Smith 
C. D. Spangler, Jr. 
Laurence & Beth Sprunt 
David & Diane Swain 
Pickett Taylor 
Allen Thomas Jr. 88 
: Raiford Trask, Sr. 
Robert & Patti Tyndall 
: 'L.W. Upperman 
: ' James Wade 
Elwood Walker 
R.O.& Marty Walton, Jr. 
Wray '62 & Patricia Ware 
Monica & : 'Don Watson 
Frederick & Helen Willetts 
Guy Willey 

Bertram & Ellen Williams, Jr. 
Mary L. F. Wiley 
Allan & Laura Wilson 
Gerald Wolsfelt 
John Woody. Jr. 
Eugene & Kathy Wright, Jr. 
Lionel '65 & Connie '65 Yow 

Fall/Winter 97 

UNCW Magazine 13 


Companies & Organizations 

A&N Roofing 
AT&T Foundation 

ABB Power T & D Company 

Allen's Beachwear 

Andrews Mortuary 

Applied Analytical Industries 


Atlas Marketing Company 

Austin Optical Company 

Babies Hospital Foundation 

Baughman Toyota 


Belk Foundation 

BellSouth Foundation 

Blackburn Brothers 

BMS Architects 

Boddie Noell Enterprises 

Brewer Foundation 

Brunswick County Schools 

Butler's Electrical Supply 

C&S Paint 

Camp Construction 

Campbell Foods 

Cape Fear Alumni Chapter 

Cape Fear Community 

Cape Fear Flyers 
Cape Fear Garden Club 
Cape Fear Rotary 
Cape Fear Sales & Marketing 
Carolina Power & Light 
Carolina Treet 

Central Carolina Bank & Trust 
Centura Bank 
Champion McDowell Davis 

Chemserve Terminal Inc. 

Coastal Beverage Company 
Coca-Cola Consolidated 
Columbia Cape Fear 

Memorial Auxiliary 
Columbia Cape Fear 

Memorial Hospital 
Community Foundation of 

Greater Greensboro 
Cooperative Bank 
Corning Inc. 

Raymond E. & Ellen F. Crane 

Creative Ads 
Crestar Foundation 
Crocker's Marine 
D&E Dodge 
Delta Kappa Gamma/ Beta Phi 

Dickson Foundation 
Dixon, Odom & Company 
Donald Craig Motors 
Max & Lucy Dreyfus 

DuPont E.I. de Nemours Co. 
E. W. Godwin's Sons 

E. W. Williams Construction 
Eastcoast Research 
Eastwood Developers 
Encore Magazine 
Enhanced Presentations 
Ernst & Young 

Exxon Education Foundation 

F. R Fensel Supply Company 
First Citizens Bank 

First Union Foundation 
A. J. Fletcher Foundation 
Fortron Industries 
Forty & Eight Society 
Friends of UNCW 
General Electric Foundation 
Glaxo Wellcome Foundation 
Godwin Concrete Company 
Griffis Foundation 
Guilford Mills, Greensboro 
Hanover Excess & Surplus 
Hanover Ironworks 
Hanover Medical Specialists 
Harcourt Brace & Company 
Harris Teeter - Charlotte 
Haverty's Fine Furniture 
Hearthside Builders & 

Hoechst Celanese Corporation 
Holly Ridge Foods 
Hughes Brothers Inc. 
Image Products 
INCO United States Inc. 
Interroll Corporation 
Intracoastal Realty 
Jackson & Bell Printing Co. 

Jackson Beverage Company 
Jefferson Supply Company 
Sara Graham Kenan 

William Kenan Charitable 

Bob King Automall 
Kiwanis Club Special Fund 
L. Schwartz Furniture Co. 
Laff Trax Comedy Clubs 
Landers & Partners 
Landfall Foundation 
Landmark Homes Inc. 
Lee Hyundai 
Linprint Company 
Longley Supply Company 
Lower Cape Fear Human 

Resources Association 
Lowe's Charitable & 

Educational Foundation 
Lowe's Companies 
Market Growth Resources 
Martin Marietta Aggregates 
McAndersons Inc. 
McGladrey & Pullen 
McKenzie Supply Company 
Merck Company Foundation 
Miller Building Corporation 
Morvil Designs 
Murphy Family Farms 
National Audubon Society 
National Center Family 


North Carolina Azalea Festival 
North Carolina State Ports 

Neuwirth Motors 
New Hanover Regional 

Medical Center Auxiliary 
O'Shields Construction 
Pawn USA 
Peat Marwick 
Pepsi Cola Company 
Perry Foundation 
Philip Morris 
Pizza Hut Restaurant 
PPD Pharmaco 
Price Waterhouse 

Joe Priest Realty 
Ralston Purina Company 
Randleigh Foundation Trust 
Reeds Jewelers 
Research Corporation 
Reuben Allen & Associates 
Schroeder Roofing 
Siecor Corporation 
Signs of Success 
South Atlantic Services 
Southeastern Orthopaedic 

Structural Systems 
Stryker Corporation 
Swift Denim /Textiles 
Tallberg Chevrolet-Geo 
Thomas, Farris, Turner & 

Thorn Apple Valley 
Three-Sixty Communications 
Time Warner Entertainment 
Timepiece Films 
Unicon Concrete 
United Carolina Bank 
University Genetrics Co. 
University Women of UNCW 
Village Companies 
W. K. Hobbs 
WMX Technologies 
Wachovia Bank of North 

Wilmington Claims 

Wilmington Coca Cola 

Wilmington Orthopaedic 

Wilmington Star News 
Wilmington Woman's Club 
Wilsons Supermarkets 

WKXB-KIXX 99.9 Country 
Wright Corporation 
Z. Smith Reynolds 

Z. A. Sneeden's Sons 

14 UNCW Magazine 

Spring 97 


Class of 1947 

Class of 1948 
Pat Warren 

Class of 1949 

Ed Pitts 

Class of 1950 

"Turkey" Edwards 
Herbert Fisher * 
Sylvia Fisher * 
Edward Moore 
Del Neal 

Martin Rabunsky * 
Douglas Sessums " 
Gene Warren 

Class of 1952 

Ann Anderson Baker * 
Hannah Block 
Wanda Hutchins 
Mary Freeman Jacobs 
lames Medlin, h ' 
Kenneth Murphy 
Robert NeaJ 

Class of 1953 

Reba Aver,' ' 
Edward Potter, Jr. * 

James Rourk 
Shirley Spears * 

Class of 1954 

Rufus Corbett, Jr. " 
Charlie Hollis " 
lames Piner ' 
Ted Prevatte 

Class of 1955 

Mary Ann Tilden Barrett 
William Blalock, Jr. 
William Blossom • 
Estell Carter Lee "" 
Jerry Rivenbark. Jr. ' 

Class of 1956 

Gerald Stone 

Class of 1957 

John Birmingham, Jr. 

Ken Bishop ' 

Lewis Gore 

Randy Mclver 

Beverly Parsons Whisnant 

Class of 1958 

Earl Baker * 
Tommy Bancroft *" 
Dumay Gorham, Jr. * 
Louise Floyd Gorham * 
Dykes Hewett 
Linda Hollis 
Charles King, Jr. 
Robert Knowles 
William Mintz 
George Norman "** 
James Parker 
Walter Squires, Jr. 
Philip Whisnant III 

Class of 1959 

Sandra PlutaChipman 
Joel Gibson. Sr. 
Eveline Hall 
Wiley Johnson 
Mary Lupton 
Ronald Phelps 

Class of 1960 

Fred Best * 
Daniel Black, Jr. • 
Jack Bullard 
James Collier 
Johnie Garrason 
Jimmy Helms 
Dewey Hodgin 
Winston Hurst 
Barney Lewis 
Jack Peterson 

**** Benefactors 

Class of 1961 

Julia Covington 

Uonald I ipsius '■ 
t ami Met ullen 
Paula Williams-Jami 

Class of 1962 

JoEIlen Allen 

Stai \ i ovil 
Judy Davis 
Jack Dunn ' 
James Herring 
Daniel Pittman, Jr. 
[ uihei I'resslev 

, Wlls. 

Class of 1963 

Eugene Bogash 
Nathaniel Bost 
Samuel Casey. Sr. 
Janet Dorman 
Richard Douthwaite 
Jessiebeth Geddie "" 
Martha I laywortli 
lerry Hooks *** 
Jane Hubis 
Martha Loughlin ■ 
Scott McKinnon 
Jenny Merrirt 
James Newton 
Barbara Pitts 
Ace Potter "* 
kid\ Russell 
Ritchie Watson, Jr. 

Class of 1964 

Clarence Hales, Jr. 
Carl MiUer, Jr. 
JoAnna Norton 
Eleanor Poole 

Class of 1965 

Madeline Budihas 

John Compos 

W. Albert Corbett *" 

Patricia Coutts 

Nancy Craig 

Steve Culbreth 

Bonnie Daniel 

Barbara Brennan Dannaher 

John Eakins. Jr. * 

Thomas Evans, Jr. " 

Linda Hall 

Larry Hiatt, Jr. 

Sandra Corbett Hiatt 

Ann Bergen Hutaff *" 

Ann Hutteman 

Acie Kinlaw, Jr. 

Eddie Lawler*" 

lean I awlei ' ' ' 

Mary Ann McNair 

Marcia Roberts 

Ron Staton * 

Connie Yow *" 

Lionel Yow "* 

Class of 1966 

Myra Blake Bum 

Gladys Calloway 

Grady Conner " 

Barbara Borneman Croom 

Diane DuBose 

Don Evans 

James Farlow * 

Helen Flowers 

Raymond Fraley, Jr. *" 

Ernest Fullwood ' 

Donald Green 

Bobby Greer 

Sylvia Hall 

Gary Henderson * 


Larry Honeycutt * 

Joe King III 

Bob King "* 

Margaret Mills Mabry 
Sara Fussell Messer 
R. Bryan Padrick 
Charles Upchurch 
Lynda Walker ' 
Pen \ W't iod 

Class of 1967 

Man' Bonin 

Tom Brown, Jr. 

James Caison 

Vivian Donnell * 

Mary Clemmons Dowless 

Man,' Dudley 

John Fulton 

Marshall Hamilton '" 

Elaine Gemmell Henson 

lern I lurtun h 

John Hunt, Jr. " 

Murrie Lee " 

John Meshavv, Jr. 

Jane Moore 

Mark O 'NeaJ 

Betty Padrick 

Paul Richardson 

Edward Rivenbark 

( Iggie Stanfield, |r. 

Berta Stich 

Chuck Walker, Jr. * 

Class of 1968 

Nelson Allen ' 

Carol Batson 

Christine Baxter 

Barbara Boswell 

Carolyn Brumit 

Frank Bua ' 

Jean Hopkins Bullock **" 

Betty lones Caines 

James Carr * 

Carolyn Corbett 

Cynthia Courand 

Robert Cowan 

David Emery 

John Foreman III 

Robert Foy III 

Adair Graham' 

Candace Dale Halecki 

Robert Hall 

Horace Johnston, Jr. ' 

Sarnmie King 

Elizabeth Leonard 

Chuck Lewis * 

Margaret Abernethy Locke 

Kathrine Lynch 

Dan Martin 

Gloria Smith Millard 

Thomas Millard. Sr. 

Elliott O'Neal, Jr. 

Nancy Segall 

Betsey Talley * 

Donna Padgett Thigpen 

Ed Ward 

Richard Ward 

Beth Woo ten 

Class of 1969 

Donna Askew 
Paula Jones Baker 
Georgia Bowden 
Linda Rivenbark Brilton 
Gail Tucker Buckley 
Ann Kingsbury Catino 
Gary Chadwick "" 
Barbara Clewis 
Wanda Bynum Clifton 
Curtis Dale * 
James Davis ' 
William Dew"* 
Janice Dixon 
I arr\ I iixon 
lames 1 loss ' 
William Futrelle * 
Robert Gaddy 
Mary Gaddy 
Ronnie Hearn 
Beverley Snead ! lill 

Diane Hyatt 
Wayne Johnson 
Tim Jordan* 
Linda Keifer 
Lenwood King, Jr. * 
Paula Lanier 

Shirley Plymetle MacKay 
Rayford Marett. Ir. * 
i alhei me Marlin 
Michael McCall 
Margaret Piner McDuffie 
Mary McKeithan 
Mary Mobley ' 
Harry Rimel 
Jessie Rogers 
Joyce Pelland Sinsel 
U ihii.i 1 1 uelnve 
Chas Weiss 
Ellen Wells 
Dan Whisnant 
Doyle Whitfield ' 
Joseph Whitted, Jr. 
Lynda Mclver Whitted 
Carrie Worthington 

Class of 1970 

Ann Barton 

Sherry Southerland Carter 
William Chapman 
Mickey Corcoran *** 
Parris Croom 

Bill\ Dalinn ' 

Peter Eyer 

I In] is I ;ulillg 

William Flake, Jr. 
Randy Gore " 
Linda Grew * 
Wilbur Griffin. Jr. 
Mary Griffith 
William Hardee * 
Jim Harris ** 
Troy Henry "" 
Joseph Herring 
Grace Hobbs * 
i icurgia Mai ns 
Rod Maguire 
Richard McAtee 
Patricia Lamb Medlin 
Hugh Newkirk, Jr. * 
Car! Oldham 
John Onoff 
Louis Paulter 
Sharon Paulter 
John Pfaff 
John Phillips"" 
John Pollard, Jr. " 
Peggv Prati " ' 
Sue Sellers 
Bob Spencer * 
Inn Masins 
Wesley Thomas 
Butch Watts' 
Barbara Wilson 
Charles Wilson 
David Woodbury 
Frank Wootton " 
Charlie Youngblood 

Class of 1971 

Susan Block • 

Larry Brammer " 

Marguerite Brown 

Peg Case 

Pat Lewis Carroll Clark 

Mike Caulder, Sr. 

Chick Coleman, Jr.* 

Sara Mallard Crawford 

Larry Crowder " 

lanueDalion ' 

Janice Fladd 

Sharon Robuck Frazelle 

Jim Fugate ** 

Ron Gray 

Charles Green III"" 

Randy Harrell 

William Harrell ' 

David Heath 

Estell Lee, a 1955 Wilmington College graduate, 
has been active in many aspects of university life 
including current positions on the Foundation 
Board of the university and as a board member for 
the Student Aid Association. She has established 
the Estell Lee Athletics Scholarship Endowment. 

Michael Lewis 

William Logan. Jr. 

Judy Matthis 

Jane McCorkle 

Bobby McCorkle 

Henry Merrill, Jr. 

Richard Pratt " 

dan' Shaver 

Robert Shepard 

Mary Southerland 

Irene StrickJand 

James Thames 

Catherine Young Thompson 

Sharon Walker* 

led Warren 

Carole Weiss 

Clark Whitman 

Robert Wiard * 

Michael Zipser ** 

Class of 1972 

John Baldwin. Jr. " 

Ray Blackburn ■ 

Zona Pendley Blackburn ' 

Joseph Boylan III 

Kirk Brown 

Ray Buchanan 

Marsha Burl 

Ennis Caldwell 

Ronald Choate " 

Pat Corcoran ' 

David Day 

Ray Funderburk * 

Daniel Geddie * 

Linda Goldman *" 

Carol Usher Hardee ' 

David Hilliard ' 

Wilson Horton. Jr. 

Gary Huggins 

Delia Jenkins 

Joe King **" 

William Marlowe" 

Deborah McAtee 

I ranklin Mi Bi ide 

Carolyn McCall 

Ellen McKeithan 

I inuglas Meekms 

Gerri Onoff 

Dick Powell. Jr. * 

** Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

**Captains Club $500- S999 

Michael Punis ** 
Amaryallis Lee Rehder 
Robert Rehder 
William Reid. Jr. • 
Michael Sabrinsky. Jr. 
Curtis Smith ** 
Deborah Smith 
Peggy Stoltz 
Ed Sundy. Ir. * 
Randy Utsey 
Rosemary Urvich 
Ed Vosnock * 
Beverly Ingram Wail 
Bea Wallace 
Laviece Ward 
Brenda Wiard 
Benny Williams 

Class of 1973 

Jackie Blackmore. Jr. 

George Bridger ■ 

Bill Buckley 

George Chadwick III "" 

Betsy Chestnuit 

Ann Clayton * 

Wayne Clayton ' 

Priscilla Donalhan 

Dm Kelly Farrar 

.'Mien French 

Paula Getz 

Pauline Cooper Harmon 

I rn I liggius ' 

Ernest Holcomb 

John Koonce III 

Vonnie Koonce 

Donna Long * 

I l.ii i \ Mavei 

Robert McLeod. Jr. 

Karen Miller 

Gregory Nelson 

Evelyn Klimek Nicholson 

Bob Page Page 

Vickie Parker 

Hugh Passingham 

I uui.i Passmgham 

Tim Pigford 

Elliot Pogolowitz 

Caroline Pollard ' 

Robert Pyles 

"Anchor Club $100- $499 

Spring 97 

UNCW Magazine 15 



At the dedication of Wise Alumni House John and Connie Phillips met 
Melinda Smith, the recipient of the scholarship they created. John 
graduated from UNCW in 1 970 and served as a chief financial officer in the 
pharmaceutical industry. 

Jay Stokley, Jr. 
Sieve Wells 
Laura Wicker 
Bernard Wilsoi 

Class of 1974 

Jane Allen Baldwin" 
Mil Hughes Bennett 
Frank Bowen * 
William Brooks. Jr. ' 

Urnies Brown 
Brenda Harrell Carr 
( ,ii\ in i ast-\, lr 
Greg Dalton * 
Woody Deyton 
Sylvia Jenkins Ezelonwu 
Doris Field 
Robert Finch 
Elizabeth King Geddie 
S(anlc\ < iodwm 
I.iirry < rrahani 
Henry Greene. |r. ' 
Paul Harrington. )r. 
Cathy Heglar 
Roy Hobbs * 
Adrienne Jackson 
fanet Hairr Manuel 
Fugene McKinney 
Norm Melton, Jr. "* 
Terry Moore 
Michael Nelson * 
1 i'm NowaJ 
Martin Pelland 
Shirley Prince 
Robert Ritter 
[useph S.iiadi 
Martin Sondey '* 
Page Sundy * 
Rachel Thompson " 
Nancy Rendin Wells 
Thorn Wright 

Class of 1975 


Becky Weathers Blackmore 

< aryl Bland 

Marian Koch Boyle 

Anthony Cavalieri II " 

Steven Davis 

Daniel Dougherty 

Terry Edwards * 

Joyce Elliott 

Steve Ezzell 

lames Forcum * 

|uc ( ienrge. I r . ' 

Catherine Campbell Flarrill 

Gwynn Hawes Honeycutt * 

loel Johnson ' 

Morris Jones 

Derma Lambert 

Mike Long 

Jerry Mattox 

Brenda Knowles McArthur 

Daniel McKeown 

Frank Moore 

Linda Nance * 

**** Benefactors 

Roi Penton * 
Susan Taylor 
Wayne Tharp * 
Leon Walker, Jr. ' 
Herbert Walton. Jr. 
Pamela Welsh 
Edward White" 

Class of 1976 

Marguerite Vaughn Ainsworth 

I.oretta Arnold 

Sam Barbee 

Thomas Barham 

I .inn Bauer 

Terry Benson 

Rosa Parks Best * 

Camille Bunch 

Mary Ann Chapman 

Gerald Cooney 

John Crawley * 

Martha Crawley * 

KathyTeer Grumpier * 

Isabel Day 

Cynthia Dishman 

Bradley Donnell 

lane Wetherill Freeman * 

Jackie Fuller 

Elizabeth Godwin 

Mary Hardy 

Rebecca Hood Harrison 

Charles Henson * 

Holly Stimson Hutchins 

Richard Kubb 

Lynda Stevens Lennon 

luddye Long 

George Matthis Jr. * 

Barbara McGowan 

Roberta McMurtrey 

Kenneth Parker 

Rex Phillips 

Brian Rawls 

Henry Rivenbark 


Robert Sanders, Jr. 

David Sandlin III * 

Kathryn Sebian * 

Willard Seehorn. Jr. 

Roger Shew ' 

( innt.i Smgletar\ 

Clark Sizemore 

I in \ Smith ' 

Mary Trombello Smith 

Charles Spencer 

Mary Taylor 

William Taylor 

Yvonne Thompson 

Deborah Warner 

Jenny Wheeler 

Eric White" 

William Wilkie. Jr. 

John Willse III 

Class of 1977 

Janet Edwards Bass 

( ,1'lir Bntuwski " 

Thomas Brafford 

William Breedlove, Jr. 

Barry Brown 

Bob Browning, Jr. 

Anthony Cabeza 

Catherine McCulloch Casas 

Sidnej ( lhampion ' 

Jerry Clapp 

Jack Craig III 

Betty Crouch 

Thomas Eason, Jr. * 

George Erkes. Jr. ** 

Brenda I sselman 

Dennis Esselman 

Clay Fairley 

Kevin Ferguson 

Nancy Townsend Gates 

James Harper, Jr. 

Rita Harrell 

Kenneth Hemenway, Jr. 

Peggy Hemenway 

Kathy Murray Hewitt 

I leborah Huntei 

Steve Jensen 

Pal |nsi.'|)h 

Marsha Kelly 

William Kelly, Jr. 

Janice Kingoff*"* 

James Knapp 

William Loughlin ' 

Charles Mabry, Jr. 

Darlene Marlowe ** 

Jack McMurtrey 

George Miars 

David Monaghan 

Sheryl Moore 

\\t-sle\ Moore, h 

John Morgan 

Deborah Murphy 

Susan Muse 

Deborah Ross Musselwhite 

Robert Norvell 

Sandra Nunalee 

Betty Page 

I ,i\r I'm e 

Janice Reynolds 

Pegg\ Rooks " 

Scott Sammons 

Raymond Schnell II 

Eugene Simmons 

Barbara Smith 

Carl Slang * 

Lynn Murphy Stephenson 

Ronald Stirrat 

Nena Strickland 

lanet PettetToedt 

Toni Tucker * 

Ghrista Walker* 

Charlie Wall" 

1 )a\ id Wallace 

Glenn Wells 

Timothy Wesner 

Brenda White 

Kent Wiggins 

Laurie Wilkie 

Britt Wilson 

Class of 1978 

Steven Adams 

Kenneth Bradshavn 

Herbert Bndger 

Jean Bridger 

Jason Brow 

Thomas Butler 

Paul Callicoat 

Beth Herring Chadwick 

David Congdon 

Jerrell Cook 

Olivia Cooke 

Nan Davis Davis 

Rhonda Willi ford Davis 

Cynthia Ducharme * 

Charlotte Dunn 

Zoe Elmore 

Michael English * 

Becky Rancher * 

Ron Fascher 

Elizabeth Fowler 

Billy Futch III 

Daniel Harris 

Terry Harris * 

David Harvey 

Gayle Flarvey 

Grant Hatch 

Charles Hause, Jr. * 

\ubrt-\ I laves, |r ' 

Lloyd Hekhuis* 

Glenn Higley 

Dianne Jones 

Robert King III 

Mary Kohne 

Bill Leeuwenburg II 

David Lewis 

Ira Long 

Man I nng 

Margaret Groves Mago ' 

Janice Dickens Manyak ' 

Chester Mosley 

Walter Nunalee II 

Kevin O'Quinn 

Larry Pait 

Bradley Palkovic 

Laura Peterson 

Beth Rector 

Butch Ruefle 

Elaine Shepherd Sammons 

I huiuas Sa\ re 

Jackie Shanklin * 

Denise Strong 

Connie Williams Taylor 

Judy Tharp * 

Mail. loole\ 

Ronnie Watson 
BettielouWeddle ' 
William White 
Bob Williams I\ " 
Sandy Wood * 
Woody Woodard IV* 

Class of 1979 

Michael Albritton 
Harry Augustine III * 
Kay Couvillon Austell 
Layton Bedsole, Jr. 
"Stephen Burtt 
1 lean ( am ll 

Alan Camp 

Pamela Baggett Camp 

Dwight Campbell 

Debi Causey 

Theresa Stefanik Clapper 

Gay Crabtree 

Charles Craft III * 

Ginny Moore Craft * 

Marv Daunais 

Cecil Davis, Jr. 

Billy Dover, Jr. 

Jan Cobb Fairley 

Jerry Hall * 

Lisa Hanna 

Terri Kirby Hathaway 

Jean Taylor Hawley ' 

Keith Hedrick 

Howard Jarrell III 

Edith Kaplan 

Adelaide Kopotic 

Jill Kovach 

Mil li.irl I aBa/./.o ' 

Eleanor Lane 

Patti Lee 

Greta Lint 

Gwendolyn Lisk 

Mark Lyman 

Brenda Kaul'fman Moore " 

Deborah Ferrell Moore 

Barbara Nail 

Linda Norvell 

Rachel Pace 

Connie Simmons Parker 

Art Paschal 

John Potter 

Marie Preston 

June Robbins 

Brian Roberts 

Robin Romblad 

David Small * 

Keith Spivey 

Jennifer Slirrat 

Patricia Jones Studebaker 

Donna Garrison White * 

Beth Williams 

JohnWilliford, Jr. 

Class of 1980 

Jana Schedler .Albritton 
Linda Baddour 

Mary Bridges 

William Bridges, Jr. 

Sonia Brooks 

Sybil Brookshire * 

Judy Colvin 

Riley Crawford. Jr. **" 

Carlos Davis, Jr. 

Sherry Rich Deel 

Lois DeVries * 

Ashley Dixon * 

Johannah English * 

Kevin Finnerty * 

Stephen Foltz 

George Garrett, Jr. 

I en < loldsion 

Terry Griffin 

Hugh Heaton III 

Theresa Hodum 

David Hosier 

Beth Howard 

Irma Johnston 

Jens Kaiser 

Arthur Kennedy * 

Thomas Lamont, Jr. 

Laurie Worrell Link 

Anne Byrum Manning 

Robert Martin 

Sheila McLamb 

Cherye Abernathy Moody 

Neil Murphy 

Anne Murray 

( arrie Nelson 

Richard Piper II 

BUI Rhodes * 

Betty Ratcliffe Richardson 

Beth Roberts 

Tricia Heckman Schriver 

Carolyn Sharpe 

David Sprunt 

Sherry Sutton 

Annette Taylor 

Sandra Teti 

Garrett Thompson Thompson ' 


Elizabeth MiDanielsVamadore 

Stephen Wallace' 

Stephen Wright 

Class of 1981 

Dana Adams 

Susan Apke 

Jerry Barnes 

Artesa O'Neill Bohannon 

Hannah Brawley 

Emily Beatty Bridgeman 

Deborah Cluappisi 

Stephen Chiappisi 

Carolyn Clemmer 

Don Corry 

Ruth Broadwell Cotton 

Stephen Cotton 

** Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

**Captains Club $500 - $999 

16 UNCW Magazine 

Becky Cram 

Linton Daniels, Jr. 

Cathy Easter 

Marion Eppler 

Diane Evers 

Geoffrey Faulkner 

Katherine Furr 

Eddie Gooding 

Linda Gordon 

Gary Griffith' 

Bob Harris 

Beverly Haynes 

Durwood Hill 

Bob Joos " 

Joseph Kapherr, Jr. 

Robert Lee 

Buddy Livingston. Jr. 

Beth Pruitt Iockamy * 

John Marmorato ' 

John Michaux 

Baxter Miller III 

Wayne Moody 

Mary Beth Flartis Morgan " 

David Nelson 

lanis Norris * 

Aaron Oliver 

Lee Piver. Jr. * 

David Pope 

Pamela Anderson Prevatte 

Donna Quigley 

Fax Rector, |r. "" 

Kathy Myers Reece * 

['nomas Khyne ""' 

Gina Roberts 

David Ruth * 

Kathy Maxwell Sabella * 

Meredith Bishop Schneider 

Hick} Simpson 

Charles Snyder 

Donna Spivey 

Bill Swaini 111 

Mary Thomson ' 

Steven Walser 

Rita Watts 

Paul Weaver ' 

Floyd White 

Lynn Wilson 

Nena Gandy Woods 

Steve Woods 

Jackie Wilson Zurbruegg * 

Class of 1982 

Wallace Ashley III 

Janis Axton Barlow 

Sharron Henderson Batchelor 

Garry Beck. )r. * 

Wanda Bell 

Tami Husband Bennett 

Karen Knight Brown * 

Suzanne McCuiston Butterfield 

Gary Chadwick 

Steven Claybrook 

Pamela Rooks Cooke 

Carl a Crane 

Julia Dameron 

RuUi Blanchard Dawson 

Kirk Denning 

Darren England 

Joan Essa 

Jeffrey Feldstein 

Dale Fish 

Sandy Dwiggins Frederick 

Mary Friday 

Sheridan Garrison 

Harvey Goehring 

Ellen Cones Gurganious 

Leigh Hedrick 

Michael Henderson 

Rynn Wooten Hennings 

Michael Hill 

Danny Houston 

i^ura Gable Howell 

Emilie Johnson 

Kathy Tillman Johnson 

Kay Joyner 

Tracy Nicklaw Kane 

David Kauffinan "* 

Dan Kemp ton 

Lisa Guarino Kempton 

Jana Lynn Kesler*" 

Perry Key 

*Anchor Club $100 -$499 

Fall/Winter 97 

Demetrius Kleoudis 
Sarah Lambert 
Doc Lawing * 
Enola Lineberger 
Marvin Long* 
Howard Marlowe 
Shirley White Mayfield 
Jan Mills 

Jacqueline Ennis Minasi 
\lii hael Minasi 
Victoria Mix *" 
Cindy Brown Mucci 
Oswald Newman II 
Jeffrey Nicklaw 
Richard Peele 
Bradford Piner 
Robert Poe 
Annette Hassell Pope 
Robert Quigley * 
Susan Rae * 
Cherry Randall 
Kitty Nubel Rerun 
kiire\ Rh hlei 
Deborah Rivenbark 
Wendy Robbins 
Betty Rouse 
Stisan Barkley Scott * 
Joanne Shadroui * 
Terri Sharpe 
Andrea Smith Thomas 
Diane Warner 
Sherred Weidner 
Margaret Yaeger 
Robert Yaeger * 

Class of 1983 

Stan Andrews *** 
Stephen Bennett 
Karen ( larv Bla/ek 
Kevin Bowden 
Mil had Rruu n ' 
Jo .Ann Bruce 
Nan Fish Caison 
Helen Harris Campbell 
Caroline Stevens Carroll 
Arden Carter 
Carol Maria Chinn 
Rebecca lones Council 
Ken Ken Dahlin 
Jo Ann Kirkman Everette 
Rachel Edgerton Farabee 
Charles Farrar 
Marcia Avedon Farrar 
Paul Felsher 
Lu Ann Gentry 
Jay Holden 
Lynn Houser 
Joseph Irrera * 
Wa\ ne Johnson 
Lynn Bartee Jones 
Nadine Pickett Jordan 
Nancy Kauffman *" 
Kelly Kenny 
Debra Outlaw King 
Thomas Leahy 
Deborah Roseboro Lorris 
Sharon Lupton 
Ann Smith MacRae 
Hugh MacRae III 
Jaymie McGuire " 
Ashley Murchison 
Sam O'Leary 
Delton Oxendine * 
Glynda Paternotte 
Sandy Peele * 
Suzan Penry-Canoutas 
Cindy Huff Peterson 
David Price " 
Kitty Renn 
Jamie Richter 
Joan Robbins 
Athy Robinson * 
Marvin Robison *" 
Nancy Ruffcorn 
Todd Sammons * 
Steve Smalto 
Stanley Smith, Jr. 
Stephen Smith ' 
Bunny Southers 

**** Benefactors 

Fall/ Winter 97 

Jane Sparks 
\'uk\ tiardnei Spliedl 
Chuck Sullivan. Ir. 
Ginger Swaim 
Darrell Thacker, Jr. 
Daniel Thompson 
Nellie Varnum 
Sarah Varnum 
Erin Whitehead 
John Wilson III* 
fuanita Winner 
Janet Reid Wright 
Michael Wright* 

Class of 1984 

Pat Atkins" 

Connie Ward Bass 

Lisa Cray Bateman 

Walter Bengtson, Jr. 

William Berryhill III 

Charles Blake. Jr. 

Beth Brittain-Pottle 

Barry Brown ' 

Katherine Kaphen Burns 

t ryMal < aison 

I ddj I avenaugh, Jr. 

Marion Cheek 

Margaret Creasy Ciardella * 

Valvria Blanding Clark 

David Clarkson 

Micky Clemmons 

Jamie McLean Combs 

Kathleen Conner 

John Cowand III 

Robin I >.ivis 

John Duncan 

Christine Ganey Fauik 

Ruth Ferguson 

lohn Fogleman 

I Inpr ( ,|hsM|l ' 

Karen Burshnic Greene 
Stephanie Jones Haley 
Helen Matthews Harrell * 
David Hartley * 
William Haughton 
Robert Hause * 
Michael Hewett 
Denise Deaver I lolden 
Charles Home * 
Sheila Summers Irrera * 
Diane lenski 
Janet Johnson ' 
Patricia Overton Jones 
Donald Jordan 
Kay Joyner 
Beje Keefer 
Kevin Lee 
Kimberly Lee 
Jan Monroe Lennon 
Lisa Woodruff Little* 
Nate Loria 

Anna Urban Maynard ** 
Mark Maynard "" 
Jack McGraw * 
Stewart McLeod " 
Beth Dowdy Mixon 
Nelson Montieth 
I >ewe\ Morris III 
Doris Clewis Nichols 
Andrew Nowel 
.Alexander Paternotte 
Cappy Ivey Polk 
Robbie Pruitt 
Bruce Rhoades 
Sandra Ryan-Edwards 
Melinda TultleSass 
John Scholz * 
Beatrice Schomp 
David Shehdan 
Christian Smith 
Bill Spohn 
Stuart Stapleton 
Carolyn Watson 
Ralph Whitehurst, Jr. 
Janet Williams 

Class of 1985 

Robert Abbotts 

Kath\ Moore Ration 


Karen Langdon Beasley 
Linda Bennie 
Timothy Brewington 

Brail Bruestle 

Robin Swart Caison 

Mark Cammarene 

Ann Richardson Cole 

Terri Davenport 

Angela Croom Dixon * 

Avis Edmundson 

Gregory Farrell ** 

Charles Gates * 

Gregory Gibson * 

Kurt Glendenning * 

William Golder III 

Howell Graham 

Allen Guy, Jr. 

Michael Harrell * 

Brenda Harass ' 

Sayvilene Hawkins * 

Stanley Hill * 

Pamela Herring Howell 

Becky Ferrell Huffman 

1 \ inn.' lones 

Janice Fraboni Konier 

Peter Leahy 

Jan Skinner Lennon 

Robert Long 

Lorraine Lynch 

Bambi MacRae 

Caroline McEachern 

Man Mel ai hern ' 

Beverly McKim ' 

Herb McKim, (r. * 

John McNeill 

Donna Meacham 

Hank Miller III ' 

AJ Monteith * 

Sharon Autry Penny 

Christina McBrayer Ploudre 

Jerry Polk 

Ann Kindt Richardson * 

Chuck Rouse, Jr. * 

Pamela Baker Sammons ' 

Gregory Shaw * 

Barbara Levee Shell 

Cheryl! Shu ford • 

Patricia Sizemore * 

Joel Smith 


Susan Pleasants Tharin 

HunterThompson, Jr. 

Robert Thornton 


\ndrru Vuland 

Charles Wakild 

Patricia Warrick* 

JayWilen * 

leffWillett ' 

Bob Williamson 

Class of 1986 

lohn Albright 

Cil Knight Aldish 

Mike Alexander * 

Rachele Alvirez 

Dorothy Andrew 

James Barnes III 

Myron Bass 

Jeff Barton 

Deborah Bilodeau 

Frances Gonella Bolton 

Meredith Bourne 

Mark Bowers ** 

Raymond Brandi * 

Robert Brickels, Jr. 

Brenda Gandy Brown 

Kelly Burgess * 

Hugh Caison II 

Mary Cantwell 

Malcomb Coley * 

Rose Cook 

Jerry Cooper * 

James Crosland, Jr. ' 

Tom Darden 

Brenda Devereux Graminski 

Waiter DeVries ' 

Linda Rohrbach Donoghue 

James Dowdall 

Jack Ellsworth 

Sandra long Ellsworth 

Thomas Ely 
Tracy Ennis 
Denise Falls-Wood 

Beverly Southerland Fenn 
Stephanie Heller Folcher 
David ForvendeJ 

■r, |r. 

Barbara Fairclolh Garrison 
Deborah Gay 
Elizabeth Genshaw 

I isa Rogers I iilpui 

Tammy Golini 

I^enise Castleberry Hall " 

Deanna Hamilton 

Diane Hardison 

i ienia I Lu mon 

Gregory I lewetl 

Brett Higgins 

Peggy Holbrook 

Gene Howell 

Patricia Hughey 

Ronald Hunt 

Timothy Hutto 

F.lizabeth Kins 

Mary Jefferies 

Cornelia Johnson 

Steve Jones * 

Joye Jovner Keith 

Beth Hollis Key ' 

Rosemary Kibler 

James Killen, Jr. ' 

Brett Knowles ' 

Regina Lawson 

leff Lewis 

Nick Maraveyias 

Sara Marks 

Alice Matthews 

Mary May her 

Paul McCombie 

Cheryl Cross Mintz 

Jessica Moore 

Chris Moore 

Kimberly Jordan Murray 


Melinda Kellum Nussey 

Jennifer Arnold Old 

Deborah O'Rourke Onate 

James Onate 

Sharon O'Quinn * 

Katherine Parker 

Jennifer Johnson Pitchford 

Joe Roney ' 

Ann Rotchford " 

Donald Rothrock 

Mark Shore 


Smart Sioussai ' 

Alex Smith III 

Cindy Holt Squires 

Eric Squires 

Pamela Dehaas Thompson 

James Wells* 

Lynda Wells 


Clyde Wight, Jr. 

RuthBaldridgeWillett • 

\m\ Williams 

Cari Willi; 

Class of 1987 

Meto Allen 

Steve Allnutt 

Julie Arnold* 

Margaret Barclay *** 

Deborah Schmidt Barnes 

I laywood I'. ii nes 

Shannon Rayle Bourne 

Jerry Boyette 

Martin Bremer 

Duane Brown 

Michael Brown 

Allison Murphy Cavenaugh 

David Clack 

Rebecca Griffin Clark 

Sam Collins 

Gary Combs 

Nancy Russell Dail 

Jeanne Davies 

John Dawson III 

Heidi Adcock Degioanni 

Douglas Denning 

Mary Doll 

Matthew Donoghue 

Kathy Dorsey 

Elizabeth Craig Dunbar 

Barry Filer 

Kimberly Murphy Ely 

Debra Farrow 

Ashley Jones Fisher 

Rod Elinchurn 

Douglas Fry 

Joseph Gniadek 

Hilda Gregory 

Charles Gum 

Deborah Hage 

Susan Gerry I leaton 

Jacqueline Mel Jowell I lendrix 

Tami Hinshaw ' 

Jill Hobbs 

Nancy 1 Ioggard 

frank Home 

Larry Horrell, Jr. 

I l.i\ ul I low. 11(1 

Patricia Johnson 

Kimberly Jones 

MollieOdom Jones 

Barbara [ordan 

Chris Keravuori 

Barry Key * 

Kim King 

Richard Knauss * 

U hitne\ I uplon 

Pamela Macior 

Meg Masterman 

Kathleen McDonnell 

John Middleton IV * 

Ward Miller * 

Paula Clodfelter Mobley 

Rosemary Moore 

Steven Neher ' 

Dare O'Connor 

Rick Olsen, Jr. 

Denise Wicker Owen 

Dawn McMillan Perlotto * 

Terry Pope 

\m\ Ra\ 

I mi oln Roberts 

It'll Ri igers 

Jeanne Rose * 

Randy Rousseau 

Mitchell Russell, Jr. * 

Bernadette Sayre 

Angela Home Scott 

Eric Singer 

Nootan Singh * 

losette Corbi Smith 

Skip Smith, Jr 

Franklin Snipes IV 
Terri Spencer 
Eva Standi 
George Strawn 
I red Strong |i 
Douglas Swartz 
Joshua Taylor 
Robert rharin 
Stephen Thompson 
Mar\ Uirnei 
Mark Tyler 

Kebfi i .1 I lines l\ ml. ill 

Patrick Vitelli ' 

Scott Warwick * 
Tawana Wehb 
Lena White 
Karen Wiggins 
Paul Williams 
Todd Yeatts 
Karen /.at k 

Class of 1988 

Dana Adams 
Edward All man 

Holly Sides AUnurl 
Philip Anderson 
Thomas Atkins 

Ruth Barlow 
Mar) ( owand Bamltill ' 
Kevin Bartlett " 
Robert Baxter 111 
Louis Belo 
Beth Biddison ' 
Julie Suarez Bordo 
Erie Brandi 
Sharon Britt 
Amv Spencer Brown 
Lorna Overcash Butler 
Michael Byers * 
Doug Cameron, Ir. 
Rav Cockrell 
Joseph Curlott III 
Bruce Dillard 
Michael Dix 
Wanda lacobs Du 
Kevin Egan 
Kimberly Wright Ely 
Terry Evans 
Doug Gilmer 
Chris Glendenning ' 
Jeannin Mattivi Gray 
Kevin Gray 
Zelphia Grissett 
Grace Harrington 

Connie Yow, 1965 alumna of Wilmington College, 
is a former chairman and current member of the 
UNCW Board of Trustees. She provides annual 
unrestricted foundation support. 

'Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

•Captains Club $500 -$999 

•Anchor Club $100- $499 

UNCW Magazine 1 7 

Natalie Johnson Hartwick 

Felecia Rains Hayes 

John Hiett * 

Chuck Hobgood II 

Lou Home Houck 

Frances Lee Hunter 

Lync-tte Inman 

Richard Jefferson 

[erri Summerville Jefferson 

Marianne John 

Lori Johnson 

Sharon Johnson 

William Johnson, Jr. 

Eric Keefe "* 

James Keffer * 

Sandra Morrow Keffer * 

Janet Hearth KuckJick 

John Kucklick 

Marjorie Kunnemann 

BUI Lloyd * 

Laura Matthews 

Karen Lewis McCarthy 

Colleen Stack McDonough 

Lynn Holt Mclver 

Kim Mee 

Leslie Capps Milligan 

Chris Mock * 

Tammy Bond Parker 

Stephen Patterson 

Allison Patterson -Ad air 

loseph Rae ' 

Frances Railey 

Kimberly Kopka Ratcliff 

John Reilly 

Laura Byrne Roebuck 

Paige Benson Roeser 

Robert Ryals ' 

Wendy Saltsman 

Mary Singletary Sands 

Linda Seagle *" 

Mathew ShankJin 

Kenneth Shepard, Jr. 

Sandy Smith * 

Kym Mcintosh Smith " 

Laura Spivey 

James Spliedt II " 

Sabra Stephens 

Allen Thomas, Jr. *** 

Neil Thompson * 




Kim Crowder Warwick * 

Elizabeth Williamson Weil 

Sheila Viola Whitmeyer 

Michael Williams* 

Amy Odom Williford 

Christopher Yeomans 

Class of 1989 

William Adams 
Karen Strong Allen 
Nick Arnold, Jr. 
Van Baber 
Gregory Bender • 
Victor Blackburn 
Eugene Blake, )r. 
Eleanor Brown 
Karla Alston Brown 
Rufus Brown 
John Clark 
Billie Collins 
Samuel Cooper 
\nn Mm ph\ ( iCLllt- 
Charles Davies 
Louis DicelJo 
Laurie Warner Dunlop 
Joel Fox 
Tracey Frank 
John Freshwater III 
Jeanine Bowden Futrell 
Elmer Ganey, Jr. 
Michael Gilpin 
Charles Gray 
Melvin Green 
Amy Ingold Grove 
Richard Hahn. Jr. 
Tony Harrelson 
Stan Harts 
Elena Oiiveri Hiett * 
Mary Hunniford Hill 
Susan Holth-Nguyen 
Hunter Houck 
Cheryl Dinwiddie Hunter * 
Matt Hunter ' 
Rebecca Huntsman 
William Johnson 
Lyle Johnston HI 
Teresa McNeill Jones 
Brenda Dineen lordan 
Adina Justice 
Lee King. Jr. * 
Tim Kornegay 
Jansen Lee Lassiter 
Todd Little 
John Marcucci 
Ruthe Markworth * 
Linda Martin ' 
Bob Merritt 
Lori Mewald 
Cynthia Mustin 
Richard Myers 
Robert Oakley * 
Valerie Oldfield 
Piia Pardaen 
Charlotte Piepmeier 
Jackie Andel Ray 

Stephen Reilly ' 
Christopher Roof* 
Kristie Robinson Sappenfield 
Daniel Schweikert 
Natalyn Shipp Shipp 
Brad Smart 
Mary lo Steinhoff 

I rlVl'll ludd 

Michael Turheville 
Charles Turnbill, Jr. 
Pamela Watson 
Michael Wesnofske ' 
I hip \\ ilson 
Michael Wilson 
Thomas Woodard ' 
Laura Wright 
Carolyn Varbrough 

Class of 1990 

Eddy Akers 

Edward /Mala 

Denise Cappello Albrecht 

Linda Farrar Andrews 

Beth Autrey 

Harold Bain. Jr. 

Todd Batchelor 

John Bates, Jr. 

Melody Berg * 

Marc Biddison III* 

Kimberly Dussault Blair 

Katherine Pruitt Blanton 

Jeffrey Britt 

David Burgess, Jr. 

Laurie Mitchell Burgess 

Sandra Burk 

Candy Cain 

Steven Calhoun 

James Carroll V 

Retha Is.iklis Cazel 

Rose Clark 

Duane Coleman 

Blair Collett 

Ann Combs 

Michelle Eaves Cook 

Charlene Reese Couch 

Peggy Bolton Dameron 

Leslie Harper Davis 

William Day 

Karen Derrick 

i arol\ i] I His 

Vicki Bridgers K//el! 

David Fletcher 

Lorie Moore Floyd 

Mary Fry * 

Midge Galloway 

Kim U'iggs Gamlin 

Marshall Garris 

Frances Worsley Geraghty 



— Gifts by Source - 

**** Benefactors ***Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

18 UNCW Magazine 

Katie Gilbert 

Rena Howard Gtllis 

Kelly Graham 

Bill Green 

Wade Greene 

Idhn I iulle\ 

Jeffrey Hall 

Robert Hall, Jr 

Katie Quinn Harrell * 

Douglas Harris 

Tom Hatch, Jr. 

Debra Haynes 

Sherry Hendricksen 

Russell Hill 

Todd Hinson 

Pamela Hyatt 

Rodney Ingle 

Gregory Johnson 

Ginger Morgan Jones 

Joel Joyce 

Russell Lanier III 

Jeffrey Leech 

Rodney Legates * 

Susan Lewis 

Keith Lintz 

Sara Schilling Lipman 

Linda Pomerantz Lohneis 

Eric Luckner 

Tracey Simmons Martin 

Elizabeth Mel tnugatd 

Cheryl I lenderson Meltrodt 

Monika Mohr 

Leslie Burg Moore * 

Shawn Murphy 

Melinda Murnll 

Ian Neerincx 

Ruse Neighbors 

Curt Nichols • 

Ramona Oakley * 

Cindy Parker ' 

Christopher Parrish 

Robin Reynolds Pasquarello 

Brenda Pate 

Shannon Phillips 

David Pirrung *' 

Richard Pittman 

Guy Pizzuti 

Man Walts Poole 

Allen Ray II 
Steven Robertson 
Corbin Sapp 
Ashley Harding Sapp 
Rob Sappenfield, Jr. 
Keith Scheltinga 
Johnny Scott 
Barbara Sheely 
! rain t-s Slatei 
Helen Smith 
Helen Thornton Smith 
Kevin Smith 
Brock Snyder 
Sandra Jones Spaller 
Scott Stephenson * 
Christine Slemenda Sylvester 
Kelly Taylor 
Richard Tugwell 
Gregg Underwood 
Renee Butlei Walhu e 
Carol Dancy Walters 
Lisa Williamson Wavne 
Ronald Wickham 
Nancy Turner Wilkins 
Carole Williams 
Sherry Palmer Williams 
Steven Wilson 

Class of 1991 

Dawn Alleman 

Angela Robbins Anderson 

Laura Angelini 

loanie Axsom 

Armanda Ball 

laylene Phelps Braxton 

Kathy Riley Britt 

lames Buskirk 

Sharon Castleberry 

Laurie Christensen 

Eugene Clemmer 

Kelli McKenzie Conahan 

Allen Cook 

.Ann Cottie 

Sheila Crumb 
Sam I >aughlr\ 
I dward I >a\ is 
Amber Braswell Denning 
Shawn Dennis 
Beverly Dixon 
David Eberenz, Jr. 
Sabra Queen Feeney 
Paul Felske 
Cynthia Fischer 
loan Elynn 
Martin Foerster " 
Yaroslaw Foltyn 
Sharon Daniel Frazelle 
Victoria Freeman 
Mark Fulcher 
Timothy Gaines 
Laura Mercer Garris 
Elizabeth Geddie 
Randy Gentry 
Sally Gill 
Peter Gottovi 
David Hare 
Chris Helms 
Tracy Honeycutt 

I 1/ ! Immi'I ' 

MM Laskey Humphrey 

Tim Johnson 

Dawn Klee Johnston 

Adria Jones 

Kevin Jones 

Trey Jones III 

Thomas Joynt, Jr. ** 

Jennifer Kniolek 

Kelly Komey 

Bob Kraynak 

loely I_arta 

Peter Leighton * 

Virginia LeRette 

Melissa I oveless 

Robert Mack 

Dwayne Mason 

Scott Mcintosh 

Keilah Hathcock McManus 

David Otto 

Bryan Page 

Beth Sbarber Page 

Debra Pearsall 

Tori lones Pfeiffer 

Lucy Poisson 

Terence Ray 

Christopher Raynor 

Terri Rountree Riddick 

Christine Ward Rivenbark 

Dan Roberts IV 

Carl Rogerson 

Sherry Ross 

Claudia Royal 

Donna Yarborough Russ 

Jay Russell. Jr. 

Michael SchuJte, Jr. " 

Edward Smith * 

John Smith 

Stephanie Sanderson Smith 

Dawn Sweeny 

Vicki Brown Thacker 

Donna Uguccioni 

Charles Umstead. Jr. 

Kristine HerkomerVan Ness 

Wendy Wheeler Vincent 


Christy Grimsley Waller 

Karen RoyceWarr 

Lynda Webb 

Courtney Wedemann 

Michael Williams 

Carol Wilson 

Melinda Anderson Wood 

Class of 1992 

Jeffrey Adams 

John Allen 

Diane Bak 

William Bartlett * 

Nancy Barton 

Polly Blake 

Cristina Mittelstadt Bleck 

Shanda Williams Bordeaux - 

Sharon Blackwell Boyd 

Elizabeth Faulk Bridges 

Alec Brownlow IV 

Brian Bullard 

Nora Propst Bunting 

John Burney III 

Carolyn Busse 

John Butcher, Jr. 

Carl Cain " 

Daniel Cain 

Michelle Calderone 

Tim Canady 

Julia Carlson 

Billie Waller Carmen 


Lauren Coccia Cle 

Jay Cole III 

Michael Conahan 

[ mine < nspei ' 

Pat Coughlin 

Donna Butler Davis 

Julie Dawson 

Tracy Day 

James Dean 

Denise Poliwoda Dillon 

Millie Dodgens 

John Douglas HI 


Brian Eichhorn 

Steven Ervin 

Alan Evans * 

Cheryl Evans 

Jim Faircloth III 

John Floyd 

Rick Fogle 

I >,i\ id i razier 

Steven GaJJoway 

Delton Glover II 

Catherine Gwynn 

lodi Haire 

Brad Hales 11 

Angela Swain Hamletl 

Roswell Hamlett III 

Denys Gallagher Hare 

Nicole Hare 

Brian Harrington 

Amanda Hartman 

Scon Hawkins 

Gina Cuneo Hawkins 

Jimmy Haynes. Jr. 

Angela Caudill Hedrick 

Cathryn Lancaster Helms * 

Mike Herrmann 

Jim Hickmon 

Lynn Brown Hillenbrand 

Randy Hoilifield 

Pat Howey * 

Pamela Hritz 

Kenneth Hufliam 

Susan McMillan Hughes 

James Hutchins 

Lanell Johnson 

Chisa Kalemba 

Patrick Kalemba 

Mary Karriker 

Leslie Kiger 

Eddy Kitchen 

Erich Kolb 

Billie Layden 

Cheri Ricks Lee 

l Lee 

*Captains Club $500 -$999 

Kenneth Lemon 
Rene Lemons-Matney 

Maggie Liborio * 
Heather Ellis Lippincott 
Jeffrey Mann 
Donna Yates Mason 
(Christopher Mayes 
Maisha Mayfield * 
.Maureen McFarland 
"Mac" McLain II 
William McLean 
[ohn Melton 
David Miller ' 
Cynthia Mitchell 
Thomas Mittelstadt 
Reed Monday 
Pamela Moore 
William Munson 
W. Renee' Murphy 
Nicole Myers 
Dorothy Naumuk 
Tiffany Whisnant Odom 
Cathy Olson 

*Anchor Club $100 -$499 

Fall/Winter 97 















Amy Vitolo Christenbury * 
Jayme Clarke 
Kathleen Courter 
Scott Crocker 
Tammy Adams Cr 
Thomas Curtis, Ir. 
Dylan Davis 
Dayna DeVito 
Byron DeVoe " 
Jessica Dolan 
Rita Eberhart 
Trudy Ellett 

**** Benefactors 

Fall/Winter 97 

Richard Swing. Jr. 
I ran i.i\ lur 
Shannon Terrell ' 
Monica Thomason 
Alan Waller 
Jeffrey Watkins 
Mary aim Webb 
Brian Wellons 
lanice Ireland West 
Tonya Housand Whaley 
Christine Wilson 

Dianne King 

Craig Kornegay 

I isa I amb 

Lee Lambeth 

David Lee 

lui isa l.u lm I ee 

Jill Lennon *** 

Shannon I ludson I.indenleld 

Monna Mahoney 

Kimberly Ferreira Mann 

William McBride HP 

James McGee. Jr. 

Martin McGowen 
Meghan McHugh 
Teresa McLamb -Chandler ' 
Christophei McMillan 
Diana Meyer * 

In Mills Mill . 

Clancy Mills 

Elaine Murray 

Joel Myers 

Donald Myrick II 

Dean Norton 

Jennifer O'Neill 

lason I 'age 

Victoria Pans 

Lynn Anderson Parker 

Carrie Patterson 

Ingrid Peplovv 

1 1. n \ I'll ill i 

Jeremy Phillips 

Sylvia Phillips 

Wendy Rowe Phillips 

Carl Pike 

Jill Lian Pike 

Carolyn Pittman 

lo Simiele Price 

Michele Kocher Putchaconi* 

Steven Reed 

Brian Rehder 

Stefanie Rentel 

Amanda Reymer 

Douglas Rifenhurg, Jr. 

I 'alias Horn, wski 

Scott Rose 
llolh RutalsM 
Ted Sampson 
Patricia Sauro 
Peggy Schroeder 
Jeffrey Sheesley 
Kandrea Shipp 
Beth Simiele 
Pamela Simmons 
Lanna Smith 
James Strickland, Jr. 
Monica Lewis Styron 
Scott Thompson 
Valerie Creech Vann 
Tracey Ward 
Andy Whittington 
Carl Williams" 
Christy Prevatt Williams 
Doris Williams 
Eva Williams 
Marshae Jones Williams 
James Winters * 
Angela Wollenhaupt 
Amy Pearson Wrenn 
Michelle Goins Yelverton 

Class of 1995 

Michele AJcorn 
Christina Atwell 
Ganon Baker 
Deborah Barnette 
Mary Barnwell 
Amy Batchelor 
William Benson 
Jonathan Bethune 
Lori Branch 

Anita Brown 

I lenise ( ampbell 

Melanie Canterbury 

Mike CauJder, Jr. 

Donna Mooring Chadwick 

Jean Cherry 

Michael Clark 

Martha Clayton 

Jason Clubb * 

Craig Coghill 

Katie Miracle Cole 

Robert Collins 

I \ 1 1< I.I l ()()lt'\ 

Kit Cosper '** 
Kathleen Cotton 
Scott Crouch 
Jennifer Darden 
Van Davenport 111 
Catherine Davis 
Kara Davis 
Steven DeaJ 
I Isha I lewasthali 

Laura Wilson has been a mainstay in support of 
many university programs. She serves as a board 
member for the Student Aid Association and 
personally organizes an annual golf tournament 
at Landfall that has raised more than $50,000 
for athletics scholarships. 

Ronald Diaco, Jr. 
Jonathan Diggs 
Melvin Dixon. Jr. 
Sharon Douglas 
Candice Dunlap 
Mickey Hasterling ' 
Lisa Gore Edwards 
Amy Elmore 
Leigh Etheridge 

David I. 

Robert Farley 
Andrew Farmer 
Jane Faulkner 
Anthony Felts 
Gregory Florian 
Charlotte Fort 
Andrew Fortenberv 
Allan Frazelle, Ir 
Lira I redrru k 
t In is ( ialusha 
Dante Gervasio 
Katherine Gregory 
Judith Hadley 
Nancy Stacks Harrell 
Kerri Wilson Harris 
Lisa Hayes " 
Ronald Hayes 
Jennifer Henry 
Claudia Roberts Herndon 
Karen Hess 
Kelvin Hewett 
Sharon Virgil Hill 
Duane Hoagland 
Grayson West Hoehler 
I am e I lollman 
Christina Hollis 


■ IImIm 

Jennifer Jernigan 

Steven Jetta 

Betty Johnson 

Deborah Small wood Johnson 

Livian Jones " 

Stephen Jones 

Bradford Keefer 

Dana Gore Keefer 

Jan Keller 

Mitzi Joyner Koontz 

Sharon Lanier 

Dennis Lary 

David Laughlin 

Jennifer Ledford 

Harold Lee. Jr. 

I'.ai h,,l,i I niti.iv 

David Lorek 
Edmund Lynch III 
\ 1 1 1 1 . i Mabi \ 
Christopher Malikian 
Kenneth Martin 
Brcni M.istei ■.un 
Kelly Matthews 
Colleen McConnell 
Lisa Mclaughlin 
Chris Meighen 
sh.ii i Mendi u \- 
Tracy Miceli 
Shelley Miles 
Shawn Miller 
Karen Smith Mills 
Phillip Mills III 
Cynthia Moser 
Tripp Mudge III 
Marc Myers 
Paul Nani 
\nn \eu lini 
Dereck Norfleet 
John O'Dell 
Samuel Ortiz 
I is. 1 1 Knmiulscii 
Shannon Parker 
Crystal Parrish 
Jennifer Passantino 
Sara Pigg 
\llisnn Pru i' 
Christopher Ray 
Kimberly Ray 
Deborah Rhodes ' 
Robert Rideout, Jr. 
Russell Roberts 
Jarod Rodriguez 
Dana Jefferay Rodrique 
Sonja Rowe 
Chris Royal 
Cheryl Saba 
Laura Schmitt 
I Vila Sheffield 
Robert Skane 
Jennifer Slack 
John Smith 

Tonya Coleman Smith 
Barbara Smythe 
I isa snwlri Saw, urn 
Randy Souther 

'^Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

**Captains Club $500 - $999 

'Anchor Club $100- $499 

UNCW Magazine 19 

Natalie Johnson Hartwick 

Ivleaa Rains Hayes 

lohnHiett ' 

Chuck Hobgood II 

Lou Home Houck 

Frances Lee Hunter 

Lynette Inman 

Richard Jefferson 

Terri Summerville Jefferson 

Marianne John 

Lori Johnson 

Sharon Johnson 

William lohnson, Jr. 

Eric Keefe" 

James Keffer * 

Sandra Morrow Keffer * 

Janet Hearth Kucklick 

John Kucklick 

Marjorie Kunnemann 

Bill Uoyd * 

Laura Matthews 

Karen Lewis McCarthy 

Colleen Stack McDonough 

Lynn Holt Mclver 

Kim Mee 

Leslie Capps Milligan 

Chris Mock * 

Tammy Bond Parker 

Stephen Patterson 

Allison Patterson-Adair 

Joseph Rae M 

Frances Railey 

Kimberly Kopka Ratcliff 

John Reilly 

Laura Byrne Roebuck 

Paige Benson Roeser 

Robert Ryals * 

Wendy Saltsman 

Mar\ r Singletary Sands 

Linda Seagle •** 

Mathew Shanklin 

Kenneth Shepard, Jr. 

Sandy Smith " 

Kym Mcintosh Smith ' 

Laura Spivey 

lames Splii'd! II *" 

Sabra Stephens 

Allen Thomas, Jr. "' 

Neil Thompson * 




Kim Crowd er Warwick * 

Elizabeth Williamson Weil 

Sheila Viola Whitmeyer 

Michael Williams' 

Amy Odom Williford 

Christopher Yeomans 

Class of 1989 

William Adams 

Karen Strong Allen 

Nick Arnold. Jr. 

Van Baber 

Gregory Bender * 

Victor Blackburn 

Eugene Blake. Jr. 

Eleanor Brown 

Karla Alston Brown 

Rufus Brown 

Vikki Gehring Bullard 

John Clark 

Billie Collins 

Samuel Cooper 

Ann Murphy Credle 

Charles Davies 

Louis DicelJo 

Laurie Warner Dunlop 

Joel Fox 

Tracey Frank 

John Freshwater III 

Jeanine Bowden Futrell 

Elmer Ganey. Jr. 

Michael Gilpin 

Charles Gray 

Melvin Green 

Amy ingold Grove 

Richard Hahn. |r. 

Tony Harrelson 

Slan 1 1, iris 

Elena Oliveri Hiett * 

Man,' Hunniford Hill 

Susan Holth-Nguyen 

Hunter Houck 

Cheryl Dinwiddie Hunte 

Matt Hunter* 

Rebecca Huntsman 

William Johnson 

Lyle Johnston III 

Teresa McNeill Jones 

Brenda Dineen Jordan 

Adina lustice 

Lee King. Jr. * 

Tim Kornegay 

Jansen Lee Lassiter 

Todd Litde 

John Marcucci 

Ruthe Markworth * 

Linda Martin ' 

Bob Merritt 

Inn Meuaki 

Cynthia Mustin 

Rii hard Myers 

Robert Oakley ' 

Valerie Oldfield 

I'n.i I'ardaen 

Charlotte Piepmeier 

Jackie Andel Ray 

— Gifts by Source 

**** Benefactors ** 'Chancellor's Club 11,000 and above 

18 UNCW Magazine 




Stephen Reilly* 

Katie t 



StarWhitesell Reimer 

Rena r 


Christopher Roof* 

Kelly C 

S 5 

us c 

Kristie Robinson Sappenfield 

Bill Grt 

£ ^ 

8 E 

Daniel Schweikert 


* 1 

NataJyn Shipp Shipp 

lohn G 

Brad Smart 


Mary Jo Sleinhoff 


1> T5 


Katie C 


1 1 

Michael lurbeville 



Charles Turnbill, Jr. 

Tom H; 


o c 

Pamela Watson 

Debra 1 



3 5. 

Michael Wesnofske ' 


o .E 

Chip Wilson 



4- « 

Michael Wilson 






b u 

Thomas Woodard * 


□ o 

Laura Wright 



Carolyn Yarbrough 

< pinker 



Class of 1990 

loel ]oy 



1 1" 

Eddy Akers 

Jeffrey I 



Edward Alala 



.9 = w 

Denise Cappello Albrecht 

Susan L 


£ 1 2 

Linda Farrar Andrews 

Keith Li 

TO s_ > £ g t3 

E s. £ & s s 

Beth Autrey 

Sara Scl 


Harold Bain. Jr. 

Linda Pi 

1 J? (B .S C E e to 

Todd Batchelor 

Eric Luc ^ 

fc <u ; j E g- ji 53 > .£ 
o £ l Z WTts is J! 

John Bates, Jr. 
Melody Berg " 

■v c CO 

IraceyS i_ 
Elizabet ^ 

Marc Biddison III * 

Cheryl L re 

So o "» '« '» e ^ 

Kimberly Dussault Blair 


b<=E§oo£^ w 

Katherine Pruitt Blanton 

Leslie Bt 


Jeffrey Britt 

1 >a\ ni Burgess, |r 

Melinda UJ U- ^ 

Laurie Mitchell Burgess 

Jan Nee i 

Sandra Burk 

Rose Ne; » 

Candy Cain 

Curt Nic 


« ^ 

£ § 

Steven Calhoun 


James Carroll V 

( nul\ 1', 


."3 '"- 

Retha Tsaklis Cazel 

Robin Re 
Brenda F 

Q- U. 

Rose Clark 
Duane Coleman 



Blair Collett 



Ann Combs 

David Pii 

Michelle Eaves Cook 

Richard 1 

Charlene Reese Couch 
Peggy Bolton Dameron 

1 ,u\ Pi// 
Mary Wai 

it M 

Leslie Harper Davis 

AJlen Ray 



5 -b oo.' 

William Day 

Steven R< 



Karen Derrick 
Carolyn Ellis 

Corbin S; 

Ashley H. 


*i 1 | 1 

1 o .g -Z >■ <3i 

_ 2 £ = O to 

Vicki Bridgers Ezzell 

Rub Sapp 



David Fletcher 

Keith Seh 



a. u -7- ,2 

Lorie Moore Floyd 

Johnny S< 




IC 3 ^ 

Mary Fry* 

Midge i iallnwa\ 

Barbara S 
Frances S 


Kim Wiggs Gamlin 

Helen Sm 



Marshall Garris 

Helen Th< 



Frances Worsley Geraghty 

Kevin Smi 

E o 


Brock Sny 

•^ c? 



Sandra Joi 






Scott Step 
Christine S 
Kelly Taylt 

E Q- 

Richard Ti 

—i 3 L. 


Gregg Unt 
Renee But 

We wa 

Please corr 
Full Name 
Address _ 

j 1 S 


v Corporations 

Carol Dan 
Ronald Wl 
Nancy Tur 
Carole Wili 


Sherry Pali 
Steven Wilsc 

riacc rt-f 1 QQl 

class ot iyy i 

Carol Wilson 

Dawn Alleman 

Melinda Anderson Wood "Mac" McLain II 

Angela Robbins Anderson 
Laura Angelim 

••I x t ftrti William McLean 
Class Of 1992 , ohn Melton 

loanie Axsom 

Jeffrey Adams David Miller* 

Armanda Ball 

lohn .Mien Cynthia Milchell 

Jaylene Phelps Braxton 

Diane Bak Thomas Mittelstadl 

Kathy Riley Britt 

William Bartletf Reed Monday 


James Buskirk 

Nancy Barton Pame , a Moore 


Sharon Castleberry 

Polly Blake William Munson 

Laurie Christensen 

Cristina Mittelstadt Bleck w Renee - Murphy 
Shanda Williams Bordeaux ' Nicole Mvers 

Eugene Clemmer 

Kelli McKenzie Conahan 

Sharon Blackwell Boyd Dorothy Naumuk 

Iff P 

Allen Cook 
Ann Cottle 

Elizabeth Faulk Bridges Tiffany Whisnant Odom 

1 1 tc 



"Captains Club $500 - $999 

•Anchor Club $100 -$499 

Fall/Winter 97 





^ it -R "F 



O <U O < s_ 
o 5 ^ J £ 

en tn 








E 2 
2 a. >> 

° c k 

to in to = 


3 l ^ ns J 
C co c ^ 
O -P 03 U 


















































































Amy Vitolo Chrislenbury * 

iayme Clarke 

Kathleen Courter 

Scott Crocker 

Tammy Adams Grumpier 

Thomas Curtis, Jr. 

Dylan Davis 

Dayna DeVito 

Byron DeVoe " 

Jessica Dolan 

Rita Eberhart 

Trudy Ellett 

**** Benefactors 

Fall/Winter 97 



























Richard Swing. Jr. 
I rai \ fayloi 
Shannon TerreU * 
Monica Thomason 
Alan Waller 
Jeffrey Watkins 
Brian Wellons 
Janice Ireland West 
Tonya Housand Whaley 
Saudi Williford 

( In 


Dianne King 

Craig Komegay 

Lisa Lamb 

Lee Lambeth 

David Lee 

Turisa Taylor Lee 

Jill Lennon "" 

Shannon Hudson Lindenl'eld 

Monna Mahoney 

Kimberly Ferreira Mann 

William McBride III ' 

James McGee, Jr. 

Martin McGowen 
Meghan McHugh 
Teresa Mc Lamb -Chandler * 
Christopher McMillan 

! li, in, i Mrvi'i " 

[o Mills Mills 

Clancy Mills 
Elaine Murray 
foel Myers 
Donald Myrick II 
Dean Norton 
Jennifer O'Neill 
Jason Page 
Victoria Paris 
Lynn Anderson Parker 
Carrie Patterson 
Ingrid Peplow 
Tracy Pfeifer 
leremy Phillips 
Sylvia Phillips 
Wendy Rowe Phillips 
Carl Pike 
Jill Lian Pike 
Carolyn Pittman 
|o Simiele Price 
Michele Kocher Putchaconis 
Steven Reed 
Brian Rehder 
Stefanie Rentel 
\in.ihi!,i Re\ ilU'i 
I luugkis Rifenburg, li 
I i. ill, is limnanowski 
Scott Rose 
Holly Rotalsky 
Ted Sampson 
Patricia Sauro 
Peggy Schroeder 
Jeffrey Sheesley 
Kandrea Shipp 
Beth Simiele 
Pamela Simmons 
I .inii.i Smith 
lames Strickland. Jr. 
Monica Lewis Styron 
Scott Thompson 
Valerie Creech Vann 
Tracey Ward 
Andy Whittington 
Carl Williams * 
Christy Prevatt Williams 
Doris Williams 
Eva Williams 
Marshae (ones Williams 
lames Winters * 
Angela Wollenhaupt 
Amy Pearson Wrenn 
Michelle Coins Yelverton 

Class of 1995 

Michele Alcorn 
Christina Atwell 
Canon Baker 
Deborah Barnette 
Mary Barnwell 
Amy Batchelor 
William Benson 
Jonathan Bethune 
Lori Branch 

Anita Brown 

1 ifiiise ( ampin-]] 

Melanie Canterbury 

MikeCaulder, Ir. 

Donna Mooring Chadwick 

lean ( hern 

Michael Clark 

Martha Clayton 

Jason Clubb * 

Craig Cogh ill 

Katie Miracle Cole 

Robert I ollins 

Lynda Cooley 

KitCosper *** 

Kathleen Cotton 

Scott Crouch 

fennifer Harden 

Van Davenport III 

Catherine Davis 

Kara Davis 

Steven Deal 

Usha Dewasthali 

Laura Wilson has been a mainstay in support of 
many university programs. She serves as a board 
member for the Student Aid Association and 
personally organizes an annual golf tournament 
at Landfall that has raised more than $50,000 
for athletics scholarships. 

Rnn.ild in. ii,, h 

Jonathan Diggs 

Melvin Dixon, Jr. 

Sharon Douglas 

Candice Dunlap 

Mu kej Easterling ' 

Lisa Gore Edwards 

Ann Elmore 

Leigh Etheridge 

David Fann 

Robert Farley 

Andrew Farmer 

Jane Faulkner 

Anthony Felts 

Gregory Florian 

Charlotte Fort 

Andrew Fortenbery 

Allan Frazelle. Jr. 

Tara Frederick 

Chris Galusha 

Dante Gervasio 

[Catherine Gregory 

Judith Hadley 

Nancy Stacks Harrell 

Kerri Wilson Harris 

Lisa Hayes * 

Ronald Hayes 

Jennifer Henry 

Claudia Roberts Herndon 

Karen Hess 

Kelvin Hewett 

Sharon Virgil Hill 

Duane Hoagland 

Grayson West Hoehler 

Lance Hoffman 

Christina Hollis 

Ronnie Holmes 

Jennifer Jernigan 

Steven Jetta 

Betty Johnson 

Deborah Sniallwood Johnson 

Livian Jones * 

Sli'|)heil Intirs 

Bradford Keefer 
Dana Gore Keefer 
Jan Keller 

Mitzi Joyner Koontz 
Sharon l^nier 
Dennis Lary 
David Laughlin 
Jennifer Led ford 
Harold Lee, Jr. 

Barbara Lomax 
David Lorek 
Angelique Lovell 
Edmund Lynch III 
\ini.i \kibr\ 
Christopher Malikian 
Kenneth Martin 
Brent Masterson 
Kelly Matthews 
Colleen McConnell 
I is, i Nk 1 aughlin 
Chris Meighen 
Shari Mendrick 
Tracj Miceli 
Shelley Miles 
Shawn Miller 
Karen Smith Mills 
Phillip Mills III 
Cynthia Moser 
Tripp Mudge III 
Marc Myers 

I 1 . Mil "Villi 

Ann New! on 
Dereck Nor fleet 
Samuel Ortiz 
Lisa Osmundsen 
Shannon Parker 
Crystal Pamsh 
Jennifer Passantino 
Kristie Pate 
Sara Pigg 
Allison Price 
Christopher Ray 
Kimberly Ray 
Deborah Rhodes ' 
Robert Rideout. Jr. 
Russell Roberts 
Jarod Rodriguez 
Dana Jefferay Rodrique; 
Sonja Rowe 
Chris Royal 
Cheryl Saba 
Laura Schmitt 
Dena Sheffield 
Robert Skane 
Jennifer Slack 
John Smith 

Tonya Coleman Smith 
Barbara Smythe 
Lisa Snyder- Saviano 
K.iiuh suuihei 

* Chancellor's Club $ 1,000 and above 

*Captains Club $500 -$999 

•Anchor Club $100 -$499 

UNCW Magazine 19 

Natalie Johnson Hartwick 

Felecia Rains Hayes 


Chuck Hobgood II 

Lou Home Houck 

Frances Lee I luuter 

Lynette Inman 

Richard Jefferson 

Terri Summerville Jefferson 

Marianne John 

Lori Johnson 

Sharon Johnson 

William Johnson. Jr. 

Eric Keefe ** 

James Keffer * 

Sandra Morrow Keffer * 

Janet Hearth Kucklick 

John Kucklick 

Marjorie Kunnemann 

BUI Lloyd * 

Laura Matthews 

Karen Lewis McCarthy 

Colleen Stack McDonough 

Lynn Holt Mclver 

Kim Mee 

I eslic i apps Milligan 
Chris Mock * 
Tammy Bond Parker 
Stephen Patterson 
Allison Patterson-Adair 

Joseph Rae** 

I i.iih es Railey 

Kimberly Kopka Ratcliff 

John Reilly 

Laura Byrne Roebuck 

Paige Benson Roeser 

Robert Ryals * 

Wendy Saitsman 

Mary Single tary Sands 

Linda Seagle *** 


Kenneth Shepard, |r. 

Sandy Smith ' 

Kym Mcintosh Smith * 

Laura Spivey 

lames Splirdl II 

Sabra Stephens 

Allen Thomas, Jr. *** 

Neil Thompson * 




Kim Crowder Warwick * 

Elizabeth Williamson Weil 

Sheila Viola Whitmeyer 

Michael Williams * 

Amy Odom WHliford 

Christopher Yeomans 

Class of 1989 

William Adams 
Karen Strong Allen 
Nick Arnold, Jr. 
Van Baber 
Gregory Bender ' 
Victor Blackburn 
Eugene Blake, Jr. 
Eleanor Brown 
Karla Alston Brown 
Uul'us Brown 
John Clark 
Billie Collins 
Samuel Cooper 
Ann Murphy Credle 
Charles Davies 
Louis Dicello 
Laurie Warner Dunlop 
Joel Fox 
Tracey Frank 
John Freshwater III 
Jeanine Bowden Futrell 
Elmer Ganey. Jr. 
Michael Gilpin 
Charles Gray 
Melvin Green 
Amy In gold Grove 
Richard Hahn. Jr. 
Tony Harrelson 
Stan I larls 
Elena Oliveri Hiett * 
Mary Hunniford Hill 
Susan Holth-Nguyen 
Hunter Houck 
Cheryl Dinwiddie HuntC 
Matt Hunter * 
Rebecca Huntsman 
William Johnson 
Lyle Johnston III 
Teresa McNeill lones 
Brenda Dineen Jordan 
Adina Justice 
Lee King, )r. * 
Tim Kornegay 
lansen Lee Lassiter 
Todd Little 
John Marcucci 
Ruthe Markworth * 
Linda Martin ' 
Bob Merritt 
Lori MewaJd 
Cynthia Mustin 
Richard Myers 
Robert Oakley * 
Valerie! Hdlield 
Piia Pardaen 
Charlotte Piepmeier 
Jackie Andel Ray 

— Gifts by Source 

**** Benefactors ''•Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

18 UNCW Magazine 

Stephen Reilly * 


StarWhitesell Reimer 


Christopher Roof* 


Kristie Robinson Sappenfield 


Daniel Schweikert 




Brad Smart 


Mary Jo Steinhoff 




Michael lurbeville 


Charles Turnbill, Jr. 


Pamela Watson 


Mk h.irl Wcsnofske ' 




Michael Wilson 




Thomas Woodard * 


Laura Wright 


Carolyn Yarbrough 


Class of 1990 


Eddy Akers 


Fdward AlaJa 


Denise Cappello Albrecht 

Linda Farrar Andrews 


^ 9K c c 
— 5 z z 


Beth Autrey 



Harold Bain, Jr. 


' — ^ 5 


Todd Batchelor 


^ W<< 


lohn Bates. Jr. 

INGTONNC 28403-9919 


Melody Berg* 



Marc Biddison III * 

Kimberly Dussault Blair 



Katherine Pruitt Blanton 



Jeffrey Britt 
David Burgess, Jr. 




Laurie Mitchell Burgess 

Jan N 


Sandra Burk 

< .uuh ( .mi 





Steven Calhoun 
James Carroll V 


l llhl 










Rose Clark 
Duane Coleman 
Blair Collett 




Ann Combs 
Michelle Eaves Cook 



Charlene Reese Couch 



Peggy Bolton Dameron 



Leslie Harper Davis 




William Day 




Karen Derrick 




Carolyn Ellis 




Vicki Bridgers Ezzell 



David Fletcher 




Lorie Moore Floyd 




Mary Fry * 





Midge Galloway 



KimWiggs Gamlin 


; — 

Marshall Garris 



Frances Worsley Geraghty 






Scott S 

Kelly T; 

■ 1 





Gregg 1 



Re nee 1 



Carol 1 









\ Corporations 





Sherry 1 
Steven ^ 


Dawn A 
Angela ! 
Laura A 




Class of 1992 

loanie Axsom 

Jeffrey Adams 


a Ball 

lohn Allen 

Jaylene Phelps Braxton 

1 li. uir Kik 

Kathy Riley Britt 

William Bartlett ' 


lames Buskirk 

Nancy Barton 


Sharon Castleberry 

Polly Blake 

Laurie Christensen 

Cristina Mittelstadt Bleck 



Shanda Williams Bordeaux 

Kelli McKenzie Conahan 

Sharon Blackwell Boyd 

Allen Cook 

Elizabeth Faulk Bridges 


Ann Cottle 

Alec Brovvnlow IV 
































=; „C: 

- H > bI 

co i;= 81 


h ° : ; 

m I 


•Captains Club $500 -$999 

William McLean 
John Melton 
David Miller ' 
Cynthia Mitchell 
Thomas Mittelstadt 
Reed Monday 
Pamela Moore 
William Munson 
W. Renee' Murphy 
Nicole Myers 
Dorothy Naumuk 
Tiffany Whisnant Odom 
Cathy Olson 

•Anchor Club $100 -$499 

Fall/Winter 97 

Charlotte Pearson 

Lisa Perry 

Anna Bridges Phillips 

Donna Craven Pippin 

Leslie Pippin 

Ricardo Pleitez 

Al Pollard III 

Richard Porter, Jr. 

Susan Powell 

Cinny Pridgen 

Glen Pugh 

Jeffrey Rarnsay 

Tonya Redmond 

Tiffany DeBose Reeves 

lamie McBeth Robneit 

Kristie Godwin Rolan 

Tim Rudisill 

Dawn England Russell 

David Scott 

Heather Seagroves 

Xa< k Sessions 

Shea Shea 111 

Michelle Hugenberg Shepard 

Julie Shouse 

John Sieberg 

Sean Simpson * 

Brent Stacks 

John Stanley 

Wood) Sutton 


Timothy lee! 

Mil hael I homas 

Daniel Tippette 

Kalhy Gaskins Todd 

Norma Troutman 

Sally Turbevllle 

Nancy Scardigno Ut/ 

Allen Vann 

Scott Waller 

Brandon Ward 

k.l\ Ward ' 

Richard Warr 
Rodney Warren 
Amy Williams 
Stephen Williams 
Gaston Wilson * 
Trey Wyatt * 
rason Young 

Class of 1993 

Patricia Ab-Hugh 

Beth Grant Adams 

Glenn Allen 

Neesha Allen '* 

Carl Anders III 

Leigh Jackson Anders 

Mike Arnold 

Scott Avent 

Kimberly Ballard 

Jennifer Newton Barber 

Ashley Bath 

Karla Bennett 

Relia Benson 

Jennifer Betts 

Jason Blackburn 

Sharon Pearson Blackburn 

[Catherine Evans Blackley 

Keith Bolick* 

Jody Brewer, Jr. 

1 >a\ id Kroi k 

Kimberly Brownell 

Ashley Burgard 

Dish on Cain 

Paul Cairney 

Pamela Cherry Cannon 

Christopher Card 

Melinda ( ashwell 

Julie Chriscoe 

Stephen Chriscoe 

Amy VitoloChristenbury * 

Jayme Clarke 

Kathleen Courter 

Scott Crocker 

Tammy Adams Crumpler 

Thomas Curtis, Jr. 

Dylan Davis 

Dayna DeVito 

Byron DeVoe * 

Jessica Dolan 

Rita Eberhart 

Trudv Ellett 

Gary Hmbley 
Daniel Erwin 
Darin Farmer 
Ian Lawson Farmer 
Mark Flaherty 
Anita Fowler 
Angela Fussell 
Anthony Greer 
Don Hanson 
Mi m 1 n .1 I levenei 

Joseph 1 looks 
Paige Erwin Howard 
Cynthia Hucks 

Cynthia Huffman 

Paul Ingle * 
Sherri Connolly Ingle 
Philip Inman 
Ron lack. Ir. 
Carol Jenkins 
Michaela Jenkins 
Robert Jernigan. Jr. 
Amanda Adams Johnson 
David (ones 
Dawn Kenley 
Mari Keane Kline 
Junanne Knott 
Larry Khowles, Jr. 
William Lanier IIP 
I ryphena I ewis 
David Long 
Chris Lowder 
Kelly Lambert Lowery 
Margaret Mahlum 
Victoria Coulston Mayes 
Shasta McAllister 
Farryn McBrair 
Gerald McGowan 
Tracey Mclnnis 
Megan McKnight 
Clare McQuillen 
Carole Mehle 
David Merriman 
Sarah Umstead Merriman 
Laura Mibalenko 
Kimberly Miller 
Robert Mills, Jr. 
Robert Miltner 
Paula Molnar 
April Morvil 
Angela Murphy 
Theresa Musshafen 
Leslie I ooper Offili 
lane Old 
Sherri O'Neal 
I Javiil < Mrander ' 
Tim Otto 
Chris Parks ' 
Andrea Darrenkamp 
Paul Pfeifer 
Wanda Piatt 
lames Poole III 
Garrett Reese 
Cynthia Bland Retchin 
Edward Roberts 
Peter Romano 
lennifer Slay Romanowski 
i iail Brown Royal 
Stamatia Saffo 
loh it Si arborough 
I aye Sheraidah 
Elliott Shively 
Tricia Staton ' 
Angela Sleeve] 
Christy Short Stocks 
Kelly Strickland 
Mil bele Sv\ ing 
Richard Swing, |r. 
Tracy Taylor 
Shannon Terrell * 
Moon ,i I homason 
Alan Waller 
Jeffrey Watkins 
Maryann Webb 
Brian Wellons 
Janice Ireland West 
Tonya I lousand Wtialey 
Christine Wilson 

Elton Woodcock 
Stephanie Johns Woodo 

John Woody III * 

Class of 1994 

Keith Adkins 
Mary Alig 
David Barnhardl 
Vicki Basnight 
Kristi Bates 
Carol Batson 
lean Bellamy 
Tracy Bennett 
Kelly Berdine 
Phil Berger, Jr. 
rodd Bernard ' 
Anne Bertrand 
Carolyn Blanding 

-. I ',o 

Kevin Borum 
Jeff Bowyer 
Deborah Brasic 
Gwen Brewer 
David Bryant 
Christina Bujakowski 
Zina Burney 
(Catherine Bush 
Jason Cahill 
Ian ex Chambers 
Tina Child 
\ndrcu ( okas 
Bill Cone* 
Nina Corbett 

John Davis 

Shannon 1 >a\ is 

Karl Deonanan 

hni. uli, in I )epul\ 

Erin Diener 

Richard Edens 

Si nil I dwards 

Renate Eichinger 

Victoria Boone Emery 

Miik I mart 

ki isi.i ITigels 

Kate Forbis 

John Franklin II 

Clayton Fulcher TV 

Dorothy Gallagher 


Marjorie George * 

John Gray 

Chad Griffin 

John Griffin III 

Arinn Williamson Gurkin 


Lori Hackney 

Michele Hair 

Brian Hale 

Kevin Hart 

Tammy Richardson Hartley 

Brian I lawken 

Theresa Hickey 

Beth Hodshon 

Cary Hodshon 

Kelly Allsbrook Hoggard 

Dianne Hood 

Mandv Leggett House 

Dawn Howlett 

Bonita Hughes * 

Gina Humphrey 

Jack Jones 

Stephanie Jones 

Chris Joumigan 

Van lurney, Jr. 

Patrick Kay 

Jonathan Kime 

Dianne King 

Craig Kornegay 

Lisa Lamb 

I ee I ambeth 

David Lee 

Turisa Taylor Lee 

hi I ennon ' ' ' 

Shannon Hudson Lindenteld 

Monna Mahoney 

Kimberly Ferreira Mann 

William McBride III * 

James McGee, Jr. 

Martin McGowen 
Meghan Mel high 

Teresa McLamb-Chandle 

Christopher McMillan 
Diana Meyer' 
|o Mills Mills 

Clancy Mills 
Elaine Murray 
loel Myers 
Donald Myrick II 

Victoria Paris 

Lynn Anderson Parker 
Carrie Patterson 
Ingrid Peplow 
Tracy Pfeifer 

■ mm Phillips 

Sylvia Phillips 

Wend\ Kow. Phillips 
Carl Pike 

[ill I 


Carolyn Pittman 

lo Simiele Price 

Michele Kocher I'uii h .u onii 

Steven Reed 

Brian Rehder 

Stefanie Rentel 

Amanda Reymer 

Douglas Rifenburg, Jr. 

Dallas Romanowski 

Scott Rose 

llo|]\ lioialskv 

Ted Sampson 

Patricia Sauro 

Peggy Schroeder 

Jeffrey Sheesley 

Kandrea Shipp 

Beth Simiele 

Pamela Simmons 

Lanna Smith 

lames Strickland, Ir. 

Monica Lewis Styron 

Scott Thompson 

Valerie Creech Vann 

Tracey Ward 

Andy Whittington 

Carl Williams' 

Christy Prevatt Williams 

Doris Williams 

Eva Williams 

Marshae Jones Williams 

James Winters * 

Angela Wollenhaupl 

Amy Pearson Wrenn 

Michelle Coins Yelverton 

Class of 1995 

Michele Alcorn 

Christina Atwell 

Ganon Baker 

Deborah Barnetle 

Mary Barnwell 

Amy Batchelor 

William Benson 

Jonathan Bethune 

Lori Branch 

lason Brow * 

Anita Brown 

Denise Campbell 

Melanie Canterbury 

MikeCaulder. Ir. 

Donna Mooring Chadwick 

lean Cherry 

Michael Clark 

Martha Clayton 

lason Clubb • 

( Mli>, I uphill 

Katie Miracle Cole 
liuberl ( ollins 
Lynda Cooley 
Kathleen Cotton 
Scott Crouch 
lennifer Darden 
Van Davenport ill 
Catherine Davis 
Kara Davis 
Steven Deal 
Usha Dewasthali 

Laura Wilson has been a mainstay in support of 
many university programs. She serves as a board 
member for the Student Aid Association and 
personally organizes an annual golf tournament 
at Landfall that has raised more than $50,000 
for athletics scholarships. 

Ronald Diaco, Ir. 
Jonathan Diggs 
Melvin Dixon, Ir. 
Sharon Douglas 
Candice Dunlap 
Mickey Easterling * 
Lisa Gore I dwards 
Amy Elmore 
Leigh Etheridge 
David Fann 
Robert Farley 
Andrew Farmer 
lane Faulkner 
Anthony Felts 
Gregory Fiorian 
i harlolte Tori 
Andrew Fortenbery 
Allan Frazelle, Jr. 
Tara Frederick 
Chris Galusha 
Dante Gervasio 
[Catherine I Iregorj 
Judith Hadiey 
Nancy Stacks Harrell 
Kerri Wilson Harris 
I !•„! I laves 
Ronald Hayes 
lennifer Henry 
Claudia Roberts Herndon 
Karen Hess 
Kelvin Heweti 
Sharon Virgil Hill 
Duane Hoagland 
Grayson West Hoehler 
Lance Hoffman 
( hrislina Hollis 



Jennifer Jernigan 

Steven Jetta 

Betty Johnson 

[ Vborah Smallwood lobnson 

Livian Jones * 

Stephen Jones 

Bradford Keefer 

Dana Gore Keefer 

Jan Keller 

Mitzi Joyner Koontz 

Sharon Lanier 

Dennis Lary 

David Laughlin 

lennifer Ledford 

Harold Lee. Jr. 

Barbara Lomax 
David Lorek 
Angelique Lovell 
Edmund Lynch III 
Anita Mabry 
Christopher Malikian 
Kenneth Martin 
Brent Masterson 
Kelly Matthews 
Colleen McConnell 
Lisa McLaughlin 
Chris Meighen 
Shari Mendnck 
Tracy Miceli 
shelle\ Miles 
Shawn Miller 
Karen Smith Mills 
Phillip Mills III 
Cynthia Moser 
I ripp Mudge HI 
Marc Myers 
Paul Nani 
Ann Newton 
Dereck Norfleet 
Samuel I h ii/ 
Lisa Osmundsen 
Shannon Parker 
Crystal Parrisb 
Jennifer Passantino 
Kristie Pate 
Sara 1'igg 
Allison Price 
Christopher Ray 
Kimberly Ray 
Deborah Rhodes * 
Robert Rideout. Jr. 
Russell Roberts 
Jarod Rodriguez 
Dana Jefferay Rodrique 
Sonja Rowe 
Chris Royal 
< hei \ I Saba 
Laura Sch mitt 

Robert Skane 
Jennifer Slack 
John Smith 
Tonya Coleman Smith 
Barbara Smythe 
I is, i Snydei Sa\ uino 
Randy Souther 

**** Benefactors 

Fall/Winter 97 

***Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

**Captains Club $500 - $999 

* Anchor Club $100- S499 

UNCW Magazine 19 

John Spann, fr. * 

Laura Stanley 
Lark Stott 
Amy Culp Stuart 
Elizabeth Watson Tucker 
Susan Vandergriff 
Harold Van Essendelft 
Cindy VanRiper 
Lee Walker 
Stacy Wallace 
Leigh Washburn 
Lisa Wilkinson 
Trent Wilkinson 
Braxton Williams 
Sheila Williams 
Michelle Willis 
Leslie Wyatt III 
\ ickieYearb\ 
Shannon Zeko 
Neil Zingler 

Class of 1996 

Laura Adams 
Beth Ahlman 
Michael Aiken 
Gershon Alaluf 
lason Allred 
Serena Amerson 
Jessica Anderson 
Julie Smith Ame 
Debra Ashness 
Keith Aspenleiter 
Kimleigh Baer 
Daniel Barnes 
Arnaud Barre 
Joanne Barron 
Elizabeth Bates 
Lisa Beall 
Anne Beasley 
Jeffrey Bellows 
Dawn Benson 
Jodie Church Berger 
Barry Blackburn 
Julie Capell Blackburn 
Mathieu Blackston 
Chip Blakely III 
Taerica Blanding 
Ci;tr\ Bode 
David Bollinger 
Jamie Bowen 
Jon Bowen 
Misty Bradshaw 
Stephen Bright, Jr. 
Chase Brockstedt 
Heather Brown 
Myra Brown 
Stefanie Brown 
Peter Burke 
Susan Alford Byrd 
Amy Caison 
Perry Campbell 
Philip Campbell 
Angela Cash well 
Susan Cassell 
Cheryl Catullo 
William Chalk III 
Wendi Christner 
Mark Ciavarella 
Mandy Clark 
Karen Clark 
Nitasha Clark 
Cheryl Clement 
Kelly Coggins 
Heather Swain Coghill 
William Coker 
Richard Collins 
Brian Corey 
Amy Corsmeier 
Laura Corso 
Cheryl Cowan 
Cindy Cranford 
Carolyn Culverhouse 
Pamela Cumbee 
Kelly Dale 
Ginger Davis 
Jacqueline Davis 
Lisa Davis 
Michele Davis 
Sandra Davis 
Jason Delamar 
**** Benefactors 

Shawn Dennis 

Virginia Detrie 

Daniel Doerrie 

Jennifer Downey 

Margaret Dulaney 

Andrew Duppstadt 

Wendy Emory 

Lisa Fugleman Erisman 

Tara Evans 

Dave Farley III 

Nick Feeser 

Leslie Finch 

Kelley Fitzgerald 

Rodney Fleming 

Tim Ford 

Kiislin Foster 

Deborah Fox 

Lynn Claycomb Frankland 

Heather Frye 

Brian Fulmer 

Robert Gaddy 

Carolyn Gainey 

Jesse Gaither 

Christopher Gargala 

Kristen Gascoigne 

Todd Go din 

Sally Godwin 

Thomas Golden, Jr. 

I leleu i itildm.ui 

Justina Grady 

Yolanda Graham 

Jennifer Griffin 

Donald Gross 

Marc Hamlen 

Allison Hand 

Cyndi Hanson 

Mindy Harmon 

Jackie Harris 

Cameron Harrison 

Susan Hartley 

Susan Parnell Harts 

Rebecca Hatcher 

Paul Haynes 

Christie Webster Heath 

Brad Heath 

Lisa Hedgecock 

Beth Hemingway 

Kenneth Henderson 

Preston Holder II 

Danny Holland II 

Elton Holleman 

Jeremy Holt 

Terrah Holt 

Susan Honeycutt 

Lela Hopson 

Kristine Home 

Lynn Horton 

Dionne Howe 

Karen Hufham 

Holly Hunt 

Jennifer Hutson 

Tiffany Hyre 

Lori I bach 

Kris Jenkins 

Cathy Johnson 

Karen Johnson 

Michael Johnson 

Anita Wortman Jones 

Christy Jordan 

Jennifer Joyner 

Laura Juckett 

Michael Julian 

Matthew Kandies 

Jill Kardos 

David Keifer 

Michael Kemp 

James Key 

Cynthia Kimble 

Amber Kimlick 

Jada King 

Renea King 


Caroline Kinkton 

Ryan Kirks 

Maria Kiziah 
Bryan Konig 

Heddy Kovach 

Walter Krasa 
Deborah Lanier 
Mark Lashley 

Rhonda Lewis 
Adam Licardi 
Claudine Lipari 
Wendy Lisman 
Melissa Locklear 
Stephanie Loeper 
Natalie Love 
kimberh I una 
Donna Maiers 
Bryan Martin 
Laura Maul 
Gregory McBride 
A. J. McClure 
Mercedes McCoy 
foie McDaniel 
Shelley McDonald 
David McElroy 
Karen Metius 
Dave Metz II 
Alicia Miller 
I'onya Miller 
Melanie Mitchell 
Lisa Monahan 
Jeffrey Moore 
Robin Morris 
Susan Nance 
Amy Nicely 
Kim Nied/.wiet ki 

Patricia Schmidt 
Nicole Scott 
Tammy Sellars 

April Shaw 
Brad Shook 
Nakoma Simmons 
Kurt Sisk 
Amy Size mo re 
James Smith III 
Kevin Smith 
Marcus Smith 
Ronald Smith 
Tabatha Smith 
Elizabeth Speranza 
Douglas Stanford 
Stephanie Stark 
Jonathan Staines 
Ellen Stash 
Jacqueline Stern 
Sean Stewart 
Patsy Sydes 
Richard Sykes 
Susan Szews 
Allison Talent 
Benjamin Tew 
Dorothy Thomas 
Matthew Thompson 
Michelle Thompson 

Endowed scholarships 
funded by alumni and 
friends help students 
attain their 
educational goals. 
Approximately two- 
thirds of all UNCW 
students need 
financial assistance. 

kai I 

Leigh Oakes 

Kelly O'Herron 
Julia O 'Shea 
Brandie Outlaw 
Arlene Owens 
Chad Oxendine 
Holly Parrish 
Rob Partin, Jr. 
Jacqueline Pasquarette 
Patricia Patterson 
Melissa Perry 
Caryn Peterson 
Phone Phimon 
Catherine Pierce 
Tracy Pierson 
Kimberly Pinckney 
Scott Piner 
Christy Pope 
Leigh Powell Powell 
Laurie Price 
Amy Quarles 
Robin Rakes 
Erin Redfearn 
Michelle Reese-Morris 
John Reinhard 
StduiiH' Kcn/aglia 
Melanie Richardson 
Laura Richey 
Page Ritchie 
Karen Roberts 
Mary Roccoforte 
Kathy Rozina 
Gabe Salazar 
Barbara Saunders 

Rachele Thompson 
Rhonda Thompson 

Tamie Thompson 
Nancy Corcoran Thuring 
Lisa Goden Tibbens 
Christine Twining 
ThurlowUnderhill, Jr. 
Gloria Venters 
Richard Verrone 
Christian Verzaal 
Andrew Weaver 
Craig Webb 
Christopher Weber 
Jan a Weeks 
Laura Weisenhorn 
Joy Wells 
Sherrie Weston 
Olga Wheatley 
Jeannean Wiggins 
Stacy Wiggins 
Kimberly Wilkins 
Maureen Wofford 
Rebecca Wolf 
Amy Wolfe 
Stacy Wood 
Kim Woodall 
Amber Worrell 
Leigh Worrell 
Carla Yackey * 
Donna Yarborough 
Mark Young* 
Benjamin Zenick 

Class of 1997 

Erika Aduss 
Heather Albright 
Misty Allen 
Nicholas Allen 
( ln'M \rnoti 
Vincent Bacchi, Jr. 
Heather Bartolini 
Daniel Bennett 
Anne Berling 
Meredith Berrier 
Aimee Blankenship 
Tammy Boswell 
Alan Bras we 11 
Jason Breiholz 
Courtney Bryant 
Janet Bryant 
Douglas Burley 
Christine Burns 
Mary Ann Burrell 
Rhett Butler 
Kristen Candelora 
Melinda Caouette 
JohnCarden, Jr. 
Rosa Carter 
Eric Casper 
Stacy Christensen 
Amy Coderre 
Mandy Collier 
Melba Colvard 
Catherine Connor 
Michelle Cooper 
Stacy Corbin 
Adam Curry 
Anastasia D'Alcamo 
( :hristie 1 )aniel 
Felicia Daniels 
Leslie Daughtry 
Robert Daughtry 
Jennifer Davis 
Karen Davis 
Michael Davis 
Ashley Davis -Hill 
Kristen Dougherty 
David Dowker 
Katherine Dozier 
Elaine Duck 
Connie Eason 
Sabrina Fpps 
Fritz Falkson 
Nancy Feeney 
Michael Finn 
April Fleming 
Kristian Forslin 
Gloria Foss 
Kelly Frederick 
Jennifer Freeman 
Timothy Fuss 
Mary Galog 
Amy Glass 
Denise Gorski 
Belinda Greene 
Katrina Greene 
Leonard Grzeck II 
Cindy Gunter 
Van Gunter III 
Julie Haithcock 
Christie Hale 
Joe Harris 
Cara Hayes 
Wendy Herker 
Aleesa Hiester 
Don Hill 
Mark Hinshaw 
Sarah Hoadley 
Laura Hoffmann 
Sham- lluiliilcsinii 
Sherick Hughes 
William Hurd 
Joseph Jackson 
Bonnie Jenkins 
Amanda Jesse 
Jeff Johnson 
Sharon Johnson 
Wanda Johnston * 
Stephanie Jones 
Charles Kaufman 
Liz Kiser 
Kelly Klump 
Amanda Kornegay 

Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

**CaptainsClub $500- $999 

20 UNCW Magazine 

Kimberly Krack 
Beverly Lane 
Elizabeth Lee 
I lolly l.eyendecker 
Eric Luffman 
Matthew Marshburn 
Jennifer Mcdowell 
Susan McKenzie 
Brendan McShechy 
Candy Meyer 
Suzanne Micallef 
Kenneth Midgett 
Johnathan Miller 
Sandra Miller 
I rai i Mizlo 
Brooke Molineux 
Bethanie Monroe 
Larissa Moore 
Rebecca Moore 
Chad Moses 
Christopher Murray 
Betty Murrell *** 
Andrea Naslund 
Andrea Norkus 
Jason Oliver 
Karyn Olschesky 
Tera Olson 
Kade O'Neal 
Regina O'Neal 
Sara O'Neil 
Anthony Orlando 
Kimberly Owens 
Laura Pitts 
Bridget Pollard 
Tammy Pruden 
Thomas Radewicz II 
Banks Ramage 
Jena Ravelli 
Stacey Reed 
Jeana Reeves 
Debbie Rigdon 
Donna Rimel 
Alison Rinehardt 
Scott Robinson 
Lynn Rotanz 
Holly Roughton 
Jonathan Rowe 
Kimberly Royals 
Christopher Rust 
Leona Sachrison 
David Samuels 
Pamela Sanderson 
Katherine Sarsficld 
Lydia Sasser 
Michael Scarpello 
Loryn Schiraldo 
Michael Schirmer 
Mike Scott 
Molly Seagrist 
Brooke Serra 
Melissa Shaw 
Stephaney Shehane 
Cheryl Smith 
Heather Smidi 
Toni Smith 
Michele Starcala 
Patricia Stephens 
Tracy Stevens 
Luann Stockton 
Bradford Sullivan 
Rebekah Summerlin 
Cheryl Toney Jones 
Carlos Toomer 
Cathy Townsend 
Diana Townsend 
Kathryn Undenvood 
Joseph Venafro 
Dana Walker 
Jamie Wallace 
Robin Watson 
Heather Weston 
Richard Williams 
Cynthia Wilson 
Cynthia Youngblood 
Karen Zaytoun 
Lori Zezza 

Class of 1998 

John Wilson III* 

•Anchor Club $100 -$499 

Fall/Winter 97 


Donald Abrams 
Paul & Sue Abrams '* 
Chris Adams* 
Phyllis Adams 
Sally Adams * 
Tony & Ellen Adams 
Virginia Adams * 

i Inn. k S.' I vt-K n Umnl'! ' 

Carl & Laura Aley * 
Carl & Kathryn Allen, Jr. 
Dave & Ellen Allen 
David Allen ' 
Frank & Norma Allen ■" 

Richard Berling 

Shirley Ben \ 
Raymond Berthrong 

Gladys & Lawrence Belhea * 

, Mir 

Johanna Allen 
Julia Allen* 
Reuben & Janice Allen, 
T. E. Allen, Sr. *** 
Randy & Helen Allen * 
Tommy Allen III * 



■ Mir 

fudy Allison 

Julian Allred HI 

Durwood & Gloria Almkuist II 

Clegg Almond. Jr. 

Ann Altice 

Ferenc Altrichter 

Barry Amos **" 

Charles & Annette Anderson * 

Dennis Anderson *" 

Don Andersen 

Douglas Anderson * 

Martha Anderson 

Pamela Anderson 

Doris Andrews 

J.Ward & Rowena Andrews " 

Richard & Joan Andrews *** 

Royce & Sylvia Angel * 

Bill & Elaine Anlyan. Jr. **' 

/ul,i Am ip 

Andrew Atkinson 

Carl Atkinson * 

Joe & Carolyn Augustine, Jr. * 

Cornelia Auray * 

George & Bess Autry * 

Ernest Avent 

Saul Bachner 

Theon Backes 

James & Caren Bailey 

Ginna Bailey 

Thomas & Mary Bailey III 

Jack & Sandra Baker * 

Nellie Baker 

Richard BaJderson 

Troy & Shelley Ball 


Jim & Margaret Ballantine "" 

Patrick & Lisa Ballantine 

Robert & Dian Banker ' 

loe Bannerman * 

Glenn Barbour 

Edward & Margaret Barclay, Jr. 

Michael Bard *" 

A. B. & Mary lane Barefoot 

George Barger 

*Nellie Barlow *** 

Charles Barnes 

Caleb Barnhardt, Jr. 

William Barrett, Jr. 

Fred Barsch 

Dewitt Bass 

Carl & Carol Bateman ** 

lanice Bates 

William Batley 

Wilbur Battle 

George & Rachel Baughman * 

Robert & Janet Beason ' 

Anne Beatty 

Daniel & Tracey Beck * 

James & Nancy Beeler 

Martha Beery 

Bill & Martha Beery III 

Robert Belanger 

Frank Bell. Jr. ■ 

Heyward & Mary Bellamy "* 

George Benedict rv ' 

Dale Bennett 

**** Benefactors 

Fall/Winter 97 

3 Beth 

Warren Beyes ' 

H. M. Biddle, Jr. 

Germana Biele-Carballo * 

Ed & Doreen Bill * 

Andy Binder 

Frederick Bingham 

Elizabeth Bird 

Brock & Cathy Birmingham 

Buz2& Jane Birzenieks *** 

l.S. Blair, Jr. 

Al & Catherine Blalock 

Frank & Wendy Block *" 

Arthur Bluethenthal 

Mike Bogan * 

Eric & Elizabeth Bolen * 

( hark-s Bi>ne\ 

Jessie Boney*" 

Leslie & Lillian Boney, Jr. 

James Boone 

Buddy & Sandra Boone 

H. Stanton & Dell Bornemaj 

Jimmie Borum 

Ann Boseman " 

Frank Boushee 

Dale & Diane Boyd, Jr. **" 

Wilbur Boyd 

William & Mary Boyd III '" 

Russell Boyum 

Jean Bradford 

Michael & Mary Bradley '* 

Darrell & Judy Bradshaw 

Hoyt & Evelyn Bradshaw 

i aroline Brame " 

James Brame, Jr. * 

Robert Brame * 

I li.iilf I '■ T . l 1 1 r i 

Ralph Brauei *"" 

Jack & Mona Breunig *'* 
Donald Brewer* 
Claude & Cissie Bridger * 
Stephen Bright 
David Bristol ** 
H. Michael Britt 


? Bri 

William & Mar>' Broadfoot. Jr. 

Leon Brogden * 

Bill & Margaret Brooks ' 

Bett\ Brown 

Carl & Janice Brown '*" 

Charles Brown, Jr. 

David Brown, |r. 

David & Roberta Brown 

loan Brown 

Larrv & Irene Brown * 

Bob Brown 

Stedman Brown, Sr. 

Thomas Brown, Sr. ' 

William Brown 

Bill Brown **" 

Brad & Paula Brownell " 

Mark & Katherine Bruce 

Bill & Marian Bryan * 

Bettie Bryant 

Domenic Bua 

GregoryS; loni Buckner '** 

Robert & Trish Buerger 

Howard Bullard 

Larry Bumgarner 

Bill Bunn 

Durwood & Lois Burgess 

Mike Burgess * 

Sybil Burgess 

Ed & Eleanor Burke" 

Richard Burke * 

Julian Burnett 

Louis Burney ' 

Russell Burney, Jr. *** 

John & Sarah Burns * 

Carlton & Catherine Burt 

Grace Burton " 

Arthur Butler 

Roger Butler 

Tom Butler 

Wesley Butler 

Judith Buzzell 

lem ( ade 

Veronica Cade 

Dan Cagle, Jr. 

Charles & Dorothea Cahiil 

John Cahiil 

Lawrence & Reen Cahoon 

Russell Cain * 

Carol Calderwood 

lohn & Charlotte Calhoun 

Kristi Calhoun " 

Robert Calhoun 

Diana Callimanis 

Bruce & ,: "Louise Cameron **** 

Daniel & Betty Cameron **** 

Bill & Debbie Cameron "* 

Keith & Maureen Cammidge * 

Robert Campbell 

Charles Canady. |r. 

Michael Canepa, |r. ' 

Eida Canino 

i leorge I apian 

John Garden, Sr. 

Catharine Carpender 

Charles Carr * 

Rosalie Carr * 

Robert Carroll * 

Denis & Stella Carter * 

Steven & Elizabeth Carter * 

Herbert Casanova 

Bill Caster 

William Caulk, Jr. 

Larry Causey 

John Caveny. Jr. 

Mrs. George Chadwick. Jr. * 

Warren Chadwick, Jr. " 

Patricia Chancer 

John & Nancy Chaney " 

Edward & Janice Chapman III * 

Stephen Chappell 

Larry Chappell * 

fohn Charlton 

Debra Chase* 

Carol Chasteen 

Phyllis Cheeley 

Bob & Beth Cherry. Jr. * 

Bobby & Becky Chilcote 

Ronald Chopyak 

S. Joe Christenbury * 

Harvey & Diane Churchman 

Thomas & Michele Clancy * 

Abbie & Barbara Clark 

Rusty Clark * 

Jeffrey & Michelle Clark * 

Gordon Clarke ' 

Horace Clayton 

ItMi t 1.1 ( l,i\ ton 

Alberto Clemente 

Doug & Sabrina Clevinger ' 

Kenneth Click 

John Clifford 

Bob & Latane Clore, Jr. * 

Steve Coats * 

Richard Coburn 

Ralph Cochran * 

Sue i o(l\ 

Fran Cohen 

John Coley 

Sue Combs 

Samuel Connally " 

Judy Connelly * 

Thomas & RuthAnn Connor 

Walter Conser 

Richard & Carolyn Cook " 

John Cook 

Jerry & Marilyn Cook ' 

Stephen Cook 

Albert & Mable Cooke * 

Lenox Si Bonnie Cooper, Jr. •** 

Ernestine Copeland ' 

Leverna Copeland 

Ronald & Wanda Copley 

I Richard Corbeti * 

lames < urlii'tt " ' 
Joe Corcoran * 
Patsy Gotten 

William & Rebecca Cottrell * 
Renit.i < uurts 
( li.n Irs .\ Bessie ( u\ in 
Ann Crawford 
Charles Crawford III 
William Si Jean Credle * 
Anne Cree * 
V.A.Creech, Jr. 
Bob & Ruth Creighmn. |r, ' 
Edwin S; Diann Crenshaw 
J. Marshall Si Margaret Crews " 
Kay Si Emma Sue Crocker "• 
Anne Cromartie ** 
John Crose * 

Tom & Mimi Cunningham "** 
Fay Cusick 

Jennings Si Nancy Dail. Jr. 
Sue D'Alcamo 
Shirley Dale 
1 K nd, i I laltnn ' ' 
Thomas & Nancy Dameron, Jr. 
Commie S; Margan-i I i.inless ' ' ' 
Doris Davenport 
Fred Davenport. Jr. "* 
David & Mary David * 
Audrey Davis 
Gay Davis 
Jimmy Davis 
Ted & Jane Davis, Jr. ** 
Thomas Davis. Jr. * 
Bill Si Val Davis' 
Wilson Davis 
John Dearmitt 
Richard Deas III*" 
George DeCaro 
David Decker * 
Tom Degen 

Douglas & Susan DeGroote * 
Chris Delisio 
Will S. DeLoach **** 
Edward DelPezzo 
Mary Denison 
Mack & Kay Denkins 
lames I lei fel ' 
Jack Dermid * 
Daniel & Lydia Desmond * 

Frederick & Carolyn DeTurk 

I lugh I h-\ i r i. ■ 

I I H'\ me 

William Dewey ' 

Gerald Dhayer * 

George & Kitty Diab *"* 

Stephen Si Margaret Diab "** 

Beverly Dickinson " 

Gordon Si Pamela Dickson 

Thomas Si Pam Diener 

Kenneth Digby 

John Si Audrey Dilbatis "* 

Matthew Dill *"' 

George Dilts * 

Matthew & Janet Donahue " 

Joseph Doralo 

I leimis I »ownc\ 

Tom &■ Blanche Drake * 

Donald Dresback 

Pegg\' Dreyfors * 

Harold & Roberta Dubach 

Frank & Randi Duch "* 

Ken &VickJ Dull ' 

Carolyn Dunn 

George & Mabel Dunn 

Frank Dunne. Ir. * 

Claude Duppstadt * 

Zoe Durrell 

Bill Eakins 

Sarah Earle ** 

Ann Easter 

Kevin Si Wendy Eastman * 

Jay Si Eleanor Ebersole * 

Jim Si Avis Edmundson 

William Edwards ' 

Paul & Jennifer Flam ' 

Sandra Elam 

Billy] Ikius- 

Oliver Ellerby 

i an ile I His 

Horace Emerson *** 

Maurice Emmart. |r 

Bob Etheridge 

Joseph Everhardt, Ir. 

Robert Si Bernadette Everhar 

Paul Fadow 

David &■ Marion Fairchild 

Sarah EaJes 

Edward Si Bonnie Farr 

Vernon &i Bvrdie Lash 

Carl B, and Janice Brown created a Distinguished 
Professorship in Marine Science and endowed a 
merit scholarship program. 

•Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

**CaptainsClub $500 - $999 

*Anchor Club $100 - S499 

UNCW Magazine 21 

Tabitha Hutaff 
McEachern, a long- 
time university 
supporter, created 
the George Henry 
Hutaff scholarship 
program in memory 
of her father. 

Deborah Felmy 

fohn Felzer 

W. P. Fennell 

Gregory Ferguson ' 

Joan Ferguson 

Larry & Linda Ferrell 

Paul Ferrigan * 

Charlotte Fetterman 

Bun nie Finch 

Paul Finch 

Jeffrey Fink 

lean Finlay 

Jerry Fisher 

Matthew Fisher 

Eda Fitzpatrick 

Bernie Flax 

Bill Fleming 

Robert Fleming 

David & Millie Flory 

Lam.' & Helen Flowers 

Jimmy Flynn • 

Edward & Wendy Fonvielle 

E.Clark Ford. Jr.' 

John Ford. Jr. 

Pauline FormyDuval 

Bob Forrest 

James Fort. Jr. 

J. David & Nancy Fortenbery * 

d,ii-\ I uster 

Mark & Lynne Foster * 

Stephen Foucht 

Dick Fowler 

Denise Fox * 

Doug & Marcella Fox ** 

Herbert & Lois Fox 

John Fox 

William Fox, Jr. 

Henry & Antonia Foy 

John Franklin 

William Freeman ** 

■"Hilda Fredericks *** 

William Friday 

Boh >■'•■ Man I i\ ' 

Max \- k,i\ 1 ryai ' 

Frederick & Frances Fuchs 

Michael Fulcher 

Robert & Judy Fulk 

Ted Funderburk " 

Donald & Ellis Furst* 

David Fuss 

Bill & Hannah Gage"* 

Mark & Katherine Galizio 

Albert Gallant 

John & Beverly Ganley 

Elizabeth Gann 

David Garard * 

Douglas Gardner 

Raymond Gardner ' 

John & Margie Garris * 

R. Hogan & Doris Gaskins. Jr. 

Candace Gauthier 

Stephen Gaydica III 

John & Jessiebeth Geddie, Jr. * 

Kent & Laurie Geer * 

Joan Geiszler-Ludlum ' 

Thomas Geller 

John Gerlach 

Don & Judith Getz '" 

Randy & Sue Gibson * 

Danny Gibson 

Neil Gillespie 

John & Ivy M. Glockner *** 

Betty Godwin " 

Ebe & Janet Godwin, Sr. *** 

James & Elizabeth Godwin II 

Julian Godwin"' 

Ralph Goetting * 

Martin & Kim Goldstein 

Lynn Goodridge 

I must' l ,nnl<>n 

William Gordon 

Stella Gordy * 

Gloria Gore 

Daniel & Karen Gottovi * 

Art Gowan Jr. 

Carolyn Graham 

Thomas & Alice Grainger * 

Joyce Grant 

Peter & Anna Gratale "** 

J. David Gray * 

Louise Green *" 

Tom & Vicky Green 

Harold & Jean Greene"" 

Barbara ( .regij 

lamie Gregory 

Robert Grew * 

\ ( riini. Ir 

James Grisham 

Carlisle Grissett * 

Angela Grissom 

Lynwood & Lou Grissom " 

Duane Grooms * 

Michael Grooms 

Howard & Gail Grotsky 

William Gudmundson 

Mary Guin 

William & lacqueline Gulley 

Larry Gunter 

Kit hard I l.i.n 

Neil & Man,' Hadley 

Richard Haislip 


George Hall, Jr. 

Nancy Hall *** 

Richard Hall ' 

Gene Hall 

Woody & Mary Ann Hall * 

Ben & Mary Halterman ' 

Stanley Hanim * 

lohn & Betty Hammond 

Paul Handlon 

Donald & Lisa Hanna 

Sandra Hansen * 

Kenneth Hanser 

Randy & Ann Hanson * 

Gene & Olivia Hardin, Jr. 

Gerald &i Patricia Hardison "' 

Michael & Allyson Hardison 

Jimmy Hardison 

Istvan Hargittai 

Alex & Nora Hargrove * 

John & Zelda R. Harmon *" 

Steve & Marshall Harper *** 

Loren Harrell, Ir. * 

Roy & Lynda Harrill * 

Patricia & lames Harrington 

Steven & Jane Harrington 
lames & Connie Harris 
Douglas Harris 
Tim & Tonya Harris * 
Vince & Wendy Harris ' 
George & Brenda Harriss * 
Alley & Nancy Hart "* 
Joseph & Kathryn Hart, Jr. * 
Dean & Judith Hatcher * 
Andrew & Hathia Hayes "* 
Elliott Hayes, Jr. 
Walter & Patricia Haynes 
Harrison & Mary Hein 
Richard & Karen Heiser 
Stanlev I leiser, h 
Darrell Henderson 
Bill & Ila Hendley 
Richard Henry 
Douglas Heppe 
lohn & Robin Herion * 
William & Virginia Herman 
Hildelisa Hernandez •** 
Albert Herring 
Gary & Margaret Herring 
William Hess * 
Ynne I lessei 
Scott Hewett * 
Mary Ellen Hiatt * 
Cheryl Hicks 
Ham Hicks, Jr. 
James Hicks 
Kathy Flicks 
Paul Hickson 
Charles & Louise Hiett " 
Robert High *" 
Blaney Hill 
Donald Hill 
Robert Hill 
Peter Hillyer 
John Hinson. Jr. 
Phillip & Bessie Hinton 
Kenneth Hite * 
Ernie Hobbs II * 
Theodore Hobbs ' 
lay & Deborah Hockenbury 
W. J. Hodder 
Mark & Barbara Floenig * 
William Huff* 
Cyrus & Man' Hogue * 
Lawrence & Martha Holmes 
William & Patricia Holt" 
William & Shelly Holt, Jr. 
Frank Flooper 
Pal I loovei 

Richard & Joan Hoover 
Billy & Linda Home 
John Horton* 
Paul & Liz Hosier * 
Vince & Marilyn Howe, Jr. * 
Gary Howell 
I \ih,i I linvie 
Sharon Hoyle 
Daniel Fiuckabee 
Howard & Shirley Hughes 
Jeffrey HuU 

Joseph & Harriett Hull * 
Billy &TeresitaHulsf 
'Rosa Humphrey *" 
Mary Humphreys 
^'DeaneS; '■'"Sidney Hundley" 
F.Y.& Ann Hundley' 
Brenda Hunt 
Carolyn Hunt * 
James & Tammy Hunt * 
John & Rebecca Huntsman 
Dick & Susan Hurst " 
Oliver Hutaff" 
Walter Hutchens 
Tom & Anne Hyatt 
Gary & Jane Hyman * 
Gina lannone * 
Vincent Ingham ' 
Winthrop Irwin 
Linda Kiev 
Jim Ivan, Jr. 
Hazel Ives 

Jesse & Judy Jackson 
Andy & Adrienne Jackson, Jr. 
Louise Jackson * 
Steve & Tambra Jackson * 
Tony Jackson 

Van & B I lai kson 

Wayne & Lee Jackson *" 

Don Jacobs 

Fred Jaeger, Jr. 

Mil hael lames 

Clark James "" 

Bruce lanes 

Tony & Helen Janson ' 

Robert & Jo Jarrett 

Linda Jeffreys 

Joseph lendrysik 

David & Melissa Jessen " 

E. Smith & Emma Jewell. DDS ' 

Jim &01ga Joachim"" 

Darrell & Eugenia Johnson 

Doris Johnson * 

Emil Johnson 

Horace Johnson * 

Larry & Hallie Johnson 

Lois Johnson 

Orlan Johnson *" 

Robert Johnson * 

Walter Johnson 

William & Lu Johnston * 

( hns loni-s 

( i.u:_; [ones 

I i,i\ id [ones, Sr. '" 

[acquelin (ones ' 

Jean Jones ' 

John Jones ' 

Rebecca & Robert Jones * 

Robert & Yvonne Jones 

S. Bart & Peggy Jones * 

Wesley & Betty Jones 

Clara Jorgensen 

Warren & Paula Joyner " 

Bill &Terri Joynes * 

Donald Kane 

William & Catherine Kassens. Jr. 

Basile Katsikis *"" 

Tom & Catherine Keaveney *" 

Rick & Katharine Keenan 

David & Donna Keifer ' 

Kenneth Keller 

Bobby & Dianne Kelly '" 

Mike & Cathy Kelsay ** 

Mina Kempton" 

*Erank Kenan"" 

James & Ann Kenan **** 

Anne Kendrick " 

John & Rebecca Kennedy 

lohn Kennedy" 

Hayden Kepley * 

Ira & Lillian Kersh 

J. Dale & Leslie Key * 

Paulo & Kim Key * 

George & Martha Kidder 

lames & Stephanie Kiddle 

Bob & Cecilia Kieber 

Edward & Nancy Kiefhaber * 

M. L. & Wilma Kilpatrick ** 

Chiyeko Kimura 

Larry King * 

Arnold & Sherry King 

Martha King "" 

Bruce & Deborah Kinzer * 

Joseph & Sandra Kittinger * 

Ronald Kiziah 

James Klein 

Paul Klem * 

lanis Klingenberger * 

Max Kloster *" 

Richard & Pat Knauss * 

John Kolb 

Susan Kollmar 

R,i\ kornega\ 

Daniel Kragnes 

Garrett Krebs ' 

lay Kretzler 

Frank Kulawiak 

Rodney Kulyk * 

Frank & Liddie Kupiec 

Janie I^ambeth ' 

Thomas & Ruth Lamont, Sr. 

Edward & Joyce Lance 

Calvin & Betsy Lane * 

Val Lane * 

Robert & Betty Lanouette 

Pierre & Paula Lapaire 

James & Patsy Larrick * 

Peter & Ann Lascell ' 

Donald & Macie Latham " 

Mary Lauzon 

Howard & Becky Laws, Jr. * 

Luther & Sharon Lawson * 

John Leach * 

Isabel Lehto **" 

Tom & Julie Lemley " 

Patricia L. Leonard ' 

Louise Leopold 

James R. Leutze & Margaret Gates "' 

Richard Levin 

Jack& Doris Levy" 

Brandon & Dawn Lewis, Jr. 

Charles & Helga Lewis * 

Ed Lewis * 

Forrest & Ian Lewis 

Jane Lewis 

Mrs Lawrence Lewis, Jr. "* 

Stephen & Donna Lewis 

Wiley & Donna Lewis, Jr. * 

Linda Licardi 

Edward & Nancy Lilly, Jr. ' 

Jack & Lisa Little, Jr. "' 

Robert & Cheryl Livingstone 

Irene Lombardi 

Glenn & Rebecca Long " 

Mildred 1 ong 

Gary & Chris Longordo "* 

lohn Lopatofsky 

John Love 

James Lowdermilk * 

Linda Lowe 

Helen Ludwig 

Thomas & Mary Lupton 

John & Gloria Lynch "* 

Tom Lynch 

*Mrs. RayLytton"" 

J. Calvin & Shirley MacKay 

Edmond & Susan Maguire III 

James & Peggy Mahony 

John Maisenhelden * 

Harold Malion, Jr. 

Doug & Lois Malone * 

John & JoAnn Malpass, Jr. 

Alan Mann 

John & Jan Mann ' 

Sam & Kathy Mann 

Jack & Nancy Manock * 

James Mansfield * 

William Maready * 

Car! & Aleda Marggraff 

F. B. Marky " 

Dorothy Marshall "* 

Florence Martens * 

Howard & Elaine Martens 

Paul Martens ' 

Ned & Lynda Martin * 

Patrick Martin 

Bill & Pat Martin * 

William Martin 

John & Jane Marts * 

Anthony Mascia 

Billy & Anne Mason 

Laurence Mass " 

George Mast " 

Allen Masterson "* 

Stephen & Laurel Mastro * 

Alumni participation in 
giving increased nearly 50 
percent in the past year. 

**** Benefactors ***Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

22 UNCW Magazine 

•Captains Club $500 - $999 

•Anchor Club $100 - $499 

Fall/Winter 97 

Don & Carol Matney 

Hansen & Angela Matthews, Jr. 

Limes Maxwell 

William & Cathy Mayo 

Cam Mazur 

loseph Mi Mi'i'i. h ' 

Robert & Christine McArtor ** 

Darryl McCabe 

Susan McCaffrey * 

Curt & Margaret McCall * 

Martin Mi ( aim 

A. 0. & Jan McCarley 

Bill McCartney 

Nuel McCauley * 

Sharon McCauley 

Ronald & Diane McCord ' 

Mike McCormick 

Ralph & Emily McCoy * 

Barbara McDonald 

JoAnn McDowell 

George & Carolyn McEachem * 

Hugh & Mary McEachem, Jr. * 

Robert & Carolyn McEachem 

Tabitha McEachem "*' 

Man M( I heath 

John McGarry 

James & Odile McGowan * 

Alanna McHugh 

Rhonda Mchmis 

i lladys Mi Ivei 

Mary McKay 

Eric & Bernetta McKeithan 

Chris & Man' McKeithan 

Dana McKoy 

James McLaney 

Melton & Sandra McLaurin "* 

William & Barbara McMahon 

D. L. McMichael"* 

Thomas McMillan 

To correct or 
update information, 
please call 

William & Frances McMillan, Jr. 

Jim & Elisabeth McNab ' 

Stephen & Christine McNamee ' 

Joseph McNeil * 

Sandy &• Deborah McNeill, Jr. *** 


Robert Meade 

Joseph & Gloria Meder " 

Jim & Marjorie Megivern * 

Ron Melzer ' 

E. M. & Jean Mendrick 

James Merritt 

Michael Messina 

Martin & Kathleen Meyerson "* 

Dan Miles 

Johnny & Evonne Milkovits 

Richard Millard 

Benjamin Miller 

Bobby Miller 

Elizabeth Miller 

Gene Miller, Jr. • 

Paul & Marie Miller '** 

Robert & Man,' Miller, Jr. * 

Steven Millei "' 

Kristie Mills 

David Millsaps 

Sandra Mintz 

Kent & Donna Mitchell • 

Stephen Mix "" 

Joseph Moeller, Jr. 

Eugene Monahan * 

Kara Money * 

Royce Montgomery 

William Moody* 

Hank & Doris Moore 

Jerry Moore 

Linda Moore ' 

Lloyd & Margaret Moore * 

Ralph Moore 

Richard Moore * 

Robert & Brenda Moore 111 ** 

Wanda Moore *" 

Michael Moran 

Bernard Morgan "* 

Ralph Morgan 
Thomas & Karen Morgan * 
"■■"Carolyn Morris * 
Kenny & Carolyn Morris * 
Steven Morris 
William Morris III"* 
Jessie Moseley " 
Rick & Cindy Moser 
Bruce & Carolyn Moskowitz 
Theodore & Grace Moss 
William & Marie Muench 
William Mullis 
Marline & Subhash Mundle * 
U, ill, ii e Murchison 
Robert Murphy 
Dell Murphy. |r * 
Millard Murray 
Samuel Murrell 
John Musto 
William Myatt 
John Myers * 
Norman Nakaji ' 
Eva Nance *** 
Jann Nance * 
I ewis Nam e 
Jim & Lisa Nance * 
I like Nam v "' 
liihn \asuti ' 
Avery Neaves II * 
Mort & Judy Neblett 
Roger & Kathy Neely * 
Bill Nelms 

Carl & Pattie Nelson, Jr. * 
David Nelson 
Ralph Nelson 
Ben & Glenna Newton 
Linwood Newton * 
Mark Nieting 
Donna Niforos * 
Bill & Sandra Nixon, Jr. **** 
Russell & Judith Noll, Jr. * 
[ames Norkus 
Fletcher & Janis Norris * 
Lawrence Novak 
Thomas Novak 
Tuney & Ann Nunnelee II 
Alton Oakley 
Max Oaks 
Bob & Alice Ochs * 
Russell Offredo 
Norman & Arleta Oldfield ' 
Robert & Roseman Olsi hesky 
Pamela Olson 
Richard Orecchio 
Judith Oniz * 

Michael & Molly Osborne ** 
Robert & Rosalba O'Shea 
Bob O'Snllivan 
William & Carol Otis 
I )oug i Ken ash ' 
lerald < Kvens 
David & Laura Padgett 
Gene & Martha Palmer **' 
|err\ Pan? 

Henry & Diane Parfitt ' 
David Parker 
David & Janet Parker "* 
Nicky & Cindy Parker * 
Bill & Connie Parker, Jr. 
lohn Jv Rita Pasquariello, Ir. ' 
John Passantino 
Al & Cathi Pastore 
C. R. Patton* 
Andrew Paul 
Joseph Pavvlik 
George Paylor, Jr. * 
James Peacock * 
O. R. Pearce, Jr. 
Ann & *David Pearsall *" 
David Pearsall, Jr. * 
Russ & Susan Pearson, Jr. ' 
Clark & Carol Pearson 
Peter Peck 

Randy & Jeryl Peebles ' 
William & Margaret Perdew 
R M. Perri 

J. Olin& Carolyn Perritt 
Bryan Perry * 
Eric Pertsch * 
Constance Phillips"" 

David & Margaret Phillips 
Walter & Rita Phillips 
Peter Pickens 
Joel & Sharron Pickett "* 
Sara Pierson 
Sandra Pinckney * 
Norman & Sarah Pinhard 
Alan & Jeanne Pittman *** 
Raymond & Christine Pitts 
Kolu'i i Pleasants 
James Plyler, Jr. " 
Gerald & Alice Points II* 
-'John Pollock"* 
Nick Ponos 

llMM i'lll i|.< 

Fred &Arline Porter*" 

Lee & Wanda Porter. Jr. 

Rebecca Porterfield ** 

Ronald & Margaret Preston 

Donald & Eleanor Price * 

Kenneth & Carol Price ' 

Eddie Price 

Carlton Pricketl, Jr. 

Martha Pridgen 

Mil h.iel ■'.- 1 hei Pridgen 

Terry Pridgen 

William Purvis 

Raleigh Putnam 

Thomas Pyle 

Dan Quails 

Michael & Bobbie Queen * 

Tom & Susan Rabon. Jr **' 

Daniel Racine 

Marvin Raines ' 

Jonathan & AJi Rankin 

Christine Rankin ' 

Andy Ransco * 

Stan Raper II ' 

Justin & Shirley Raphael 

Walter Rasor 

Richard Ratcliff 

Kenneth Ray 

Ann Rea "* 

Richard Reagan 

Patrick & Tricia Reames 

Joseph & Ann Reaves * 

Jerel Reavis * 

Kay Reece * 

Carol Reed 

Scott Reed 

Thurston Reeder 

James & Linda Reeves 

Larn' Reid 

William & Ann Reilly* 

Bob Renegar "* 

Michael Resar " 

John Reynolds 

Rebecca Reynolds 

Edward & Man' Louis Rhodes 

John Richards 

Greg & Ann Richardson * 

Jack & Candis Richardson 

Lee Richmond 

Wayne Ricks 

Charles & Carolyn Ridenhour * 

Charles & Joanne Riesz, Jr. * 

Douglas Rtfenburg 

Edward & Rose Mary Riggs 

Mike Rmehardt 

James & Susan Risher 

Terry Rivenbark 

Roberto Rivera 

Sondra & Tom Roark 

i ieorge Roberts 

Robert & Mary Robertson 

James & Nancy Robinson * 

Kenneth & Barbara Robinson 

Mike Robinson 

Steve & Linda Robinson 

Man-in & Margaret Robison "" 

William & Maryann Robison 

Howard & Joanne Rockness *•* 

Barbara Rogers 

Michael Rogers ' 

Frank & Rema Romano * 

Laura Rorem 

Margaret Rorison 

Samuel & leanne Rose III * 

Drew Rosen 

Gary Rottmann 

George & Sylvia Rountree III *'" 


All gifts to the University of North Carolina at Wilmington and its 
foundation are tax-deductible to the full extent allowed by law. 
Gifts may be designated for a specific use or left unrestricted to 
be used where the need is greatest. 
Cash Gifts 

The simplest and most frequently used method of giving is by 
personal check, made payable to the UNCW Foundation or di- 
rectly to UNCW. 


Stock, bonds, certificates of deposit and other appreciated 
assets can provide significant tax savings for the donor while 
having a major impact on the life of the university. If you are 
considering a gift through this manner, please call the ad- 
vancement office at 910-962-3170 for instructions on how to 
transfer this gift. 

Property Gifts 

Many donors contribute their personal residences, land, com- 
mercial or other property to the UNCW Foundation. Personal 
property, including art, books, furnishings and special collec- 
tions, are also accepted through the campus collection. In most 
cases, these gifts are recorded at their fair market value as 
determined by an appraisal. 

Honorary and Memorial Gifts 

A gift to honor or memorialize a family member, friend or teacher 
is a very significant way to recognize others. The university sends 
a note to the family stating that a gift has been made in this 

Matching Gifts 

Many companies match gifts made by their employees to higher 
education. If your company matches gifts, please include the 
appropriate matching gift form with your gift. The university will 
complete the necessary information and return it to your human 
resources office to generate the matching gift. 

Life Insurance 

There are two ways to donate life insurance policies. The first is by 
making the UNCW Foundation the owner and beneficiary of the 
policy, which may provide an immediate or ongoing income tax 
deduction. The second way is by naming the UNCW Foundation the 
beneficiary of a current policy. 

Planned Gifts and Life Income Plans 

The UNCW Foundation orthe university may be named as beneficiary 
in your will or trust. Life income plans such as charitable gift 
annuities and unitrusts may provide attractive options to the donor 
in the form of current income, tax wise benefits and estate 
planning, while providing for a future gift. The donor transfers 
assets such as cash, securities or property to the foundation or to 
the university. In exchange, the donor or designated beneficiary 
receives specified income benefits for life or a fixed term of years. 
Donors are encouraged to consult their financirl advisers when 
considering a planned gift. 


Major gifts may be pledged and completed over a period of time. 
Pledges for annual gifts are due by June 30 each year. 
Please Call on Us for Help 

The university advancement staff is available to consult with you 
or your advisors to discuss gift plans that can make a difference 
for you and for the University of North Carolina at Wilmington. 
For information or assistance please call 910-962-3170. 

' Benefactors 

Fall/Winter 97 

* "Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

"Captains Club $500 - $999 

•Anchor Club $100-$ 3 

George Rountree, a former UNCW Trustee, has been a 
pioneer in the development of support organizations for 
Seahawk athletics programs. One of the founders of the 
Seahawk Club, he served as its first president and later 
formed the Rebounders Club, an organization to support 
the men's basketball program. 

Elayne Rovve 

Ty& Pearl Roweli *" 

John Royster 

Mark Rubin * 

Donald Rudisill 

Bill & Debbie Rudisill*" 

Peter Ruffin 

Harry Ruggles * 

Edward & Betty Rusher, Jr. ' 

Joe & Claire Russo 

Carl & Polly Rust II * 

Left ridge Rust 

James & Kathy Sabella * 

Marilyn Sacco 

Angeline Saffo 

Frank & Beverly Saieed 

Richard & Kathryn Salwitz 

In, urn Samel ku ' 

O. A. & Katherine Sampson. Jr. 

Charlie & Myrtle Sanders III * 

Glenn Sanderson 

Richard Santino 

Alfred Saracen i 

leucine Sariejunnis 

KHh'< i ,i S.iwyci 

Dorothy ScaJf * 

Charles & Hazel Schaaf 

Ernest Scheidemann 

George Schell 

Scott Scherrer 


Walter & Catherine Schmid * 

Marsha Schneider 

Randal Schoeber 

Jerry Schoendorf 

Robert & Ingrid Schroeder 

Bruce & Margery Schuck 

Charlie & Darlene Schucker * 

Waller & Man,- Schumacher * 

Bennie Schwartz * 

Jane Schwartz * 

Bill & Bernice Schwartz ** 

Andy & Nancy Scott * 

Kevin Scully *** 

Harold & Linda Seagle *** 

Pamela Seaton * 

Eileen Sebuck 

Milton & Linda Sedlak 

Michael & Gladys Seidman 

lerry & JoAnn Seiple ' 

Kirk & Lois Semke " 

Richard Sepka 

Richard Serano 

Mark& Joyce Serrano *** 

Ron Sewell 

Thomas & Karen Shafer * 

Peggy Shaffer*** 

Barbara Shaw 

John Shaw ' 

William & Elizabeth Shawcross ' 

Stanley Shelton 

lacob & Joann Shepherd 

Derrick & Virginia Sherman * 

George Sherman 

Lee & Frances Sherman 

Robert & Lucy Sherman 

John Sherrill * 

C. Monroe & Mary Shigley " 


Randall Shirley * 

Ed Shuford * 

Julian Sides 

David &Tsai-En Sieren 

Kevin Sigler 

William Silkstone 

Curtis & Teresa Sill * 

Robert Silveira * 

Carolyn & Roger Simmons * 

William Simpson 

Henry & Gorda Singletary 

Ronald & Patricia Si/.emore * 

Stephen Skrabal 

Dan & Evelyn Slagle ' 

David & Emily Sloan. Jr. 

George & Patricia Sloan 

James & Blair Sloan* 

( irat e Sim um 

Earline Small 

Lisa Small 

Virgil & Georgann B. Smallwood 

Dale Smith * 

Dean Smith 

Douglas & Karen Smith ** 

Jesse Smith * 

Nobe Smith * 

Octavia Smith 

Percy & Lillian Smith, Jr. " 

Richard & Dbcey Smith 

Richard Smith 

Robert Smith 

Robert Smith 

Billy & lean Smith*" 

David & Ann Sneeden 

Price Snyder * 

lert-s.i Snydei 

Robert & Helen Solomon 

Jerry Southern * 

Ralph Spadaccini 

C. D. Spangler, Jr. ***' 

1,11111'-, S|)tMS 

Tony Spencer 

Ron & Linda Spinks 

Dottie Spinner* 

Ron Spivey 

Jim & Gwenann Sprecher, Jr. 

Elizabeth Spruni * 

Laurence & Beth Sprunt *" 

Tom Stack 

Robert & Nancy Stallings 

Charles & Lynda Stanley 

David Steegar 

Edith Steele * 

Leon & Grace Stein 

Nathan & Esther Stein 

Robert & Patricia Stemkraus 

Karl Stein me tz 

JackStellhorn * 

Rebekah Stephens 

George Stephenson 

U I Steuei 

Wade Stickels 

Inge Stites 

Candice Stockert * 

|ohn & M.i 1 nu sink.-, " 

William & Lydia Stokes * 

Doretha Stone 

Linda Stout 

Harry Stovall, Jr. 

Harry Stovall III 

Allan & Jocelyn Strange 

Paul Strausbauch 

Herb & Sue StrickJer 

Billy Stroup 

Matilda Sugg * 

Steve & Katharine Sullivan ' 

Harvey Summerlin, Jr. 

John Summerlin 

Thomas Supples ' 

i harles Sutherland |i ' 

William & Jean Sutton 

William & Amy Sutton * 

David & Diane Swain *** 

Barton Swarr 

Charles Swenson 

1 )a\ nl Swenson " 

lames Swinson, Sr. 

Vann & Delores Tabron 

Catherine Tamisiea 

Ricky & Elizabeth Tamson ' 

Gary Tarrant 

Clarence Tart 

Mac & Ann Tate * 

Barnes & Linda latum ' 

Geraldine Taylor 

Glenn Taylor * 

Britton& Julie Taylor 

Makenzie Taylor 

Pickett Taylor **' 

Richard & Anna Taylor 

Elaine league 

Robert Terbet, Jr. 

Frank & Sandra Teti 

( arol I homas ' 

Edward Thomas 

Sam Thomas 

Andrew Thompson 

James Thompson III 

Marcus & Susan Thompson 

Patricia Thompson 

Wallace Thompson * 

Carol Thysell 

W.H.& Betsy Tillery 

W. H.& Penny Tillery, Jr. 

Billy Tillett 

Michael & Carol Tillman 

Kenneth & JeneanTodd 

Samuel Todd " 

Gerald Toler 

Daniel Toole * 

E.TTownsend * 
*Raiford Txask "" 

Berry & Beth Trice ' 

Barry & Maryann Turano 

Bruff Turner * 

Rik & Margaret Turner 

lerry Turner " 

Wade & Beverly Turner, Jr. 

Pen \ I'wiford 

Faye Tyler 

Cornelia Tyndall 

Robert & Patti Tyndall *** 

Douglas Ueland 

Linda Umstead 

Annahelle Underwood 

John Underwood 

Dan & Lydia Upchurch, Jr. * 

" ; L. W Upperman '"* 

Stanley & Sandra Utley 

RemediosValera * 

Harold Van Derveer * 

Bobby Veasey 

Leonard Veillette 

George & Nickye Venters 

Dominic & Barbara Ventura 

Durant Vick 

Jerome Vincent 

Geri& Michelle Vital* 

Henry & Alice Von Oesen 

Richard Waddell, Jr. 

: 'IamesWade *"* 

William Waggaman III 

Jerry & Debbie Wainwright * 

DeakWalden " 

Richard Waldkirch 

Bradford & Becky Walker 

Dennis Walker 

I Iwond Walki'i ' ' 

William Wall' 

Gene & Candace Wallin ' 

Edna Walls 

James Walmslev 

Mike Walters 

R. O. & Marty Walton, Jr. *" 

Dick & Kay Ward' 

Earl Ward 

Bill Ward 

David Warne 

Payton Warren * 

Mary Wasson 

I kirn U'atkins 

Monica Watson **** 

Robert & Barbara Waxman 

Posey & Myrtle Weaver. Jr. 

Steve & Sognia Weiss * 

Calvin & Shannon Wells 

Mitchell & Jacqueline Wells * 

Harold Wells III 

Emile & Dorothy Werk. Jr. ' 

John & Jan Wessell 

David & Diane West 

Marian West 

i-Vm U'esibrook 

Don Westmoreland " 

Kenneth & NellWhipkey 

Arthur & Helen White 

Brent White 

Frances White 

Alan & Stephanie White * 

Bob & Jean Whitesell * 

l-'.d ward Jv Barbara Whitesides ' 

Jim & Sheila Whitmeyer 


Ron & Betty Whittaker ' 

William Whittaker 

Don Whittemore * 

Mary L. F. Wiley **** 

Barbara Wilkerson * 

Jerry & Jo Wilkins ' 

Lucien& Freda Wilkins 

Charles & Ann Wilkinson * 

Frances Wilkinson 

Todd & Lindsey Wilkinson 

Frederick & Helen Willetts *" 

Guy Willey *" 

JoanWilley * 

La than Williams 

Lee & Beth Williams 

Martha Williams 

Bertram & Ellen Williams, Jr. " 

Randy & Patsy Williams, Jr. * 

Richard & Ann Williams ' 

Sheridan Willner 

Walter Willson 

Allan & Laura Wilson "* 

Charles Wilson* 

Clarence & Anna Wilson II ' 

Ellen Wilson 

Ernest Wilson* 

Gladys Wilson 

James & Judith Wilson** 

loe Wilson, Jr. 

McCulloch & Mary Wilson, Jr. 


Kevin & Cindy Wiseman 

Edward Witort. Jr. 

Marek Wojciechowski 

William Wolcott III 

Gerald Wolsfelt *" 

Louie Woodbury, Jr. * 

Louie & Cherry Woodbury III 

Mildred Woodward 

Jo Woody 

lohn Woody, h " 

Donald Worrell 

Tony & Sally Worrell' 

W. C.Worsley.Jr. 

Barn Wra> 

G. P. & Eleanor Wright 

Eugene & Kathy Wright, Jr. *** 

Jack Wright 

Jeffrey & Julia Wright' 

Richard Wright 

Ronald Wright 

Leslie & Joan Wyatt, Jr. 

Edward & Stephanie Yackey * 

Carl & Daisy Yarborough 

Lillian Yopp * 

Charles & Gail Younts " 

Peter & Gaile Zack 

lohn /.i\ imin. |r 
Vince Zegowitz 
Harold & Sally Zenick 
Albert Zens * 
Herbert & Ronna Zimmer 
Joyce Zimmerman 
Phil Zimmerman 
Edmond Zorigian * 
lim & Karen Zucker 
Peter Zvalaren 

I heresa Zwebei 

More than 4,300 alumni, 
friends, corporations and 
foundations supported the 
University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington in 

...» Benefactors '"Chancellor's Club $1,000 and abo 

24 UNCW Magazine 

•Captains Club $500 - $999 

•Anchor Club $100 -$499 

Fall/Winter 97 


A&G Sportswear ' 

A&N Roofing*" 

AT&T Company & Foundation*'"' 

AAAA Mini Storage " 

ABB Power T & D Company *" 

Ahluiii I aboratories ' 

Ackermann Tool & Machine " 

Air Products " 

Albemarle Corporation ' 

Albert F. RJiodes Jewelers 

Allegiance Brokerage " 

Allen Travel " 

Allen's Beachwear *** 

AlliedSignal Foundation 

Allstate Foundation * 

American Association of University Women ** 

American Electric Power Service Corporation * 

American I \pn-ss Foundation 

AMP Inc. 

Andrew & Kuske Consulting ** 

Andrews Mortuary *" 

Applied Analytical Industries *** 


Arts Council Lower Cape Fear * 

ASCO Wilmington* 

Atlantic Diving & Marine Contractor ** 

Atlantic Packaging * 

Atlantic Shores Distributors * 

Atlas Marketing *" 

Austin Optical '"" 

Azalea Insurance Service * 

Babies Hospital Foundation "" 

BASI i orpnralion 

Baughman Toyota "** 

BB&T "* 

Becker Builders Supply " 

Believe & Achieve * 

Belk Beer\ f Services " 

Belk Foundation *"* 

Bell Atlantic Foundation * 

BellSouth Corporation '*" 

Bests I oods ' ' 

Bet/Dearborn Foundation * 

Biddle Plumbing Service 

Bill Boehling Realty 

Blackburn Brothers *** 

Blanton Building * 

Block. Crouch, Keeter & Huffman 

Blue Cross & Blue Shield * 

BMS Architects '** 

Bob KingAutomall *"* 

Boddie Noell Enterprises *** 

Borden * 

Boseman's Sporting Goods * 

Break Time Billiards & Sports Bar 

Brewer Foundation *** 

Bristol Myers Squibb Foundation ' 

Bruce Cavenaugh's Auto Mart * 

Brunswick County Schools *** 

Burger King" 

Burlington Industries Foundation * 

Burton Steel * 

Butler's Electrical Supply *" 

C&S Paint*" 

C. C. Grissom & Sons " 

C. Richard Dobson Builders * 

Caffe Phoenix * 

Camp Construction *" 

Campbell Foods "* 

Campus Edge Unitowners " 

Cape Fear Alumni Chapter *" 

Cape Fear Community Foundation *" 

Cape Fear Docking Pilots * 

Cape Fear Flyers s " 

Cape Fear Garden Club "* 

Cape Fear Mini Storage " 

Cape Fear Radio/WMNX 93.7 ** 

Cape Fear Recovers' * 

Cape Fear Rotary *** 

Cape Fear Sales & Marketing *** 

Cape Fear Towing * 

Carlson Wagonlit Travel *' 

Carolina Arthritis Associates " 

Carolina Cotillion 

Carolina Power & Light "** 

Carolina Treet*" 

Caterpillar Foundation 

Central Carolina Bank & Trust "' 

Centura Bank '" 


Certain I lungs nl ( .micron 

Champion McDowell Davis Foundatio 

Chemserve lerminal, Inc. *** 

Children's Clinic' 

Christies's "* 

Cigna Foundation 

CIT Foundation * 

(Janes & Thess Construction " 

Clarence Foster's ' 

Clark Environmental Services ** 

( lassii ( reations 

CLK "* 

Coastal Beverage "* 

(Coastal Brokerage " 

Coastal Carolina's Section A1CFIE 

Coastal Engraving & Sign 

Coastal Floor & Carpet 

Coastal Hospitality Services * 

Coastal Mini Storage * 

Coastal Orthopaedics ' 

Coca-Cola Consolidated *" 

Coleman Supply * 

Colgate Palmolive " 

Columbia Cape Fear Auxiliary "* 

Columbia Cape Fear Hospital '" 

Comfort Inn Executive Center ** 

Community Foundation 

of Greater Greensboro *" 
Cooperative Bank "* 
Copycat Print Shop " 
Corning Glass Works Foundation 
Corning Inc. '*** 
CPC Baking Business ** 
CPC International * 
Crape Myrtle Garden Club 
Creative Ads *** 
Crestar Foundation "* 
Crocker's Marine "* 
( romarlie Iransporl ' ' 
D&E Dodge *" 
Daniels Development, LLC* 1 
Deal Harley Davidson ** 
Dean Witter Reynolds ' 
Delta Air Lines 

Delta Kappa Gamma/Delta Kappa * 
Delta Kappa Gamma/Beta Phi *" 
Delta Kappa Gamma/Theta 
Dick Patton Realty * 
Dickson Foundation '" 
Discount House * 
Dixon, Odom & Company *** 
Dockside Restaurant & Marina " 
Doctors Vision Center " 
Dominance Corporation 
Dominos Pizza 
Donald Craig Motors "" 
Dow Chemical Company Foundation ' 
Max& Lucy Dreyfus Foundation """ 
Duke Power Foundation 
DuPont E.I. de Nemours Company *** 
E. L. H. Trust 
E.W. Godwin's Sons *** 
E. W Williams Construction "* 
Eastcoast Research "* 
Eastland Developers " 
Eastwood Developers *** 
Eastwood True Value Hardware * 
Elegant Florist 
Elizabeth Baptist Church * 
Elkins Sawmill * 
Emerson Electric 
I in oil Maga/inc ' ' 
Enhanced Presentations *" 
Ericsson * 
Ernst & Young *" 
Exxon Education Foundation *" 
E R Fensel Supply *" 
Fa rlow- Pollard & Company ** 
Federal-Mogul Corporation 
First Citizens Bank *** 
First National Bank ** 
First Union Foundation "* 

Flav O Rich * 

Fleishman's Fine ( tothiers * 

Fleming Company " 

A. L Fletcher Foundation "** 

Flowers Baking *' 

Ford Motor Company Fund 

Fortron Industries *" 

Forty & Eight Society *** 

Frank S. Bua Photography ' 

} redei i< k Block Foundation * 

Friends of UNCW "" 

Front Street Brewery * 

General Electric Foundation "** 

Glaxo Wellcome Foundation *"* 

Godwin Concrete *" 

Gold's Gym ofWilmington North 

Goodmark Foods * 

Goodson & Taylor CPA's 

Greater Wilmington 

Chamber of Commerce* 
Greenville Marine & Sporl Center ' 
Griffis Foundation **** 
GTE Foundation * 
Guilford Mills, Greensboro *** 
Hanover Excess & Surplus "* 
Hanover Ironworks *" 
Hanover Medical Specialists "* 
Harbour Square * 
Harcourt Brace & Company *** 
Harleysville Mutual Insurance 
Harold W Wells & Son** 
Harris Foundation * 
Harris Inc. of Durham ' 
Harris Teeter - Charlotte *** 
Haverty's Fine Furniture *" 
Healthsouth Sports Medicine 
I Icaly Wholesale Company * 
Hearthside Builders & Developers *" 
Hecht Distributing Company ' 
Flewitt Associates LLC 
Hill's Well Drilling 
Hobbs Upchurch & Associates * 
Hoechst Celanese Corporation **** 
Holly Ridge Foods *"* 
Home Furniture ofWilmington ** 
I lormel I nods < nrporalioii 
Hospital Automotive ofWilmington 
House of Raeford Farms " 
Hughes Brothers *** 
Hunt Management ' 

linage Products *** 
IN TRAVEL Agency** 
INCO United States*** 
Indian Spring Water Company ** 
International Paper " 
International Shipping * 
Interroll Corporation "* 
Interstate Brands Corporation ** 
IntracoastaJ Realty Corporation "* 
I. Michael's Philly Deli * 

Jackson & Bell Printing *** 

Jackson Beverage '" 

Jacobi Warehouse* 

James! Moore Insurance * 

1 ( Penne> ( ompany 

lean \nn*s< ountn Flags & Crafts • 

Jefferson Pilot Corporation ** 

Irlli-ison Supply ' ' 

Jerry Porter Lincoln-Mercury " 

Joe Priest Realty *** 

Johnson Controls Foundation * 

JIM Development * 

Junior League of Wilmington * 

K&J Enterprises " 

Kats 's i rrcal I ats ' 

Keelhaulers * 

Kemper Insurance Companies 

Sara Graham Kenan Inundation "" 

Kiwanis Club Special Fund **' 

Knox Clinic * 

K ra/s Pi/./a ■•■ Subs ' 

L. Schwartz Furniture Co. *" 


Laff Trax Comedy Clubs *** 

Land Management Group * 

Landers & Partners *** 

Landfall Foundation '" 

Landmark Homes "* 

Landmark Organization "' 

Lee Hyundai "* 

Lever Brothers Company * 

Linprint Company "* 

Livingston Chiropractic Clinic 

LongleySuppIs ■" 

I oveland Distributing- 

Lower Cape Fear Human Resources 

Asso< iation *** 
Lowe's Charitable & Educational 
Foundation "" 
Lowe's Companies "* 
Lucent Technologies "" 
Ludwig Realty * 
M&N Equipment Rentals ** 
M. B.Ward & Son 
MACS Club 

Mama Mia's Italian Restaurant * 
Mann & Waiters * 
Market Growth Resources *** 
MarKraft Cabinets 
Martin Marietta Aggregates "* 
Mans, U'arwii k. Matthews Jv Co. " 
Maxwell Resources Corporation * 
MBNA America Bank 
McAndersons Inc. "' 
McGladrey & Pullen *** 
McKenzie Supply "* 
Merck Company Foundation "* 
Metropolitan Life Foundation * 
M. I. Saamy Productions " 
Michael Moore Antiques 
Mid Atlantic Storage Systems ' 

A strong supporter of UNCW athletic 
programs, George Diab is an honorary 
member of the Student Aid 
Association Board of Directors and is 
a charter member of the Rebounders 
Club in support of men's basketball. 
He also contributed the funding to 
establish the George Diab Training 
Room in Trask Coliseum. 

**** Benefactors 

Fall/Winter 97 

***Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

r *Captains Club $500 - $999 

*Anchor Club $100- $499 

UNCW Magazine 2 5 

Middle of the Island Restaurant 

Miller Building Corporation *** 

Mine Safety Ap] 

Monsanto Agricultural Company * 

Morgan Keegan & Company *• 

Morvil Designs"* 

Mt. Nebo Missionary Baptist 


Murphy Family Farms *** 

Murray & Company 

Mutual Distributing ' 

Nail Art 

National Audubon Society "** 

NationsBank "** 

N. C. Association 

of Insurance Agents ** 
N. C. Stale Ports Authority *** 
NCHC Portz " 
Neuwirth Motors *'* 
New Elements Ltd. * 
New Hanover Regional 

Medical Center " 
New Hanover/ 

Pender Medical Society ** 
New Hanover Bar Association 
New Hanover Medical Group * 
New Hanover Regional 

Medical Auxiliary *** 
New Home Marketplace ** 
New York Times Foundation " 
North Carolina Azalea Festival *" 
Northern Telecom 
NUCON ••• 
Nun. lire I ninhri 
Occidental Petroleum ' 
OMC Foundation 
Oryx Energy Company 
0"Shields (Construction "* 
Outback Steakhouse 
Paper Products ofWilmington ** 
Paradise Farms * 
Parks Griffin Insurance ** 
Pathfinder Resources 
Pawn USA *" 
Peat Marwick *** 
Pedal Pump & Run" 
Peoples Furniture ' 
Pepsi Cola Company "* 
PepsiCo Foundation "* 
Perry Foundation "* 
I "1 1/1 t I nundatinn 
Philip Morris '** 
Physiological Edge ' 
Pi Kappa Phi/G-ammaTheta* 
Pier 20 Restaurant " 
Pierce Harrell & Company * 
Pine Glo Products* 
Pinnacle Rusiness Service* 
Pit's Carpet Service * 
Pizza Hut Restaurant *** 
Pizza Inn ' 

Point Guard Marketing ' 
Port-a-Lube of Charlotte * 
PPD Pharmaco •" 
President Baking * 
Price Waterhouse "" 
Priddyboy's Sandwich Grill 
Prudential Foundation * 
I'ussi'f's Wright s\ ilk' Ihmi Ii ' 
R. F. Bryan & Company * 
Ralston Purina*" 
Randleigfi Foundation Trust "" 
Raymond E. & Ellen F. Crane 

Foundation *** 
Re/ Max Really 100 Management * 
Reeds Jewelers *** 
Regional Acceptance Corporation 
Reliastar Financial Corporation ** 
Research Corporation *" 
Reuben Allen & Associates '" 
Richard Catlin & Associates * 
Rifkin-Young Fine Arts * 
RippyAutoPark *** 
R]R Nabisco 

Robert H. Williams Company 
Rogers American ** 
Roofing Systems * 
Salem Trust/ 

Central (Carolina Bank ** 
Schroeder Roofing *** 
Scott & Stringfellow * 
Seaside Designs ** 
Seegars Fence of Wilniington ' 
Services Unlimited 
Shell Oil * 

Shenandoah Life Insurance * 
Sherman & Smith LLP* 
Shoe Shak * 
Siecor Corporation *** 

SlgllKI Till I 'rll.i ' 

Sigma Xi Club of UNCW 
Signs of Success "* 
Smith-Holman Associates " 
Snowden's Jewelers 
South Atlantic Services '** 
Southeastern Orthopaedic *" 
Southeastern Pet Cremation * 
Southern Metals Recycling * 
Southern Regional 

Honors Council " 
Springer- Eubank Oil ' 
Sprint Foundation 
St. Nicholas Greek 

Orthodox Church * 
St. Pauls Review * 
Starck Foundation ** 
State Farm -Whiteville 
State Farm (Companies Foundation * * 
Stevens Sausage * 
Stone-Monlgi imery Constniction "" 
Structural Systems *" 
Stryker Corporation *" 
Sweetwater Surf Shop 

Swensen's " 

Swift Denim/Textiles *" 

Sylvia's Pet Care Center 

Tad lock Alignment & Brake * 

Tallberg ( Ihevrolet-Geo *** 

Thomas Farris Turner & Smith *** 

Thorn Apple Valley "' 

Three-Sixty Communications '" 

Thrift Drug 

Time Warner Entertainment *" 

Timepiece Films *" 

Tinder Box ' 

Tomlinson Sales ' 

Townsend Interiors 

Triangle Bank " 

T-Way & Associates * 

Unicon Concrete *" 

Union Pacific Corporation 

United Carolina Bank *"* 

United Parcel Service Foundation " 

United Technologies Corporation * 

University Genetrics Co. '** 

University Women of UNCW '" 

USAirways "* 

Vertical Business Systems 

Village Companies *** 

Vinme's Steakhouse & Tavern ' 

W. K. Hobbs "* 

WMX Technologies "* 

W. R. Grace 

& Company Foundation * 
WAAV News-Talk-Sports * 
Wachovia Bank of North Carolina "* 
Waldkirch & Saunders 
Walex Products " 
Walker Taylor Agency * 
Walters Realty 
Waste Industries " 
Wells & Blossom ' 
Wesley Chapel United Methodist ' 
Westvaco Foundation 
U'GNI Radio/( iape Tear Broadcasting ' 
Wieland Inc. 

William Block Memorial Foundation * 
Wilmington Apartment Association * 
Wilmington Beauticians League ' 
Wilmington Box* 
Wilniington t l,iun\ \ssui i.itmn ' ' 
Wilmington Coca (Cola Bottling *** 
Wilmington Orthopaedic Group *" 
Wilmington Plastic Surgery Specialist 
Wilmington Regional 

Association of Realtors " 
Wilmington Shipping " 
Wilmington Star News *** 
Wilmington Woman's Club "* 
Wilsons Supermarkets "* 
Winthrop '" 

WKXB-kTXX 99.9 Country "' 
Wright Corporation *** 
Wrigley Foundation 
Z. Smith Reynolds Foundation **" 
Z. A. Sneeden's Sons *** 

Be a part of UNCW's 
Golden Anniversary 

Participate in the Mickey Corcoran Loyalty Fund Challenge 

As a special incentive for UNCW's 
golden anniversary, Mickey Corcoran 
'70 is challenging you, our alumni, 
parents and friends, with a matching 
gift of $10,000. Only when 10,000 new 
dollars are raised will UNCW benefit 
from Mickey Corcoran's generosity. 

Your continued participation in 
UNCW's Loyalty Fund is important to 
helping this institution grow and con- 
tinue to be recognized in the state and 

nation for its outstanding under- 
graduate education. 

By contributing annually (between July 
1 and June 30 each year) to the UNCW 
Loyalty Fund, you will help UNCW sus- 
tain academics, scholarships, student 
leadership programs and the alumni 
association. Please send your donation 
to the UNCW Division for University 
Advancement, 601 S. College Road, 
Wilmington, N.C. 28403-3297. 

* ** Chancellor's Club $1,000 and above 

* 'Captains Club $500 

In Memory 
Frank Hawkins Kenan 

August 3, 1912 - June 4, 1996 

The University of North Carolina lost a Long- 
time friend and benefactor with the passing 
of Frank H. Kenan. A distinguished man from 
a noble Tar Heel family, Kenan continued his 
family's tradition of more than six 
generations of unselfish service and visionary 
leadership. In his generosity, he never forgot 
his roots in southeastern North Carolina. Gifts 
from the Kenan family provided UNCW with 
endowment funds, Kenan Auditorium, Kenan 
House and Wise Alumni House. Indeed, the 
Kenan family's philanthropic attention to 
American higher education, to the University 
of North Carolina, and to UNCW specifically, 
is unparalleled. 

Cited by former UNC President William C. 
Friday as "one of the most public-spirited 
people" in the history of North Carolina, 
Frank H. Kenan was also a model of 
entrepreneurial success. As president, 
chairman or chief executive officer of Kenan 
Oil Company, Kenan Transport Company, j 
Flagler and West Palm Beach Water, he] 
demonstrated far-sighted business acumen. 
As chairman of the William R. Kenan, Jr. Fund] 
and director and trustee of numerous 
foundations and charitable trusts, his] 
leadership focused on creative giving,] 
designed to tap the best efforts of the 
recipient while meeting needs that no one, 
else had yet recognized. 
$999 * Anchor Club $100 -$499 

26 UNCW Magazine 


UNCW has helped a national insurance company 
develop a special gift concept which allows do- 
nors to simultaneously make both a current and 
a deferred gift to the university. This program is 
being introduced during the University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington's 50 th anniversary year 
and encourages deferred gifts of $50,000 to en- 
dow merit scholarships here at UNCW. 

Based on a donor's age and using a five-year 
pledge, it is possible for UNCW to receive 

gifts which have current income and can also 
provide future income in the amount of 
$50,000, or more. A donor makes a gift to 
UNCW and agrees for the university to pur- 
chase a life insurance policy in his/her name. 
The policy would be owned by UNCW which 
would also be the beneficiary. The donor sim- 
ply agrees to make a tax-deductible annual 
gift for five years. Approximately 10 percent 
of the gift goes to UNCW for current needs 
without reducing the deferred gift, thereby 
securing a future endowed scholarship. 

One of the greatest challenges currently fac- 
ing UNCW is the need to increase the number 
of merit scholarships which will allow the 
campus to seek out and attract the strongest 
academic students possible. Over the past 
few years UNCW has consistently moved up 
in the UNC rankings of average SAT scores 

for incoming freshmen. This fall SAT average 
is 1084 which places us fourth from the top 
among the 16 campus system. 

Endowed merit scholarships are critical to 
our academic future, and gifts administered 
through this 50 th anniversary program can 
help insure a bright future for both the 
school and our students. Donors who create 
endowed scholarships have the option of 
naming them in honor or in memory of indi- 
viduals of their choice. 

For more information about this and other 
deferred gift and naming opportunities, 
please contact the advancement office at 
(910) 962-3170 or write to the UNCW Ad- 
vancement Office, 601 S. College Road, 
Wilmington, N.C. 28403. A brochure can be 
mailed showing ages and gift amounts need 
to create an endowed scholarship. 

Continued from page 9 

did," she said. 

She went on to graduate with honors 
from Coastal Carolina College and en- 
rolled at the University of North Caro- 
lina at Wilmington, where she graduated 
summa cum laude in 1986. 

Watson School of Education faculty took 
Lloyd under their wings. "They became 
my second family, "said Lloyd. Because 
she had never really been exposed to the 
structured environment of the classroom, 
Lloyd said, "Suddenly coming to a huge 
university was tough. They just held me in 
the palms of their hands and let me grow. 
They challenged me, and still do." 

The faculty encouraged her to get her 
master's degree which she expects to earn 
by May 1998. 

"They see in me a leader, but I would 
rather stay in the classroom, " Lloyd said. 

Described by her peers as a "teacher of 
teachers," Lloyd made her mark at 
Southport Elementary School in Brun- 
swick County for 10 years, creating en- 
thusiasm and an excitement for learning 
among her students. Now at the year- 
round Belville Elementary School near 
Leland, Lloyd is continuing a tradition 
of nurturing her students and working 
closely with their parents. 

"I found that student success correlates 
strongly with parent involvement, and 1 

absolutely insist on my parents being 
involved," she said. "I go to their 
homes, to their workplaces, prisons, 
wherever the fathers and mothers are." 

Honored in 1995 with the first UNCW 
Watson School of Education Alumni 
Achievement Award, Lloyd looks for in- 
novative ways to engage her students. 

Her combination third/fourth grade 
classroom is structured as a "mini soci- 
ety." Each student has a role to play 
and responsibilities to fulfill. There's 
the mayor, judge, deputy sheriff, nurse 
assistant, veterinarian, newspapereditor 
and librarian. 

"They govern themselves. They came up 
with the rules and consequences they 
could live with," Lloyd explained. They 
monitor each other's behavior and 
make sure things run smoothly in the 
classroom. As a result, Lloyd has few 
discipline problems. 

Cetting the children interested in 
learning by involving them directly in 
the process is key to Lloyd's success in 
the classroom. 

"I listen to them," Lloyd said. "It's their 
ideas. They are really involved in their 
learning. They know where they need 
to go. I'm a good guide. 

"I never design my classroom until they 
get here. Then I find out what kind of 
children I have and what their interests 
are," Lloyd said. When the school year 

started, the students set up the various 
learning centers around the classroom. 

This year weather is a key theme in 
their learning experience. The outdoor 
weather station was constructed from 
the students' design. 

"They drew it. We built it," said Lloyd 
who paid for the project out of her own 
pocket. "When the interest is there, I 
need to do it. If I had a year I could get 
a grant, but then the interest might not 
be there. They have ownership in it." 

Each day the students chart wind direc- 
tion, temperature, barometric pressure, 
make weather forecasts and learn a lot 
of math and science in the process. A 
garden planted near the station provides 
additional lessons, and students learned 
firsthand the effects of erosion when a 
downspout broke during a rainstorm 
and washed away some of their plants. 

Lloyd does very little lecturing in class. 
Ideas for lessons come from the chil- 
dren themselves and are a combination 
of the state-mandated curriculum and 
their own interests. Freed from tradi- 
tional teaching methods, Lloyd is able 
to work closely with individual stu- 
dents, observing their learning styles 
and finding ways to enhance them. 

Lloyd's teaching methods may be uncon- 
ventional, but the results are proven. 
Year after year, her students achieve high 
test scores. 

Spring 97 

UNCW Magazine 2 7 

Cathy Gilbert and Chris Ray '95 were among the UNCW alumni who came out for 
the first stop on the Golden Alumni Tour at Ericsson Stadium in Charlotte to learn 
about the university's history and where it's headed in the next 50 years. 

Alumni take anniversary tour 

The UNCW Alumni Association is on the road celebrating the 
university's 50 lh anniversary and letting alumni and friends know 
about the university's accomplishments and its promising future. 

The Golden Alumni Tour began in September in Charlotte and 
continued on to Jacksonville in October. In all, the association will 
visit alumni at five cities in North Carolina and Virginia over a 
seven-month period. 

Upcoming stops include: 

• February 26 in Richmond, Va., at Embassy Suites, 
UNCW's home base during the Colonial Athletic Asso- 
ciation tournament. 

• April 4 in Greensboro 

• May 30 in Raieigh 

Each event includes a social hour, dinner and a program, featuring 
the video "Promises Made, Promises Fulfilled," special alumni 
speakers and updates on the university. There is a charge, and 
reservations are required for each event. 

Alumni provide career network for undergraduates 

By Thorn Rakes & Karen Thompson 

During the summer of 1996, parks and 
recreation major Shannon Pennington 
was busy developing a network of con- 
tacts to complete her required fall semes- 
ter internship in therapeutic recreation 
and natural resource management. 

After reviewing a list of internship sites 
in the office of Vickie Parker, a lecturer 
in HPER, Shannon set out to find the 
perfect location. 

Shannon knew she wanted to eventu- 
ally work full time in the Triangle area, 
and her internship in therapeutic rec- 
reation was to be with an organization 
that served psychiatric patients. With 
this combination, UNCW alumni were 
waiting in the wings to meet her needs. 

Into the picture entered Rom Alphin 
'83 and Allen Guy '85, both UNCW 
alumni who are certified therapeutic 
recreational specialists at Dorothea 
Dix Psychiatric Hospital in Raleigh. 

As a student, Rom thought business 

administration was his ticket to suc- 
cess, but his mind was changed one day 
by an experience he says he will never 
forget. A sophomore from Verona, N.C., 
Rom wandered through Hanover Hall 
during the annual Special Olympics. 

The children looked like they were hav- 
ing so much fun, so Rom thought he 
would just jump in and help. As he 
talked with the children, one meek and 
mild little fellow standing in line 
seemed to need attention. Rom asked 
him what he liked to do, and the child 
responded, "I like to sing like Elvis 
Presley." With this comment, the boy 
broke out into a loud, enthusiastic ren- 
dition of "You Ain't Nothin' but a 
Hound Dog." 

At that moment, Rom decided to make 
his life's work helping special children 
like that. After changing his major to 
parks and recreation administration, 
many Special Olympics, internships 
and significant work experiences 
through Camp Easter, Rom went to 
Dorothea Dix Hospital where he now 
works with individuals in their transi- 

tion from patient to active citizen. 

Allen, originally from Fayetteville. 
settled on parks and recreation, with 
an emphasis in therapeutic recreation 
after transferring to UNCW from an- 
other university. Like his father, who 
was a vocational rehabilitation coun- 
selor, Allen wanted a career in which 
he could be directly involved in a sig- 
nificant way with the improvement of 
others' lives. Following his own intern- 
ship experience, Allen was one of 
those fortunate graduates who had an 
offer prior to graduation and a job 
waiting in a private psychiatric hospi- 
tal before joining the staff at Dorothea 
Dix as a certified therapeutic recre- 
ation specialist. 

In Shannon's internship, Allen super- 
vised her training with inpatient ser- 
vices. The work initially involved 
shadowing a therapist, then assisting a 
TR specialist and finally assuming re- 
sponsibility with their supervisor for 
group sessions. Although the sessions 

Continued on page 30 

28 UNCW Magazine 

Fall/Winter 97 

Wise Alumni House loan retired, 
association focuses on furnishings 

Retiring the $400,000 Wise Alumni House 
renovation loan in June, the UNCW Alumni 
Association is now focusing its attention on 
acquiring period furnishings and other 
items to decorate the house. 

While some have been donated, others are 
being purchased with contributions not 

needed to repay the debt and additional 
monies contributed by generous individu- 
als and businesses including BB&T, Mary 
Wiley and Tabitha McEachern . 

A handcarved antique oak organ was do- 
nated by Elizabeth Parker Dawson in honor 
of the Bullock family. The organ has been 
placed under the stair- 
case in the foyer, at the 
same location Jessie 
Kenan Wise had her 
player piano. 

Associate Vice Chancellor Tyrone Rowell presents a symbolic check to Jerry 
Wilkins of United Carolina Bank, signifying the repayment of the alumni 
association's Wise House renovation loan. 

10 students awarded 
$1,500 scholarships 

Perhaps the best outreach done by the 
alumni association each year is to award 10 
scholarships to deserving UNCW students. 

Recipients for the 1997-98 academic year 
are Maria Zullo Richardson of Jacksonville, 
Krystal A. McMillan of Watha, Donna L. 
Packer of Wilmington, James W. Perfield II 
of Cato, N.Y., Jonathan D. Auten of 
Thomasville, Wytisha Geathers of 
Chadbourn, Maria Sabella of Hampstead, 
junior Cherie Formyduval of Whiteville and 
Jamie Hammonds of Wilmington. 

Nicholas J. Allen was the recipient of the 
Daniel P. Lockamy Graduate Scholarship. 
He received the alumni scholarship as an 
undergraduate and was the first graduate of 
UNCW's Honors Program, a feat he accom- 
plished in just three years. 

The $1 ,500 scholarships are awarded on the 
basis of academic achievement and finan- 
cial need and are renewable. 

Fall/Winter 97 

Buck Cheatham, the 
grandson of Dolores 
Cheatham and Edwin 
C. Holt who were the 
home'soriginal owners, 
has donated a round 
mahogany pedestal 
table which will be 
placed under the chan- 
delier in the center of 

the foyer. Percy Smith has donated a nig for 

the downstairs area. 

The association is buying two chandeliers 
for the grand room. The double-tiered fix- 
tures feature graceful scrolls and sweeping 
arms cased in solid brass and details in an 
olde brass finish. Additional light fixtures 
for the public restrooms on the first floor 
and lights and mirrors for the upstairs baths 
are on the shopping list as are a sideboard 
and buffet for the dining room. Carpeting in 
the pantry and kitchen will be replaced with 
tile flooring. A sound system will be in- 
stalled in the downstairs and on the porches. 

Attention is als o being given to the exterior 
of the house. Dave Girardot, assistant vice 
chancellor for business affairs, said repairs 
have been made to the slate roof, and cos- 
metic structural repairs to the columns and 
wood siding will be completed before paint- 
ing. He hopes the exterior refurbishing will 
be completed by Christmas, weather per- 

What a nice present for Miss Jessie! 

UNCW Alumni Association 
Board of Directors 

Executive Committee 


Tammy Blizzard '83, '97 256-6006 

Vice Chair 

TomLamont'80 392-3033 


Tricia Staton '93 256-6313 


Livian Jones '95 256-5968 

Immediate Past Chair 

Norm Melton '74 799-6105 

Board Members 

John Baldwin '72 762-5152 

Tommy Bancroft '58, '69 799-3924 

Nadine Batuyios '73 799-6527 

Shanda Bordeaux '92 313-1218 

Sonia Brooks '80 (919)362-7539 

JessiebethGeddie'63 350-0205 

Bill Herrett '87 452-4123 

Tom Hodges '73 799-4102 

Deborah Hunter '78 (704)553-9304 

Gia Todd Long '91 799-9046 

Rod Maguire'70 790-0200 

Lee Pearson '70 799-7978 

Caroline Pollard '73 350-0056 

Ed Vosnock '71 675-2788 

Paula Williams-James '61 253-8724 

John Wilson 251-8732 

AAGA Chapter 

Liz Johnson '72 791-7314 

Cape Fear Chapter 

Dru Farrar'73 392-4324 

Communication Studies 

Mary Duke Barnwell '95 799-9144 

Kim Kopka Ratcliff '88 792-0733 

MBA Chapter 

Richard Edens '94 452-2672 

Onslow County Chapter 

Dawn Boone '94 355-2864 

School of Nursing Chapter 

Beth Hodshon '94 392-5560 

Triad Chapter 

Emilie Johnson '82 784-0847 

Triangle Chapter 

Alex Smith '86 (919)781-9960 

Watson School of Education 

Becky Fancher'78 799-8377 


Ray Cockrell '88, '96 392-4647 

Andrew Duppstadt'96 799-6641 

Jeff Moore '96 

Executive Director 

Patricia A. Corcoran 72 

Phone 251-2682 or 1-800-596-2880 

Fax 251-2685 


Area code is 910 unless otherwise indicated 

Association has a lot to offer 

Pictured are Allen Guy '85, Ron Alpin '84, Terry Tippett '85, Marsha 
Whittington '86 and Sylvia Hobbs '93. All are UNCW alumni who are 
therapeutic recreation specialists at Dorothea Dix Psychiatric Hospital. 

Continued from page 28 

involved small groups, Sh- 
annon was directly respon- 
sible for the planning and 
teaching of patients' 
therapy as it related to their 
individual therapy plans. 

Shannon's connection with 
the two alumni is all a part of 
a new endeavor for UNCW. 
The Career Access Pathways 
or CAPS program connects 
current or recent UNCW stu- 
dents with alumni, parents of 
students or other friends of 
the university to develop a 
network for career- related in- 
formation and employment 

CAPS assist students with 
contacts for career path infor- 
mation, work shadowing, in- 
ternships and full-time 
employment. Alumni may be 
invited to speak to students 
about their own career paths 
or just answer questions 
about what it's like to live in a 
certain city. 

] Pennington directly 
beij shadowing 

Allen i. ^rvices 


sessions, serving on a 
treatment team and directly 
interacting with hospital 
patients ages 18 to 65. With 
Rom, she served as a liaison 
between four patients who 
had received long-term 
psychiatric hospitalization 
and assisted with their 
reintegration back into the 
community. For Shannon this 
proved to be an invaluable 
experience in preparing her 
foiiife after graduation. 
Today, Shannon has a clinical 
fellowship in psychiatry in the 
University of North Carolina 
Hospitals Department of 
Recreation Therapy. 

For Shannon, the CAP 
certainly didfit.UNCW's 
Career Services is looking for 
otheralumni who would like 
to help students like 
Shannon. For more 
information, contact Career 
Services at 910-962-3174 or 
visit the website at http: / / 

Thorn Rakes is the director of 
career services at UNCW and 
Karen Thompson is the as- 
sistant director. 

As the 1997-98chairpersonofthe 
UNCW Alumni Association, I rep- 
resent you and our alumni asso- 
ciation. Last year was indeed a 
banner year for us - retiring the 
debt to United Carolina Bank and 
claiming Wise Alumni House 
note free! Our association landed 
a profitable affinity card agree- 
ment with First USA which will 
assist our association, alumni and 
theuniversity in many ways. Look 
for your mailing in early January 
of your new official UNCWcredit 
card. The card designs will rep- 
resent UNCW well. 

I have the privilege of leading our 
association during this golden 
anniversary year. We have so 
much to offer each other and the 
university as well with our "50 
Years of Excellence." I encourage 
you to join me and your fellow 

alumni as we 
participate in 
the events and 
activities that 
our association 
and the univer- 
sity have 
planned for us. Blizzard '83, '97 
You have many 

golden opportunities to get in- 
volved, have fun and give back to 

Please help me involve our alumni 
more to ensure the future growth 
of our association and UNCW. I 
invite you to let me know your 
wants and needs so that our asso- 
ciation can serve you. 

Happy Birthday, UNCW. 

With alumni pride. 


50 years of alumni growth, strength, 
involvement are just the beginning 

Birthday greetings to my fellow 
alumni as we celebrate UNCW's 
humble beginnings and tremen- 
dous 50 years of progress. We 
look forward 
to stretching 
our wings and 
flying confi- 
dently into 
the 21 s ' cen- 
^^^"^^^ tury. Our 
^^ ^H I alumni roll 
Corcoran '72 continues to 

grow with in- 
dividuals who have so much po- 
tential to assist our association 
and UNCW. Let me know if you 
want to get involved - we have a 
job for you as a volunteer. 

1 am pleased to announce that 
my two staff members, Tracie 
Chadwick '94 and Mike Arnold 
'93 now have permanent state- 
funded positions. Join me as I 
thank our university leadership 

in making this happen. We have 
a booming office full of activities 
and want to serve you. Call us 
with updates, questions and spe- 
cial needs. 

We have been on the road with 
the Golden Alumni Tour and 
have celebrated with Wilming- 
ton College alumni, retired fac- 
ulty and the Order of Isaac Bear. 
Chapter events, lectures and 
alumni committee and board ac- 
tivities continue to make this as- 
sociation thrive! These treasured 
opportunities are what we envi- 
sioned our 50 ,h anniversary 
would be like. Join us for our 
Golden Homecoming Celebra- 
tion on February 7, 1998. Alumni 
are the key to the success of this 
weekend. We are wearing our age 
well and want to see you. I look 
forward to celebrating with you. 

v5aiKuLu^ (X-- 


30 UNCW Magazine 

Spring 97 

Alumni News 

Celebrate 50th 
at homecoming 

Mark your calendars for the 1998 Home- 
coming Weekend — February 6 and 7 — 
and plan to help the alumni association 
celebrate the university's 50 Ih anniversary 
in style. 

Events include: 

• The Golden Alumni Awards Dinner 
Friday, February 6, in the University 
Center Ballroom, honoring the 
Alumnus/a of the Year and Distin- 
guished Citizen of the Year as well 
as former alumni board chairmen 
and alumni relations directors. 

• The annual meeting of the alumni 
board of directors at 9 a.m. Satur- 
day, February 7, in the Madeline 
Suite of Wagoner Hall. All alumni 
visiting campus for homecoming 
are invited to attend and see what 
your hard-working volunteer board 
is doing for you. 

• The UNCW Seahawks vs. American 
University basketball game at 4:30 
p.m. Saturday in Trask Coliseum. 
For ticket information call 962-3233. 

• The postgame social immediately 
follows the game in the Hawk's 
Nest. Food and beverages will be 
served. Advance, prepaid reserva- 
tions are required and can be made 
by calling Wise Alumni House at 
910-251-2682 or 1-800-596-2880. 

And, the Golden Homecoming Celebration 
beginningat9:30p.m. Saturday at the Block- 
ade Runner Resort, Wrightsville Beach. This 
year's event will feature the beach music 
and Top 40 sounds of Dink Perry and the 
Breeze Band as well as plenty of food and 
beverages. Tickets for the dance are $10 a 
person or $19.47 a couple and can be ob- 
tained from any alumni board member or 
by calling Wise Alumni House. A block of 45 
rooms at the Blockade Runner have been 
reserved for alumni who plan to make a 
weekend of this exciting time. Complimen- 
tary breakfast will be served Sunday morn- 
ing. Reservations can be made by calling 

The Breeze Band will entertain at the Golden 
Homecoming Celebration which goes off-campus on 
February 7 to the Blockade Runner Resort. 

Socials set for fans 
to get 'Seahawk Spirit' 

This basketball season the alumni associa- 
tion will help you get in the "Seahawk Spirit" 
for four different men's home basketball 

Socials (which include dinner, birthday cake, 
beverages and door prizes) are scheduled for: 

• Saturday, January 17, 5:30 p.m., 
Center Stage Cafe; UNCW vs James 
Madison University, 7:30 p.m. Trask 

• Saturday, January 31, 5:30 p.m., 
Hawk's Nest; UNCW vs George Mason 
University, 7:30 p.m. Trask Coliseum 

• Saturday, February 7, Hawk's Nest, 
immediately following the 4:30 p.m. 
UNCW vs. American University 
Homecoming game in Trask 

• Saturday, February 21, 5:30 p.m. 
Center Stage Cafe; UNCW vs East 
Carolina University, 7:30 p.m. Trask 

Individuals who contribute $250 or more 
annually to the UNCW Alumni Association 
or Wise Alumni House are admitted with 
one guest for $5 a person. The cost for all 
other alumni and their guests is $7 a per- 
son. Children six to 12 are admitted for $5 
each. There is no charge for children five 
and under. Advance, prepaid reservations 
are required and must be received no later 
than three days prior to each social. 


Seahawks on the road 

This year, we're going to do it. We'll 
get our Seahawks on the road. And you 
can help. 

It's your chance to proudly sport the 
UNCW Seahawk logo on your North 
Carolina license plate. So far more 
than 200 loyal Seahawks people have 
submitted their paid applications to 
Raleigh, but we need a total of 300 be- 
fore these special license plates can be 

These unique license plates are just 
$25 in addition to the regular motor 
vehicle registration fee of $20. Person- 
alized plates are $45. The alumni asso- 
ciation will receive $15 from every 
license plate ordered. This contribu- 
tion supports the 10 student scholar- 
ships awarded annually bv the alumni 

We need your help to get the Seahawk 
on the road. You can obtain your appli- 
cation for a Seahawk license plate 
through the UNCW Alumni Association. 

Wise House recognition 

The Historic Preservation Foundation 
of North Carolina recognized the UNCW 
Alumni Association with the Gertrude S. 
Carraway Award of Merit for the renova- 
tion ofWise Alumni House. 

The Carraway Award is one of 12 pre- 
sented annually to individuals and or- 
ganizations that have demonstrated an 
outstanding commitment to historic 
preservation. Accepting the award at 
the Preservation North Carolina an- 
nual conference were Norm Melton '74 
and Jim Stasios '70, former alumni 
board chairmen. 

Get the latest 

For the latest news year 'round about 
upcoming UNCW Alumni Association 
events and programs or to relay your 
news for "Alumnotes," visit our web- 
site at 

Spring 97 

UNCW Magazine 3 1 


AAGA is proud to welcome Helen 
Saulny as the new UNCW director of 
Minority Affairs. Saulny, wife of the 
associate men's basketball coach, 
Kirk Saulny, comes to UNCW from 
George Washington University. She 
replaces Ralph Parker, who retired 
after 25 years at UNCW. Please call 
Ms. Saulny and welcome her to our 
Seahawk family. AAGA wants to co- 
sponsor a career networking pro- 
gram with the Office of Minority 
Affairs to benefit minority gradu- 
ates. If you would like to be a ca- 
reer resource or contact for these 
young graduates, please contact 
chapter president Tim Kornegay at 
919-821-1655. AAGA is making 
plans for a special homecoming 
event. Visit the alumni website 
for the latest information. 

Cape Fear Chapter 

The Cape Fear Alumni Chapter 
hosted the fifth annual Cape Fear 
Alumni Golf Classic November 10 
at the Cape Golf & Racquet Club. 
Proceeds are being used for chap- 
ter programs, including support of 
the Betty Jo Welch Endowment, 
the Golden Homecoming Celebra- 
tion February 6-7 and Wise 
Alumni House. To become in- 
volved in upcoming chapter 
events call chapter president Dru 
Farrar'73 at 910-392-4324. 

Watson School of 
Education Chapter 

On September 25, the Watson 
School of Education Chapter spon- 
sored the UNCW Golden Alumni Lec- 
ture Series at Wise Alumni House. 
Julia Davis '78, '85 gave a wonderful 
presentation on "Education in North 
Carolina - A Principal's Perspective." 
She is principal at the new Holly 
Tree Elementary School in Wilming- 
ton. The chactei is accepting mem- 
berships for "ilumm'in 
the education ield ;sof 
their specific degree are i ivitedto 

join. For more information, please 
contact chapter president Becky 
Fancher '78 at 910-799-8377. A por- 
tion of your chapter dues goes to 
support the chapter's scholarship 
fund. Watch for news about the 
alumni awards program this spring. 

School of Nursing 

In November the School of Nursing 
Chapter cosponsored the 1997 UNCW 
Nursing Research Day featuring in- 
ternationally recognized nursing 
theorist, Imogene King. The chapter 
is accepting members for 1997-98. 
If you are a nursing graduate from 
Wilmington College or UNCW and 
would like to join, please contact 
chapter president Beth Hodshon '94 
at 910-395-1408. 

Communication Studies 

The chapter is raising money to 
endow the Betty Jo Welch Commu- 
nication Studies Alumni Scholar- 
ship for a deserving student in the 
UNCW Communication Studies De- 
partment. Currently, the depart- 
ment offers no scholarships for its 
students, and the alumni chapter 
hopes to initiate the first-ever en- 
dowed scholarship for the depart- 
ment. They need the support of all 

Communication Studies alumni to 
make this a reality. Please call Tom 
Lamont'80, scholarship committee 
chair, at 392-3033; Mary Duke 
Barnwell '95, chapter cochair, at 
799-9144; or Kim Kopka Ratcliff 
'88, chapter cochair, at 792-0733 
to pledge your support today. On 
September 6, the chapter spon- 
sored a day of food and fun for 
alumni and faculty at Capt'n Bill's 
Backyard Grill. This spring, the 
chapter will host a senior/alumni 
awards banquet. 

Onslow County Chapter 

On October 2, the chapter co- 
sponsored the UNCW Golden 
Alumni Tour with the UNCW Of- 
fice of Alumni Relations. Special 
thanks to Ron Choate '72 for 
hosting the event at the Jack- 
sonville Country Club. Any alumni 
living in or around the Jackson- 
ville area are invited to all chap- 
ter events. If you would like 
more information about upcom- 
ing events, please call chapter 
president Dawn Boone '94 at 

Triangle Chapter 

Kudos to the Triangle Alumni Chap- 
ter! They have had a great year. 
Chapter president Alex Smith '86 

L-R: Sean Michael Fitzgibbon, scholarship recipient; Becky Fancher, chapter 
president; Sherry Broome, Watson School of Education Alumnus of the Year; Carol 
Weiss, special projects chair, at Watson School of Education awards reception. 

and his officers have done a won- 
derful job of engaging alumni activ- 
ity. In fact, the Triangle area had 
one of the highest percentage in- 
creases of alumni participation for 
annual giving to UNCW last year. 
Great job guys! Alumni in the Ra- 
leigh, Durham and Chapel Hill areas 
are invited to participate in yearly 
Triangle Chapter events, which in- 
clude the annual Durham Bulls game 
in late spring. The chapter will host 
the Golden Alumni Tour and the 
spring alumni board meeting May 
30. For more information, call Alex 
at 919-781-9960. 

Triad Chapter 

On September 4, the Triad 
Alumni Chapter cosponsored the 
third annual UNCW Jim 
Humphries Memorial Golf Tourna- 
ment at Longview Golf Course in 
Greensboro. More than 65 UNCW 
alumni and friends gathered to 
raise money for this special en- 
dowment. Any contributions for 
the endowment should be sent to 
UNCW Advancement Services, 601 
S. College Road, Wilmington, NC 
28403, attention: UNCW Jim 
Humphries Endowment. Special 
thanks to Wes Ward '91 and Bret 
Kinney '89, '91 for their work as 
tournament directors. The next 
event is the Golden Alumni Tour 
on April 4. 

New Chapters 

The Chapter Development Com- 
mittee has received requests 
from alumni in Charlotte, Rich- 
mond, Va., and Columbia, S.C., 
to charter chapters in those ar- 
eas. Please call the UNCW Alumni 
Relations office if you live in one 
of those areas and would support 
an alumni chapter there. We 
have also received a request to 
charter a Cameron School of 
Business Alumni Chapter. Plans 
are underway for the development 
of that chapter. 

32 UNCW Magazine 

Fall/Winter 97 



John W. Dickens '50 is an electrical 
engineer with Booth and Associates 
in Raleigh. He and his wife, 
Kathcrine, reside in Cary. 

Beverly Parsons Whisnant '57 is an 
administrative assistant at the 
Southeastern Baptist Theological 
Seminary Library in Wake Forest 
where she resides with her husband, 
Philip B. Whisnant HI '58. 

Milton A. Mills '57 of Watha is a draw 
operator at Corning Inc. 

According to The Insider, former 
Senate President Pro Tern Henson 
Barnes '58 has simplified his life, 
left behind the day-to-day business 
of his Goldsboro law firm and be- 
come a blueberry farmer in Bladen 
County. After leaving the N. C. Gen- 
eral Assembly five years ago, Henson 
remained active in state politics, 
serving on the state Board of Trans- 
portation and doing legal work for 
the Global TransPark near Kinston. 
He still does some legal work from 
his home office and doesn't rule out 
a return to politics. "I may go back 
one day," he said. "I haven't burned 
any bridges." 

Robert L. Holt '66 is an electronics 
technician with Bell South in 

Thomas P. Brown '67 teaches at 
Lakeside High School in Wilmington. 

Robert G. Millis '67 is pastor of 
Ogden Baptist Church. 

Elaine Henson Blackmon 67 

teaches at Snipes Elementary School 
in Wilmington. 

Jerry D. Bron '68 is senior pastor of 
Presbyterian Church (USA] 
Southminster Presbyterian Church 
in Gastonia. 

James C. Bird '68 is manager of ana- 
lytical methods with Rodel in New- 
ark, Del. 

Horace C. Johnson, Jr '68 is a busi- 
ness leaderwith DuPont. He and his 
wife, Wanda Johnson '97, reside in 

Ann Kingsbury Cat ino '69 is a health 
coordinator with the Onslow County 
Health Department. 

Richard H. Powell, Jr. '72 is vice 
president of manufacturing with 
R.G. Barry Corp. He resides in Fair 
Oaks Ranch, Texas. 

J. Wrightson Jackson '72 was pro- 
moted to manager of capital projects 
for Georgia-Pacific's corporate en- 
gineering and technology depart- 
ment. He and his wife, Sallie 

Tomlinson Jackson '72, reside in 
Duluth, Ga., with their son, I. 
Wrightson Jackson IV. 

Cheryll Coleman '73 was featured 
in a Wilmington Star News article 
which profiled her business, 
Coleman Dockworks, in Long Beach. 
Coleman's company has built pub- 
lic fishing piers at Ocean Isle. Sunset 
and Holden beaches as well as nu- 
merous private docks around coastal 
Brunswick County. 

Norm Melton '74 was one of three 
North Carolina marketing education 
teachers nominated 1997 Marketing 
Educator of the Year. The nominees 
were recognized for managing out- 
standing marketing education pro- 
grams, making significant 
contributions toward quality pro- 
grams which improve and promote 
marketing education in their com- 
munities and involvement in pro- 
fessional association activities and 
leadership. His DECA program at 
North Brunswick High School in 
Leland received the Governor's 
Award for Outstanding Volunteer 
Service in 1988, 1992, 1996 and 1997. 
Melton was honored as Outstanding 
Marketing Techer in 1992. 

Forbson A. Rhodes '75 was elected 
to the board of Wachovia Bank in 
Jacksonville where is he is president 
of Rhodes Chevrolet, Inc. 

Steven H. Everhart '76, Ph.D., was 
appointed head of the newly orga- 
nized Division of Natural Sciences 
at Campbell University. The division 
includes the biological sciences and 
chemistry/physics departments. 
Barbara Burris Everhart '75 is an 
instructional technology specialist 
with Harnett County Schools. 

Nena Scott Strickland '77 is a unit 
director at Oregon State Hospital in 
Portland, Ore. 

After making various excursions into 
exciting positions in the N.C. sea- 
food industry, investments, the gar- 
ment industry and dentistry, Nancy 
W. Miller '78 reports that she is "fi- 
nally at home and happy in my ivory 
tower of sorts" with the law firm of 
Hunton & Williams where she works 
as a paralegal in the antitrust sec- 
tion. She resides in Richmond, Va. 

Jeff Garrison '79 and his wife, Donna, 
adopted an 1 1 -year-old son, Thomas. 
Jeff is pastor of Community Presby- 
terian Church in Cedar City. Utah, 
where he says, "Life is fun." 

Keith Hedrick '79 was elected presi- 
dent of the Atlanta Obedience Club, 
an organization promoting positive 
dog training methods, tracking and 
agility. He and his Chesapeake Bay 
retriever, J B, are working on the com- 
panion dog obedience title. In addi- 
tion, Hedrick works as a senior 
auditor with Intellisource Services 
Solutions in Tucker, Ga. 

Riley P. Crawford, Jr. '80 is an ac- 
countant with the U.S. Army Corps 
of Engineers and lives in Cordova, 
Tenn., with his wife, Karen. 

Tom l.atnont '80 was elected presi- 
dent of the N. C. Associated Press 
Broadcasters Board of Directors. He 
is assignment editor at WWAY-TV3 
and is vicechairof the UNCW Alumni 
Association Board of Directors. 

Randy Walser '81 is plant manager 
of the Holnam Inc. Texas facility, a 
cement manufacturing plant. He and 
his wife, Linda, reside near Dallas. 

Jay Ellington, Jr. '82 is a fire intelli- 
gence officer at the Southwest Fire 
Coordination Center in Albuquer- 
que, N.M. 

Cathy Kruezberg '84 is an account 
executive with WECT-TV6. 

Rodrigo H. Lopez '84 is the owner of 
Teknica on San Andres Island in 
Colombia, working on a fish 
aggregatine device project. 

Hiroyuki Narita '85 is vice president 
of propriety trading in foreign ex- 
change with the United Overseas 
Bank Ltd. in Singapore. 

Lt. Col. Mac McClaren '85, USMC, 
completed Army War College and is 
in command of HMLA-389 at Camp 
Pendleton, Calif. Elizabeth 
McClaren '83 is a senior graphics 
designer for Coopers and Lybrand 
in Washington, D.C. 

Jamie Adams Moore '85 is pursuing 
a master's degree in counseling at 
Campbell University and has an in- 
ternship at Johnston Community 
College in Smithfield. 

Paul W. Bell '86 was promoted to 
director of judicial affairs at Embry- 
Riddle Aeronautical University. A 
founding brother of UNCW's Delta 
Sigma Phi Chapter, he will continue 
to be an advisor to fraternities and 
sororities at ERAU where he has 
worked for the past six years. He has 
a master's in education from the 
University of Georgia. 

David G. Forvendel '86 is a research 
programmer/analyst with Research 
Triangle Institute. 

Angel Kiesel King '86, a high school 
teacher in Rutherford County 
schools, earned a master's degree in 
school administration at Western 
Carolina University. Kim A. King '87 
is vice president of Lakeside Mills 
Inc. They and their son, David, re- 
side in Rutherfordton. 

Sara Marks '86 is director of 
alumni affairs and special events 
at Duke University's Fuqua School 
of Business. 

Paul McCombie '86 is the southeast- 
ern area retail sales manager for 

Wachovia Bank in Wilmington. He 
has overall responsibility for the 
bank's 22 area offices. 

David K. Clack '87 of Clinton passed 
examinations to become a N. C. cer- 
tified local government finance of- 
ficer. He is one of only 70 certified 
finance officers in the state. 

Eric A. Brandt '88, an account ex- 
ecutive for Metlife's Wilmington of- 
fice, was honored by the National 
Association of Life Underwriters for 
having qualified for the third year 
for the National Quality Award. He 
is a member of the Million Dollar 
Roundtable, the National Associa- 
tion of Life Underwriters and the 
Wilmington and Whiteville Cham- 
bers of Commerce. He resides at Lake 
U ,k f .nn.iu 

John D. Messick II '88 was elected 
vice president of Wachovia Bank in 
Laurinburg. He is an office executive. 

Alan Steed '88 received his Ph.D. in 
clinical neuropsychology from 
Drexel University and is a clinical 
neuropsychologist at Florida State 
Hospital in Tallahassee, Fla. While 
at UNCW, his mentor was Dr. Anto- 
nio Puente. 

Kathryn Nowell Batten 89 taught 
for six years at Corinth-Holders El- 
ementary School in Johnston County 
before returning to UNCW as cur- 
riculum materials center supervisor 
at Randall Library. 

John M. Berry '89 is in the third year 
of a doctoral program in higher edu- 
cation, student affairs administra- 
tion, at Ohio State University. He 
and his wife, Susan, and two-year- 
old son, Ryland, reside in Granville. 

Victor A. Blackburn 89 was pro- 
moted to supervisor of the 
Wilmington office of McGladry and 

Kevin T. Colaner '89 is assistant dean 
for student affairs in the School of 
Humanities and Social Services at 
California State University, Fullerton. 

Lee King '89 of Wilmington is an 
analyst in the bids and contracts 
department with PPD Pharmco. 

James R. Merritt '89 is a research 
scientist for Pharmacopeia, a 
biotech/medicinal research com- 
pany near Princeton, N.J. 

Scot J. Petrisin '89 is in the process 
of obtaining his MBA at Duquesne 
University in Pittsburgh. Pa. He 
works an as environmental coordi- 
nator for ERI in Pittsburgh. 

The work of Sandy Adcox Saburn 

'89 is featured in two books, 101 Best 
Resumes and America's Top Resumes 
for America's Top Jobs. A respected 
local authority on job search and 
career marketing, Sandy is a certi- 

Fall/Winter 97 

UNCW Magazine 3 3 



In May 1988, at the invitation of Chancellor William H. 
Wagoner, 13 membersoftheUNCWfacultywhohadtaught 
in the Isaac Bear Building between 1947 and 1961 met to 
discuss the formation of an honorary organization to com- 
memorate Wilmington College. 

It was decided at that time to form the Order of Isaac Bear. 

The Isaac Bear Building was part of the New Hanover 
High School complex located at 13th and Market streets. 
The building was donated by the Bear family to New 
Hanover County Schools and originally served as an el- 
ementary school. The Wilmington College students and 
faculty enjoyed many happy times at the Bear Building 
before relocating to the new campus in 1961. 

The Order of Isaac Bear adopted as its purpose the rec- 
ognition of "those who have demonstrated loyalty to 
UNCW, contributed to the academic quality of the uni- 
versity or had a significant role in uniting the institu- 
tion and the community." 

Charter members are Louis H. Adcock, Mary Dixon Bel- 
lamy, Water C. Biggs, William J. Brooks, Thomas P. Brown, 
Joanne K. Corbett, J. Marshall Crews, Calvin Lee Doss, 
Thomas R. Lupton, Dorothy P. Marshall, Duncan P. 
Randall, Gerald S. Rosselot, Doug W. Swink and, as an 
honorary member, William H. Wagoner. 

Associate members are Emsley Laney, the only living 
member and chairman of the New Hanover County Board 
of Education under which Wilmington College was 

founded; Fred Graham and B. D. Schwartz, who served as 
members of the board of trustees of Wilmington College 
or UNCW. Deceased associate members are Raiford Trask 
and J. Fred Rippy who also served as trustees. 

The membership of the Order of Isaac Bear has grown to in- 
clude Frank Allen, WaLser Allen, Jack Dermid, Carol Ellis, Isabell 
Foushee, Claude Howell and Adrian Hurst (both deceased), 
David Miller , Rolla Nelson, James Parnell, Elizabeth A. Pearsall, 
Daniel B. Plyler, Gerald Shinn and David E. Warner. 

A scholarship was established by the order and is avail- 
able to a qualified junior, senior or graduate student who 
is a descendent of a full-time Wilmington College student 
who attended or a full-time faculty member who taught 
between September 1947 and June 1969. The 1996 recipi- 
ent was Jeremy Allen, grandson of Frank Allen, retired pro- 
fessor of biology. The 1997 recipient is Laura Nelson, 
granddaughter of Rolla Nelson, retired professor of physics. 

The Order of Isaac Bear established a collection of Wilm- 
ington College memorabilia which is housed in Randall 
Library. Doug Swink is chairman of the collection. 

In discussing the order with Joanne Corbett, Dr. Wag- 
oner said, "Most universities have honorary organiza- 
tions. We now have one named the Order of Isaac Bear. 
It is an organization of remembrance of where we came 
from, and its aim is to protect our history and our tradi- 
tions and to honor those who have served the university 
with loyalty and dedication." 

History compiled and written by Mary Dixon Bellamy, Calvin Doss, 
Dorothy P. Marshall, Joanne Corbett 

fied professional resume writer and 
is the founder of Coastal Resume 
Writers in Wilmington. 

Thomas L. Hatch, Jr. '90 received 
his master's in teaching history from 
Fayetteville State University in De- 
cember 1996 and in May was ac- 
cepted into the N. C. Principal 
Fellows Program, a two-year pro- 
gram which includes an internship 
and a $40,000 scholarship. As a re- 
sult, he has taken a two-year leave of 
absence from the Cumberland 
County School system and is pursu- 
ing a master's in education admin- 
istration at FSU. He and his wife, 
Eileen, are expecting their first child 
in December. 

Pena Fund: Davenport '91 works 
for United Cerebral Palsy of North 
Carolina. She is the residential coor- 
dinator for the New I lanover County 
Supported Living Program. 

Marine Capt. James E. Jennings '91 

was augmented from the reserves to 
regular active duty status in the Ma- 
rine Corps. He is serving with the 
headquarters and support battalion 
at Camp Lejeune. 

Peter C. Leighton '91 has left Ari- 
zona State University to move into a 
new position of university adminis- 
tration/mid-level management as 
coordinator for Greek affairs at 
Rochester Institute of Technology in 
New York. 

Tracy L. Buck '92 is working on a 
master's degree in biology at East 
Carolina University. She resides in 
New Bern. 

James E. Hickmon '92 received his 
MBA from East Carolina University 
in December 1996. He is vice presi- 
dent and trust officer for First Citi- 
zens Bank and Trust Company in 
New Bern. 

Heather Seagroves '92 said she re- 
ally used the "speech skills" she 

learned from her communications 
professors at UNCW when she pre- 
sented a research project on the 
"German Education Reform of 1924" 
in April at the National Conference 
of Undergraduate Research in Aus- 
tin, Texas. She is a student at Elon 
College pursuing her teaching licen- 
sure for high school social studies 
and resides in Mebane. 

Alden P. Blake '93 is a technical re- 
cruiter for Aerotek in Raleigh with 
former UNCW students Chad Will- 
iams '96, Dave Perrone, Fred 
Winstead '95 and Rodney Apple '94. 

Steven Galloway '93 is a mortgage 
specialist with First Citizens Bank. 

Edwin H. Moseley III '93 received 
an A. Tab Williams, Jr. Endowment 
which provides full tuition to N. C. 
State University where, as an honors 
student, Moseley is working toward 
a master's in biology and doctorate 
in zoology "to make the very best 
use of funds to further research work 

in an effort to preserve natural di- 
versity of plant and animal life by 
applying the principles of conserva- 
tion, biology, ecology and bio-re- 
gional planning." 

Leslie Looper Offill '93 is a physical 
therapy technician at Frye Regional 
Medical Center and expects to 
graduate with an occupational 
therapy assistant degree from 
Caldwell Community College in May 
1998. She and her husband, Larry, 
reside in Hickory. 

Tim Otto '93 is a retail branch man- 
ager for First Citizens Bank in 

Mary "Liz" Taylor '93 completed her 
master of arts degree in English in 
August 1996 and entered the doc- 
toral program at the State Univer- 
sity of New York at Stony Brook this 
fall. She and her son, Jonathan, re- 
side in Smithtown, N.Y. 

Christopher W. Rhue '93 graduated 
from the Cumberland School of Law 
ofSamford University in 1996 and is 

34 UNCW Magazine 

Fall/Winter 97 

an associate with the law firm of 
Jessee & Read, PC, in Abington, Va. 

Hughes Waren 93 is vice president 
of marketing for Healthcare 2000 Inc. 
of Fayetteville. He maintains an of- 
fice in Wilmington. 

Laura Rogers Young '93 was ap- 
pointed assistant to the vice presi- 
dent - finance at University of North 
Carolina General Administration. 

Katherine Bush '94 is controller for 
South Atlantic Services Inc. 

Photographer Billy Cone '94 re- 
leased his first book in August, what 
he describes as an "entertaining and 
educational vicarious travel adven- 
ture" based on the journal he kept 
while traveling in France, along with 
65 color photographs." The title is 
Sixty Days Under the Influence: A 
Photo Journal Through France. 

William "Line" Dempsey IV '94 at- 
tended East Carolina University to 
obtain a master's in exercise physi- 
ology. He is a exercise physiologist 
with the Duke University Diet and 
Fitness Center. 

Teresa McLamb-Chandler '94 was 
publicity chair for the 50 ,h anniver- 
sary North Carolina Azalea Festival 
and is the owner/developer of her 
family-owned golf course under con- 
struction near Calabash, Meadow- 
lands Golf Club. She is the owner of 
McLamb Communications in Wilm- 

Navy Seaman Recruit Joel G. Myers 
'94 completed U. S. Navy basic train- 
ing in Great Lakes, 111. 

Kevin Alexander '95 has been work- 
ing as a production assistant with 
Take One Productions in Morrisville, 
"learning a great deal about produc- 
tion ... (is) glad to here that the com- 
munications department is getting 
good hands-on now." 

Chris Freeman '95 is studying ma- 
rine geology at the northern end of 
Wrightsville Beach with his under- 
graduate mentor at UNCW, Dr. Wil- 
liam Cleary. He is looking at the 
effects the inlet has on adjacent 
shorelines. The main focus of his 
work, which is funded by the UNCW 
Center for Marine Science Research, 
is the evolution of the new inlet once 
relocated. Freeman gave a presenta- 
tion on the effects of hurricanes on 
Figure Eight Island at the N. E. Geo- 
logical Society meeting in King of 
Prussia, Pa. 

Brian D. McLarnon '95 received his 
commission as a naval officer after 
completing Officer Candidate School 
in Pensacola, Fla. 

Anna Parry '95 was so impressed with 
her experience as in UNCW's Coast 
Trek program 13 years ago that she 
applied for the director's position to 
be a part of the program again. She is 
now the director of Coast Trek, a 
marine and environmental studies 
residential camp for academically 
gifted and highly motivated students 
ages 11-14. 

Krista P. Peck '95 is an Internet cli- 
ent support specialist with 
WebVision Inc. in Torrance, Calif., 
an Internet technology development 
company. She says that although 
Redondo Beach, where she resides, 
is "quite different than Wrightsville 
Beach, I am very excited about expe- 
riencing my first earthquake, as I live 
for excitement." 

Wendy Robbins '95 is a member of 
the class of 2000 at Life University in 
Marietta, Ga., a chiropractic school. 

Traveling and teaching across the 
United States and abroad as a certi- 
fied Lotus Professional and Lotus 
Notes instructor was "exciting but 
soon became tiresome" for Eric 
Stroup '95 so he left to join PRIMA 
Consulting as sales director for the 
Raleigh branch. 

Lee B. Worrell '95 is retail sales of- 
ficer for Centura Bank in Monkey 

Mark '95 and Kelley Youmans 95 
completed a 3.800-mile walk across 
the country from Florence, Ore., to 
Palm Beach, Fla. They were featured 
in a syndicated article distributed 
by N.Y.T. Regional Newspapers. 

Melissa A. Dagan '96 is pursuing a 
Master of Science Degree in envi- 
ronmental science and management 
at Duquesne University. 

Brian Faircloth '96 is enrolled 
in UNCW's Master of Fine Arts 

Angie L. Lawrence '96 is enrolled 
in the Environmental Chemistry 
Graduate Program at the Chesa- 
peake Biological Lab. which is 
part of the University of Maryland 

Fernando F. Leyva '96 was commis- 
sioned as a Naval officer this sum- 
mer so he could start classes this fall 
at the F. Edward Hebert School of 
Medicine, which is operated by the 
military and located at the National 
Naval Hospital in Bethesda. Md. 

Joie McDaniel 96 and Bradley 
Lajeunesse '96 are engaged to be 
married on February 21, 1998. loie 
is a human resources assistant at 
PPD Pharmaco in Raleigh, and Bra- 
dley is a sales and service specialist 
for Central Carolina Bank in Greens- 
boro. The couple plan to live in Raleigh. 

Scot Hughes '96 asks all UNCW Chi 
Phi alumni to call him at 919-355- 
4075 or fax him at 919-353-7223 with 
their current addresses and phone 
numbers. Scot is working as the as- 
sistant branch manager for Spirit 
Rent-A-Car in Winterville. 

leff I. Ottowitz '96 is pursuing a 
master's degree at the University of 
Central Florida. 

Richard B. Verrone 96 is a Ph.D. 
student, teaching assistant and part- 
time instructor at Texas Tech Uni- 

Deneen Wentzell '96 is the New 
Hanover County nursing supervisor 
for Staff Builders Home Health (are 

Keith I. Ahern '97 is manager of sys- 
tems engineering with Lockheed 
Martin Utility Services Inc. in 
Paducah, Ky. 

Cherilyn A. Arnott '97 was one of 19 

students in the inaugural class of the 
George Bush School of Government 
and Public Service, which was dedi- 
cated September 10. She resides in 
Bryan, Texas. 

A network administrator with Csoft 
International in Wake Forest, Craig 
W.Irwin 97 says, "The job market is 
amazing for graduates with com- 
putei skills 

Liz Kiser '97, who had a summer 
internship in corporate communi- 
cations and community relations at 
New Hanover Regional Medical Cen- 
ter, was awarded a graduate teach- 
ing assistantship in technical 
communication at N. C. State Uni- 

Kathryn Underwood 97 is an ac- 
count manager with Neilson Travel 
Partners Ltd. 

Andrew F. Nowel '84 to Melissa R. 
Hand on October 4. 1997. Andy is 
the director of student services at 
the N. C. State University College of 

Argie H. Patelos '86 to Peter G. Saffo 
on July 19, 1997. Argie is employed 
as a systems analyst at PEPSICO. The 
couple resides in Winston-Salem. 

Theresa D. Parham 87 to Sherman 
R. Brown '95 on March 22, 1997. 
Theresa is a database engineer, and 
Sherman is a computer systems ana- 
lyst. Both work for Corning Inc. and 
reside in Wilmington. 

Elizabeth J. Knight '87 to Daniel W. 
Hamilton on June 21, 1997. Eliza- 
beth is a licensed physical therapist 
assistant with Health Providers Inc. 
The couple resides in Asheboro. 

Sandra R. Brown '88 to Lt. Col. Wil- 
liam Brown on June 1, 1996, in Paris. 
She teaches at Tidewater Commu- 
nity College and Virginia Beach Pub- 
lic Schools. 

Andrea Dillingham '90 to Eric Fonte 
on May 27, 1997. 

Gina S. Brendle '91 to Douglas W. 
Kim on May 18. 1996. Gina is a com- 

mercial property manager in Raleigh. 

Edward "Flint" Hill '9 1 to Connie D. 
Weatherspoon '93 on March 
15,1997. Flint is employed by Wessell 
Systems, and Connie is a realtor with 
Wilmington Realty. 

Alonzo "lay" Cole III '92, '96 to Katie 

Miracle '95 on April 5, 1997. lay is a 
behavior analyst with Columbus 
Medical Group at Arlington Facility. 
The couple resides in Cordova, Tenn. 

lamie L. McBeth '92 to Charles 
Robnett on October 19, 1996. The 
couple resides in Champaign, III. 

Cristin Curtis '92 to Jim Harvey '92 
on August 3, 1996. They reside in 
Dawn A. Fischer '92 to George P. 
Howey I Von August 2, 1997. Dawn is 
an administrative manager for Rudy 
Hinnany Insurance Agency Inc. 

Brian K. Shirley '92 to Laura L. Smith 
on September 27, 1997. Brian is op- 
erations manager in industrial dis- 
tribution with Motion Industries Inc. 
in Wilmington. 

Keith W. Bolick '93 to Carla W. 
Cashwell on April 12,1947. Keith is a 
software engineer with Accipiter Inc. 
in Raleigh. 

David M. Brock '93 to Allison R. 
Shelton on March 29,1997. David is 
employed by Brock's Service Center 
in Kenansville. 

Allyson J. Byrd '93 to Nathaniel L. 
Bost, Jr. on February 22, 1997. Allyson 
is a cardiovascular nurse at New Ha- 
nover Regional Medical Center. 

Alison Chambers '93 to Trent Hall 
on October 11, 1997. She is an ac- 
count executive with Boron. LePore 
& Associates and resides in Durham. 

Robert R. Gibson '93 to Karen L. 
Mayo on March 3, 1997. Robert is 
employed by the Tharpe Company 
in Statesville. 

Stephanie A. Johns '93 to Jerry K. 
Woodcock on June 14, 1997. 
Stephanie is a production planner 
with Interroll Corporation in Wilm- 

Amy M. Gertel 94 to Jeffrey R. 
Donahue on July 19, 1997. Amy is a 
teacher with New Hanover County 

Michelle Goins 94 to John 
Yelverton'95onMarch 1. 1997. They 
met each other during spring break 
'92 while students at UNCW. 
Michelle is now a staff nurse in the 

Mailyournewsto UNCW Magazine Alumnotes, Division 
for University Advancement, 601 S. College Road, 
Wilmington, N.C. 28403-3297, send it via e-mailto or complete the "Keep in 
Touch" form at our Web site, 

Fall/Winter 97 

UNCW Magazine 3 5 

cardiac surgery intensive care unit 
at Georgetown University Medical 
Center. She received a commission 
in October as an ensign in the Naval 
Reserve Nurse Corps and anticipates 
a promotion in January. John is ac- 
tive duty Marine Corps and is sta- 
tioned the Internal Systems 
Management office at the Washing- 
ton Navy Yard in Washington, D. C. 
They live in Springfield, Va. 

Heather M. Haugland 94 to Walter 

C. Smith on May 3, 1997. Heather is 
a reading teacher with New Hanover 
County Schools. 

Kelly J. Jett '94 to Russell R. Jones on 
May 24, 1997. Kelly is part of the 
family-owned businesses, Indian 
Trails and Native Soul. 

Sean Kinney '94 to Renee Winters 
'96 on July 19, 1997. 

Matthew K. Satow '94 to Sunny M. 
Thacker on April 27, 1997. They re- 
side in Wilmington. 

James C. Walker '94 to Keri L. Smith 
on May 17, 1997. James is employed 
with the Wilmington Developmen- 
tal Services Department, Engineer- 
ing Division. 

Brian J. Coghill 95 to Heather S. 
Swain '96 on June 14,1997. Brian is 
employed by Merrill Lynch. Heather 
is a special education teacher at 
Eastlawn Elementary in Burlington 
and attends Elon College Graduate 
School. The couple resides in 

Craig F. Coghill 95 to Christie Blalock 

'95 on October 4, 1997. Craig is a store 
auditor for Food Lion Inc. The newly- 
weds resideinBrandon, Fla. 

Cameron King '95 to Greg Randolph 
on October 26, 1996. Cameron is a 
professional triathlete. The couple 
resides in Durango, Colo. 

D. Neil Leeper '95 to Jennifer Setliff 
on September 13.1997. Neil is em- 
ployed by Maus, Warwick, Matthews 
& Co. Commercial Real Estate in 

Christopher G. Loughlin '95 to 

Christina R.Craven on June 28, 1997. 
Christopher is employed at Ferguson 
Enterprises Inc. in Wilmington. 

Joseph H. Matthews '95 to Deanna 
L. Harrelson on August 9, 1997. The 
couple resides in Winnabow. 

Shelly Muscat '95 lo Jimmy Kaiser 
'94 on July 26, 1997. They reside in 

Kellie E. Stewart '95 to Charles E. 
Babson on May 3, 1997. Kellie is a 
registered nurse at New Hanover 
Regional Medical Center. 

Iris R. Wilson '95 to Nathan I.. Brown 

'95 on September 13, 1997. Iris is a 
project accountant for Crocker Re- 
alty and Trust, and Nathan is a fi- 

nancial controller for PACE Facili- 
ties Group at Coral Sky Amphithe- 
ater, both in West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Wendy M. Kerr '96 to Robert O. Stack 
on March 15, 1997. Wendy is em- 
ployed at the University of South- 
western Louisiana. The couple 
resides in Lafayette, La. 

Tricia S. King '96 to Roy P. Maybank 
on June 21, 1997. Tricia, the daugh- 
ter of Robert S. King '66, is market- 
ing manager at Bob King Automall 
in Wilmington. 

Michele 1.. Kocher '96 to Steven M. 
Putchaconis on May 10, 1997. 
Michele is a mathematics instructor 
at UNCW. 

Patricia D. McCarthy '96 to Ryan P. 

Short '96 on September 13, 1997. 
Patricia is a nurse at New Hanover 
Regional Medical Center, and Ryan 
is employed by Faulkner/Hanes As- 

Susan M. Parnell '96 to Derek Lee 
HartsonAugust30, 1997.Thecouple 
resides in Little River, S. C. 

Julie L. Smith '96 to Damon R. Arnet 

'93 on July 26, 1997. Julie is in dental 
lab school, and Damon is in his third 
year at the UNC School of Dentistry. 

Kristin E. White 96 to Donald K. 
Warlick on September 20, 1997. 
Kristin is an activity director for Lib- 
erty Commons Assisted Living in 
Wilmington. Donald is studying 
sports management at UNCW. 

Anita M. Wortman '96 to David D. 
Jones on April 26, 1997. Anita is a 
staff accountant with Thorn Apple 
Valley and resides with David in 
Holly Ridge. 

Courtney J. Sikes '97 to Kimberly D. 

BradshawonMay24, 1997. Kimberly 
is a student at UNCW. The couple 
resides in Wilmington. 

To Charles Allen Guy, Jr. 85 and his 

wife Kimberly, a son, Devin Miller, 
on April 16, 1997. They and their 
three-year-old daughter, Danielle 
Adena, reside in Cary. Charles is a 
recreation therapist for the N.C. 

To J. Stanley Hill '85 and his wife 
Sherry, a daughter, Kelly Noel, on 
January 18, 1997. She joins two sis- 
ters, Kristen and Kathleen. Stan is a 
manager for a Raleigh CPA firm. 
Sherry, who attended UNCW, is a 
certified pharmacy technician with 
a Cary pharmacy. They reside Cary. 

To LynwoodA. Ward '85 and his wife 
Ashley, a daughter, Savannah Rae, 
on July 17, 1996. He is a history/ 
English instructor at Piedmont Com- 
munity College. 

To Donald L. Jones '86 and his wife 

Susan, a daughter, Laura Kathryn, on 
October 25, 1996. He is the director of 
quality assurance for Butterball Tur- 
key Co. They reside in Batavia, 111. 

To Beth Hollis Key 86 and Barry L. 

Key '87, a daughter, Hannah Eliza- 
beth, on November 27, 1996. Barry is 
a sergeant with the Wilmington Po- 
lice Department. Beth teaches at 
Eaton Elementary School. 

To Melinda K. Nussey '86 and her 

husband William, a son, Robert 
Alexander, on May 9, 1996. They re- 
side in Newton Center, Mass. 

To Karen A. Zack '87 and Frank 
Scioscia, a daughter, Katherine 
Reynolds Scioscia, on October 8, 

1996. Karen is a computer support 
consultant at Stanford University. 

To Michelle "Suzy" Daniels Moser 

'88 and her husband Sean, a son, Mark 
Sean, on June 28, 1997. Suzy com- 
pleted her Master's in Accountancy 
at East Carolina University in 1996 
and is director of professional pro- 
grams and the Bureau of Business 
Research for the ECU School of Busi- 

To Mary "Peggy" Churchill- 

Tettelbach '88 and her husband Clay, 
a daughter, Marin Jane, on April 1, 

1997. They have three other children 
ages 6, 4, and 2. They reside in the 
Washington, D.C., area where Peggy 
is an "at-home mom." 

To James A. Wilson '89 and his wife 
Melissa, a daughter, Ellie Dewese, on 
July 25, 1997. James has been pro- 
moted to sergeant of the Charlotte- 
Mecklenburg Police Department. 

To Rob Sappenfield, Jr. '90 and Kristie 
Robinson Sappenfield '89, a son, Rob- 
ert Warren III, on April 12, 1997. 

To Vernon Kennedy Johnson, Sr. '9 1 
and Tina Sayuri Ford 91, a son, 
Vernon Kennedy II, on December 11, 
1 996. Vernon is a teacher/basketball 
coach with Guilford County Schools. 
Tina is a corporate trainer for First 
Data Corporation. They reside in 

To Jay Russell 9 1 and Dawn England 
Russell '92, a son, Harold Don III, on 
June 24, 1997. The couple is employed 
by Ericsson, Inc. in Research Triangle 
Park. They reside in Fuquay-Varina. 

To Siobhan Canfield Shelton '92 and 
her husband, Steven, a son, Liam 
Harrison, on January 29, 1997. 

To Sheri E. Slater '93 and her hus- 
band Chris, a daughter, Lauren Eliza- 
beth, on June 30, 1997. 

To Victoria E. Paris '94 and her hus- 
band Dan, a daughter, Summer 
Aliyah, on September 2, 1 997. Victoria 
is taking time off from teaching to be 
home with her new daughter and 
Cassandra, 2. The family resides in 
San Diego. 

Robert O. Way, Jr. '69 on May 31, 

1997. One-time administrator ofthe 
UNCW Institute for Marine Biomedi- 
cal, hewas active in manyareaorga- 
nizations and was the owner of a 
real estate company. 

Cary B. Pfeifer '72 on August 27, 
1997. He played professional base- 
ball with the Boston Red Sox and 
Detriot Tigers and taught and 
coached in New Hanover County 
Schools for 12 years. 

Thomas G. Evans '84 on September 
11, 1997. A Wilmington resident, he 
had worked for General Electric for 
26 years. 

UNCW lost two important supporters 
with the passing of Friends of 
UNCW co-founder Sylvia Schwartz 
on August 7, 1997, and current 
president Carolyn Morris on Septem- 
ber 13, 1997. 

In the summer of 1963 Mrs. 
Schwartz and Edith Kallman orga- 
nized the Friends of Wilmington Col- 
lege and undertook the expansion 
of Randall Library as their initial 
project. Their contributions helped 
add enough volumes and periodicals 
for initial accreditation by the 
Southern Association in 1968. 

She and her husband, B. D. 
Schwartz, who was instrumental in 
the founding of Wilmington College 
as a member of the first board of 
trustees, supported the institution 
in numerous ways throughout its 
growth and development over the 
last 50 years. In 1992 they estab- 
lished the Sylvia and B.D. Schwartz 
Graduate Fellowship with a gift of 
$25,000 to UNCW. 

Mrs. Morris was a member of the 
Friends for many years. Her first 
term on the board of directors be- 
gan in 1981, and from 1985-87 she 
was treasurer. After a seven-year 
hiatus, she returned as vice presi- 
dent in 1995 and was named presi- 
dent earlier this year. 

Each year, the Friends raise approxi- 
mately $10,000, most of which is 
returned to campus, funding a vari- 
ety of projects and needs. Funds 
will be established in memory of the 
two deceased members. 

36 UNCW Magazine 

Fall/Winter 97 




Wilmington College 

October 17 - 18, 1997 


University & Alumni 




UNCW* at Princeton, 7:30 p.m. 


UNCW at James Madison, 7:30 p.m. 


Ameritas Classic (Lincoln, Neb.) 


Homecoming Weekend 

UNCW* vs. Nebraska, 6:30 p.m. 


Golden Alumni Awards Banquet 


Graduates' Reception 

6:30 p.m. University Center Ballroom 

6:30 - 9 p.m. Wise Atumni House 


Alumni Board of Directors Meeting 


Ameritas Classic 

9 a.m. Madeline Suite 

UNCW* vs. Cornell or Gramling State 

UNCW* vs American 



4:30 p.m. Trask Coliseum 

10 a.m. Trask Coliseum 

Postgame Social 


Last Day of Classes 

Immediately Following Game, Hawk's Nest 


Final Exams 

Golden Homecoming Celebration 


UNCW* vs. Charlotte Royals 

9:30 p.m. Blockade Runner Resort 

7:30 p.m. Trask Coliseum 


UNCW* vs Richmond 


Fall Semester Ends 

7:30 p.m. Trask Coliseum 


UNCW* at Connecticut , 1 p.m. 


UNCW* at Old Dominion 


UNCW* at Coastal Carolina, 7:30 p.m. 

7:35 p.m. Trask Coliseum 


UNCW* at Maryland, Noon 


UNCW* at William & Mary, 7:30 p.m. 


UNCW* vs. Va. Commonwealth 
7:30 p.m. Trask Coliseum 


Pregame Social 


UNCW* at American, 2 p.m. 

5:30 p.m. Center Stage Cafe 


UNCW* at George Mason, 7 p.m. 

UNCW* vs. ECU 


UNCW* vs. Old Dominion 

7:30p.m. Trask Coliseum 

7:30 p.m. Trask Coliseum 


CAA Championship 


Classes Begin 


Golden Alumni Tour 


UNCW* at Richmond, 7:30 p.m. 

Richmond, Va. 


UNCW* at Va. Commonwealth, 7 p.m. 

Tl f 



UNCW Board of Trustees' Meetings 



Pregame Social 
5:30 p.m. Center Stage Cafe 
UNCW* vs. James Madison 
7:30 p.m. Trask Coliseum 

. ■ ,-.. ■: ■ v . 




Spring Break 
Senior Salute 
UNCW Open House 


Martin Luther King Holiday 


Alumni Bus Trip to ECU 

2 \L 


UNCW* at ECU, 2:30 p.m. 

N.C. Azalea Festival 


UNCW* vs. William & Mary 


Easter Vacation 


7:30 p.m. Trask Coliseum 
Pregame Social 


Golden Alumni Tour 

5:30 p.m. Hawk's Nest 23 

UNCW* vs George Mason 

7:30 p.m. Trask Coliseum * Men's basketball 

Golden Alumni Lecture Series 
7:30 p.m. Wise Alumni House 


The University of 

North Carolina at Wilmington 

Division of University Advancement 
601 South College Road 
Wilmington, NC 28403-3297 

Address correction requested 


Wilmington, NC 
Permit No. 444 




Athletics Flourish 
Seahawks Soar 
Making Right Choices 
50th Celebration 





A Vision for the Year 2QQ0 and Beyond 

As we our ^^^S 
extremely brig for UNO* * J be ^ ^ on 
what we do well better he and ^ 

whatwe ca n accompllsh-T he s c«*£ and ^^ 
tude. I am confident we ,w£ b £^ ^ Car0 , na . We 
we creatively respond to the n rf our on 


graduate teaching insti« Our P" ^ needs and he 
he lives of young P"* » "^ continue to attract a 
ne eds of American soaetyjrnu . those who 

continually increasing better 9™ P ^ .^^ „ 
are prepared and able to benefit ^ ^ servi 

v . ded nere . We should continue g ^ ^^ group of 
our region while tr^ng had t° a arQi . na 

students from all over the state { techmq ues 

We must be creati J™^ technology in its 
and move rapidly towa h o po' 9^ ^ „ 
various forms within all approP deve lopment of dis- 

the wav since the early W^V" J e sta te, UNCW is now 
tance earning technologies in the st ^ g ^^ 

poised to be a world |e< J en this - ^ d 

progressive group of indrvrdual . nformatio n tech- 

P p re aring to exploit the n xt ve ^ ^ 
nology. We need indivi u a a al ^ open mind 

who are technologically trterate ». Jhe 

toward the uses o "" ^i*,; only the creative 
chines will quickly become 

people can keep us ahead of the c ^ as fast 

Pe0P We will continue to 9™ w f ^ is n0 optimum size 
as we did in the 1980s an 1990 s h ^ unl . 

aithough I personal y ™**W ^ nsk of lo sing an 
versfty gets much above 12.000V Beca use of 

atmosph ere conducive to conimuny ^ cQunt on 

Z location and our 9^ g r j**o 
our ability to attract ^ ° aeatWe faculty 

ever, we must ensure that those n change and 

eel they are part of a commit V*' plav , primary 

values quality. The faculty must tee academK 

role in setting and carrying ut * 
agenda and that agend .is P™9 to be productl ve 

We also must encourage our gbout 

scholars whose -^^-^VtVeTerm "scholarship" sine, 
research I intentionally use the w(juld have 

whU e we would hope that al o ^.^ ref 

the creative abilities t0 " n * e .°° nalaud iences. it is unre- 
ad journals or perform for ^[f^^ our faculty 
alistic to require that. We : nee* misslon of 

to use their talents in : supP J* Carolin 

the university to serve the peop t(j , nc ude 

Our academic program must be has ^ 

more flagship areas. For "9 tun The h 

fc reputation as a ma nne s ' ™ or run the risk of be- 

phasing manner. Our chate"^ areas wMlfi accom - 

rng, including our preserv ed cons* * and the needs 

^dating the growth of ou -camp" pop^ ^ ^ 
of the community around us_ It and support 

15 ,000 students, we ^ «^ c faG hties and more resi- 
u Idings as well as expanded u*hW* ngs and make 

denC e halls. We will need to augme ^ ^ ^ Walk 
physical additions such as fount ^^ pos . 

and roads should be aWj«J^ ^ land . 
sible, emphasize the natural contou.^ ^ ^ 

We need to "^ ^eWUmington-New Hanover 
with the community. With nthW ^^ eco 

County area we must P us ^ tor leader ship, improved 

rievelopment, more planning, mor ^ of these 

e relations and better pubta * °< ^ leadership as 

Las the university should ^ e dizem ent. Bring- 

all0 wed without setmg tf e 99 on ^^ re 

r ng the talent of the uni ve rsi^ ^ ^ fo| exist . 

gional problems is a large p do> 

ence. Moreover, it is the :^™ 9 ^ whom much is 

tt is my conviction that ro ^ ^ ^ much 

g^n, much is required, an lib ^^ sustained 

n ^ minds of those wh founded ^ ^ mora 

this institution. Even if one dio fl cannot 

obligation, it should be p am that ^ 

row in the manner descn ed a ^ an(j for , nd , 

y the reg ion to ^^ Ae financial support, 
viduals and businesses to pre ^ un . vers , tv . lf the 

If the region progresses, jo y _ 

region stagnates, so too does h support for the 

Over the past 20 yea eC , mateW one percent 

university system has declnedapP ^^ to c 

per year. We should be P re P ared our efforts to make 

nue. Consequently, we ^^^ justifiable rea- 


sity so we might tap 

sources. n , a id out above will not be easy, 

Doing what has been la d ■ ou effort ap 

led P»ple *>*>«'££% belie,. the,1l be «- 
this H » 9'"' ^" " W °,L „e»twel,. «ho are op™ 

to T h *:t».o"«' si, " ,! " i " se ' !e 

Spring/Summer 1998 Volume 8, Number 2 

UNCW Magazine is published semiannually for alumni and friends 

by the University of North Carolina at Wilmington , 60 1 S. College 

Road, Wilmington, N.C. 28403-3297. Anyone who has ever been 

enrolled or taken a course at UNCW is considered an alumnus. 

Editor Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Editorial Advisors Kevin C. Jacques 
M. Tyrone Rowell 
Mimi Cunningham 
Patricia A. Corcoran 72 
Terri Joynes 
Donna Cameron 

Contributing Writers Mike Arnold '93 

Marybeth K. Bianchi 
Phillip Brown 
Joe Browning 
Susan Carney '97 
Nadya Labib 
Linda Moore 
Katie Noonan '97 

Campus Digest Shannon Wojcik '98 
Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Atumnotes Susan Carney '97 
Erin Aycock '97 

Copy Editors Sharon San Diego 
Tracie Chadwick '94 


Hannah Dawson Gage Board of Trustees Chair 

Dr. James R. Leutze Chancellor 

Dr. Marvin K. Moss Provost & Vice Chancellor 
for Academic Affairs 

R. 0. Walton, Jr. Vice Chancellor for 
Business Affairs 

Patricia L. Leonard Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 

Dr. Michelle R. Howard-Vital Vice Chancellor for Public Service & 
Extended Education 

Kevin C. Jacques Vice Chancellor for University 

UNCW is committed to equal educational and employment opportunities and i 
affirmative action employer. 20,0110 copies of this public document were printed at a 
of $12,642 or 63 cents per copy (G.S. 143-170.1). 





Helping students make choices 


Building on Brooks' foundation 


Best season on record 


For Bobby Greer '66 it's count]' government 

{jj Printed on recycled paper 






On the cover: 

The "new" UNCW Seahawk and Jerry Wainwright, men's 
basketball coach, are happy about the team's great 
season. Despite losing the first game in post-season 
action, the 1997-98 Seahawks can boast the best record 
in the school's history. The two are standing on the new 
floor of Trask Coliseum. Read more about the Seahawks' 
1997-98 season on page 9. Photo by Michael Wolf of 
Sprocket Box Film Works. 

Design by Julie Made, Modular Graphics 
Printing by State Printing Company Inc. 

Spring/Summer 1998 

UNCW Magazine 

system inaugurates 
Broad as new president 

The 16 schools in the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina system 
are celebrating the inaugura- 
tion of their new president, 
Molly Corbett . 
Broad. She is the 
first woman to 
serve as president 
of the UNC system 
and is its first leader 
who is not a North 

The successor to C. 
D. Spangler who 
served as president 
for 1 1 years, Broad Broad 
was executive vice chancellor of 
the 23-campus California State 
University System, the largest 
senior system of higher educa- 
tion in the country, where she 
emphasized technology asa way 
to provide access to education. 
She is credited for developing a 
systemwide plan for informa- 
tion technology and imple- 
menting major improvements 
in teacher education. 

A native of Pennsylvania, Broad 
is a 1962 Phi Beta Kappa gradu- 
ate of Syracuse University, where 
she earned an undergraduate 

degree in economics. She holds 
a master's degree in the field 
from Ohio State University and 
has completed all coursework 
toward a doctorate 
from Syracuse. 

UNCW Chancellor 
James R. Leutze, who 
was a finalist for the 
top leadership posi- 
tion, is among the uni- 
versity officials 
participating in the in- 
auguration ceremo- 
nies in Raleigh and 
Chapel Hill. UNCW 
students, faculty and staff are 
celebrating duringa program in 
the University Union's newly 
renovated Hawk's Nest which 
includes a brief video highlight- 
ing the unique role that Presi- 
dent Broad occupies in 
American higher education. 

The 1998 Board of Governors' 
Teaching Awards are also part 
the inaugural activities. The pre- 
sentation of the teaching awards, 
as well as the O. Max Gardner 
award, are part of an academic 
convocation in honor of teach- 
ing in the university system. 

In the Treasure Coast documentary, Chancellor James R. Leutze interviewed 
Ocracoke fishermen about the effects of tourism on their livelihood. 

Treasure Coast receives 
first-place CASE award 

The UNC Wilmington-created 
and -produced television docu- 
mentary, Treasure Coast: The 
Natural Heritage of the North 
Carolina Shore, received top 
honors from the Council for the 
Advancement and Support of 
Education in District III compe- 
tition. Narrated by Chancellor 
James R. Leutze, the documen- 
tary was aimed at increasing 
public awareness about the sig- 
nificance of North Carolina's 
coastal resource. 

This is the second award-win- 
ning documentary produced by 
UNCW. River Run: Down the 
Cape Fear to the Sea, produced 

Class of 1998 leaves mark on campus 

UNCW's Class of 1998 is leav- 
ing its permanent mark on 
campus. Seniors are purchas- 
ing bricks engraved with their 
names which will be laid in 
front of Randall Library, sur- 
rounding an eight-foot bronze 
casting of the UNCW seal. 

Tom Gale, senior class 

president, hopes this 

project will begin a new tra- 

at the university. He 

said it would be nice if each 
graduating class following 
would continue the tradi- 
tion and that only seniors 
were allowed to walk across 
the new seal. 

With a $75 contribution, se- 
niors get their names en- 
graved in a brick, special 
senior T-shirts and their 
names listed in a donor 
book which will be placed in 

the library. For $25, seniors 
get their names listed in the 
donor book and receive the 
T-shirt, and for $5 their 
names will be listed in the 
donor book. 

All money raised will fund 
the project; any excess will 
benefit either the Class of 
'99 treasury or fund a Se- 
nior Week in the spring. 

in 1994, received numerous 

Treasure Coast aired statewide 
on the University of North 
Carolina Center for PublicTele- 
vision in September. Elaine 
Penn was the executive pro- 
ducer and project director. The 
script was written by Philip 
Gerard of UNCW's Creative 
Writing Department, and the 
filming was done by North 
Carolina State University's Cre- 
ative Services Department. 

Treasure Coast radio advertise- 
ments also received a first-place 
award. Television promotions 
received an honorable mention. 

In addition, UNCW received a 
special merit award in the gen- 
eral news story/ series category 
for its entry "Cape Fear River 
Facing Severe and Increasing 
Threats." A news release on the 
N.C. General Assembly's $1.5 
million appropriation for water 
quality monitoring on the Cape 
Fear River was issued by the 
university and as a result, area 
media gave extensive coverage 
to the plight of the river and the 
university's efforts to stave off 
further degradation. 


Spring/Summer 75 

UNCW continuing its lead in distance learning 

Chancellor James R. Leutze was 
N.C. Gov. Jim Hunt'sdesignated 
representative from the UNC 
system to discuss distance learn- 
ing opportunities during a trip 
to the Far East in January. 

Traveling in Thailand, Japan 
and Indonesia, Chancellor 
Leutze heard one recurring 
message from leaders in gov- 
ernment, business and educa- 
tion - they want access to 
American higher education via 
distance learning technologies, 
and they want it now. 

UNC Wilmington is willing to 
provide the leadership to make 
it happen. 

Leutze's trip began in Thailand 
wherehe participated in a Kenan 
Institute Asia (KlAsia) Board of 
Directors meeting in Bangkok. 
mentto this board was his three- 
part UNC-TV "Globe-Watch" 
television documentary which 
focused on Thailand, as well as 
his continuing interest in the 
institute's program. 

Another topic of discussion was 
how North Carolina could as- 
sist the government of Thailand 
in providing scholarships to al- 
low its brightest students to 
study in the United States. In 
addition to opportunities in dis- 

Athletics gearing up 
for facilities fund drive 

UNCW's Athletics is gearing up 
to raise funds by the year 2000 for 
a variety of projects including a 
facelift of facilities to keep pace 
with Colonial Athletic Associa- 
tion standards, to enhance fan 
support and to increase recruit- 
ing appeal in all varsity sports. 

"We're excited about our poten- 
tial in athletics. Our needs are in 
manyareas, and welookforward 
to the continued support of tliis 

UNCW-TV moving 
to cable Channel 5 

UNCW has initiated an educa- 
tional partnership that will 
produce shows to air 6 a.m to 
midnight on Time-Warner 
Cable Channel 5. 

UNCW-TV is joined in this ef- 
fort by Cape Fear Community 
College, New Hanover Re- 
gional Medical Center and 
New Hanover County Public 
Schools. Each partner is re- 
sponsible for nine half-hour 
programming slots daily. 

community and our alumni and 
fans everywhere," said Seahawk 
Club Executive Director Patton 
McDowell, who is coordinating 
the fund-raising effort. 

Most of the money raised - with 
an anticipated goal of several 
million dollars - will be used 
renovate UNCW's athletic facili- 
ties including Trask Coliseum, 
Greene Track and Field and the 
softball, soccer and baseball 

Other funds will go to the ath- 
letic endowment for scholar- 
ships. The university currently 
awards nearly $1 million in ath- 
letic scholarships per year, 
funded by a combination of en- 
dowment income, annual gifts 
and revenues. The athletic en- 
dowment is just under $400,000, 
making it the smallest in the CAA. 

Over the past year, the Seahawk 
Club surpassed its own 
$400,000 fund-raisinggoal, col- 
lecting an additional $160,000 
and membership is up from 530 
to 884 members. 

tance education, the Cameron 
School of Business at UNCW 
and other North Carolina busi- 
ness schools may be able to as- 
sist in training unemployed 
Financial and banking person- 
nel in Thailand to become in- 
ternal auditors. 

In Japan, Leutze met leaders of 
the Digital Communities 
Project, a program to develop 
the community of the 21st cen- 
tury. Eleven Japanese prefec- 
tures, orstates, formed this effort 
to find ways to use modern tech- 
nology to develop their total in- 
formation delivery system, 
incorporatingeducation, medi- 

cine and legal and government 

"The Japanese view the United 
States as being very far ahead of 

them in the use of distance 
learning and digital communi- 
cation and they want to learn 
from the U.S. what we can do 
and how we do it," said Leutze. 

The chancellor is enthusiastic 
about the possibilities of inter- 
national distance learning. This 
trip convinced him that there 
are governments and people 
who are willing to invest a lot of 
money to make this technology 
work, and UNCW is willing to 

Bill Moyew shows off his 
basketball jersey that 
was retired and now 
hangs in Trask Coliseum. 
In the 1997 season, 
Mayew was the most 
decorated individual, 
collecting a conference- 
record four awards 
including the prestigious 
Dean Ehlers Leadership 
Award. He was selected 
first-team All-CAA and 
was named to the All- 
Defensive and All- 
Academic units. 

Lady Seahawks capture 
UNCW's second CAA title 

UNCW's women's swim team won the university's first-ever 
Colonial Athletic Association title in women's sports and the 
second-ever title in all varsity sports. The men's track team won 
the CAA title last spring. 

Sophomore Adrienne Sutton, who last year was the CAA's Rookie 
Swimmer of the Year, and freshman Kate Milling led the 
Seahawks to their title. The pair grabbed first-place finishes 
and set pool records. 

Spring/Summer 1998 

UNCW Magazine 

students learn 
to make 'right' 

By Katie Noonan '97 

It was a hot summer night on July 
26, 1996 when Joe* (not his real 
name) and his friend were engaging 
in the typical college student event: 
bar hopping at the local clubs. 

Drinking and driving was not the only 
risk they were taking. While partying, 
they were leaving the bars to get 
"jacked" on cocaine in Joe's car. As 
they got out of the car to resume 
drinking they didn't notice a bike pa- 
trol officer nearby. That's when Joe's 
friend began to vomit from ingesting 
the cocaine. 

This grabbed the attention of the po- 
liceman, and he came over to investi- 
gate. "Have you eaten any drugs 
tonight?" the officer asked. "No sir," 
responded the friend. The officer then 
asked to search the car, and Joe non- 
chalantly consented, thinking he could 
fool him by acting as though he had 
nothing to hide; but boy, did he. 

The officer found an "eight ball," that 
is three and a half grams of cocaine, 
and it was in a rather obvious place, 
the change holder. Backup and the K-9 
were called in, and off to jail Joe and 
his friend went. 

Joe was ordered to do community ser- 

vice, and since he would be attending 
UNCW in the fall he opted to serve on 
campus. This is where he found CROSS- 
ROADS, the campus Substance Abuse 
Prevention and Education Program. 

"CROSSROADS helped me, and I help 
CROSSROADS," Joe stated. When 
asked how he began doing drugs, he 
explained that marijuana and cocaine 
were plentiful among his friends: "Cu- 

riosity got me because it was always 
there and it was free. All my friends 
would do it, and I knew how much fun 
they had." So he jumped on the band- 
wagon, became addicted to both mari- 
juana and cocaine and was arrested. 

The CROSSROADS program began at 
UNCW under a different name in the 
mid-eighties, and through the years 
the name has changed. With an infu- 

.''■.' Magazine 

Spring/Summer 1998 

sion of federal funding in the late '80s 
and early '90s, the program was publi- 
cized more on campus and resources 
expanded. As a result, more students 
took the initiative to ask questions or 
seek help for themselves or a friend. A 
year ago Sam (Suzanne) Shover joined 
the program team with new ideas, and 
with that came a new name, CROSS- 

As the director of CROSSROADS, 
Shover reformulated the program pre- 
viously known as Alternatives! Her 
philosophy is based on counseling and 
treatment for students faced with 
today's challenging decisions. 

The name CROSSROADS represents 
the processes involved when coming 
to a crossroad: you must stop, con- 
sider the consequences and make a 
decision. The program is to help stu- 
dents learn to think about the conse- 
quences of their actions and hopefully 
make the right choice. 

There are different procedures that 
CROSSROADS takes to educate and 
help students to make decisions. There 
are the educational materials, which 
consist of brochures, videotapes, a re- 
source library and staff to answer any 
questions. UNCW's Housing and Resi- 
dence Life incorporates CROSSROADS 
into its evening resident meetings 
where Shover and students who work 
with her speak to the residents about 
what the program has to offer. 

Freshmen are faced with whole new 
experiences moving away from home 
and being on their own. With that 
comes the stress of finding their place 
with friends and peers and doing well 
academically. This is where many 
freshmen choose the wrong road. 
Shover has been asked to speak to 
many of the freshmen seminar classes 
of various academic departments in 
the hope of helping students make de- 
cisions and to show CROSSROADS as 
an answer for help. 

Many times students go to CROSS- 
ROADS because they know someone 
who has a problem with drugs, alcohol 
or tobacco, and they want to help them. 
Shover shows them ways to help their 

friend or family member recognize 
signs and symptoms of their abuse. 

Shover said, "If that person realizes 
they have a problem, we're available, 
but you can't fix a person and make 
them stop. They have to want to stop." 

When students come to CROSSROADS 
and Shover finds their problem, such 
as coping with someone close who has 
an addiction, she offers the help of the 
Counseling Center. 

Dee Casey is one of the counselors at 
the center who does voluntary assess- 
ments and intervention. "I see many 
students who voluntarily come in 
seeking help with their own problems 
with drugs or alcohol, but also stu- 
dents come in because of stress or de- 
pression and many times substance 
abuse is the underlying problem." The 
largest number of students Casey deals 
with are those who are affected by 
other's problems, usually primary rela- 
tionships, friends, family, a significant 
other, a roommate. 

If students are caught on campus with 
alcohol or drugs, the dean and or the 
assistant dean of students is called to 
investigate. Dean of Students Terry 
Curran says, "There are two ways we 
interact with CROSSROADS: judicial 
referrals and student concern." 

Depending on the severity in a judicial 
referral, students are sent to CROSS- 
ROADS' Challenging Decisions (CD) 
classes. Students who violate UNCW's 
alcohol policy must attend the class 
which focuses on alcohol abuse and 
drugs in general. If they are caught 
with marijuana, they must attend both 
the CD class and the Challenging De- 
cisions on Marijuana. If a stu- 
dent is found with any other 
type of drug considered more 
dangerous, the student may be 

"Many times parents are con- 
cerned with how their son or 
daughter is doing so we have the 
student in to find out what is go- 
ing on with them," states Dean 
Curran. Often it is when the dean or 
assistant dean meets with the student 
that they realize there is a problem 

with drugs or alcohol due to an un- 
derlying stress, such as family, 
school, friends or a significant other. 
From there they refer the student to 
CROSSROADS where Shover helps 
them find healthier outlets for relief. 
If Shover feels that the student's 
stress is more serious then she refers 
him/her to the Counseling Center. 

Dean Curran comments on the 
CROSSROADS program, "My impres- 
sion over the last 18 months about 
the program is that it has a very posi- 
tive impact. They have a real dialogue 
with the students. Relevant, resource- 
ful, solid information." Assistant 
Dean Leah Payne states, "If we're not 
seeing the students again, then it's 

Both Shover and Casey commend the 
administrative involvement at 
UNCW. "We are very fortunate to 
have the support we do from the ad- 
ministration, I'm real impressed," 
said Shover. Casey added, "We have 
more support than other UNC univer- 
sities, and it shows that our adminis- 
tration is committed to helping 

Both also work with some faculty to 
recognize when students have a prob- 
lem, "so we don't lose people through 
the cracks," replies Casey. 

Even though his community service 
has been long completed, Joe contin- 
ues to work at CROSSROADS. While he 
doesn't want a career in the field, he 
says, "I will always be involved in it." 

An intern in the UNCW University 
Relations Office, Katie Noonan has a 
bachelor's degree in communications studies. 

Spring/Summer 1998 

UNCW Magazine 


, v *^ 


r ^ 

From Brooks' foundation, 
athletics flourish 

Second of two parts by Joe Browning 

When the University of North Carolina at Wilmington 


"On my arrival, I found a great foundation," Miller said. "The 
facilities were in place for most of the sports, the attitudes 
were good and we were doing quite well for being a relatively 
young Division I program. If you look at the early years, it was 
a bold move because we were not on the same level financially 
as the schools we competed with. Someone had great fore- 
sight because now it's tough to get into any conference." 

The 1990's have been marked by an escalation in the school's 
athletic fortunes. The men's basketball team has come within 
an eyelash of earning an NCAA berth four times. Athletes have 
qualified for national championships. And fund raising has 
been stepped up. 

The university also hosted its first NCAA Championship in 
1995 when the NCAA Women's Golf Championship was staged 
at Landfall's Pete Dye Course. 

One of Miller's top accomplishments came on Nov. 21, 1996, 
when UNCW received notification from the NCAA the athletic 
program had been certified, confirming that the school was in 
full conformity with the operating principles of NCAA Divi- 
sion I membership. 

He also is proud of his track record with scholarship money, 
which details a dramatic increase from $400,000 to $900,000 
in his seven years. 

"We did not try to upgrade the facilities at great costs and at 
the expense of scholarships," he said. "We've been deter- 
mined to give our coaches more to work with, and I'm pleased 
with that. We've also upgraded the baseball field and added 
lights to our soccer stadium." 

Evidence of UNCW's resurgence in athletics showed in 1996- 
97 when the track and field team captured the school's first 
CAA title, the men's basketball team shared the regular season 
championship and three coaches -Allen (women's swimming 
and diving), Jerry Wainwright (men's basketball) and Jim 
Sprecher (men's track and field), were acknowledged by their 
peers as "Coach of the Year" in the CAA. 

"I certainly was delighted that the men's track team won the 

Clockwise from [eft: Brian Rowsom, Coach Mel Gibson, UNCW Seahawk in 
1981, Sam 0'Leary, Brian Rowsom. 

conference championship last year," said Dr. James R. Leutze, 
the university's chancellor since 1990. "I'm not as hung up on 
conference championships though. I want us to be competitive. 
When we go on the court or go on the field, I want our young men 
or young women to know that they have a chance to win." 

Success Stories 

Close to 50 years of athletic competition will produce many 
great student-athletes, and UNCW's program is no exception. 
While it's difficult to single out specific cases, certain players 
come to mind as excellent products of the system. 

Take Carl Willis, for example. After growing up in the sprawling 
tobacco fields of rural North Carolina, the Yanceyville native 
was an outstanding pitcher for the Seahawks in the early 1980's 
who earned a World Series ring with the Minnesota Twins in 
1991. He is currently a minor league pitching instructor for the 
Cleveland Indians organization. 

"When I was at UNCW, we were able to compete against top- 
notch competition, and that made you better," said Willis. "My 
time at UNCW was one of the most enjoyable times in my life." 

Former swimming standout Sam O'Leary, a member of Coach 
Dave Allen's first recruiting class, also ranks as an exemplary 

"When you cut through everything, Sam was a real tough 
competitor," said Allen. "Sam was not afraid to get up and race 
people. When he came in as a freshman, he wanted to qualify 
for the NCAA's." 

And qualify he did. O'Leary not only made times to compete in 
the 1982 NCAA's at the Eastern Championships, he copped 
All-America honors by finishing I lth nationallv in the 100- 
yard Butterfly. 

"Coach Allen has been a rock of Gibraltar," said O'Leary, 
recreation manager at nearby Camp Lejeune in Jacksonville. 
"He's a real leader and shows great sportsmanship in swim- 
ming and everyday life. He was like a second father to us. I took 
away his work ethic and his great insight into becoming adults 
and being a part of the community." 

All-time basketball great Brian Rowsom also arrived quietly 
on the UNCW campus and left with a bushel of honors. He 
attended tiny Columbia (N.C.) High School in the northeast 
corner of the state and didn't appear to have a future in 
basketball until he caught the eye of Mel Gibson who was the 
men's coach from 1972 to 1986. 

"We saw Brian as a junior because we were looking at another 
player," Gibson recalled. "He only weighed about 180 pounds, but 

Spring/Summer 1998 

UNCW Magazine 

Hall of fame to 
recognize key 

The UNC Wilmington Athletic Hall 
of Fame will have its charter induc- 
tion on Saturday, May 9. Up to five 
individuals will make up the first 
class of inductees. 

"It's only fitting that we honor 
those who have contributed to the 
success of the program through the 
years. This will heLp us recognize 
key contributors to the program 
and buiLd on the tradition they 
started," said Paul A. Miller, direc- 
tor of athletics. 

Candidates must have made outstand- 
ing contributions during their associa- 
tion with UNCW. Student-athletes 
must have left the university as a 
graduate. Teacher-coaches or adminis- 
trators must have held that position 
for at least five years. Special consid- 
eration will be given for significant 
contributions to society through com- 
munity activities and performance in 
chosen fields that bring credit and 
distinction to the university. 

The 11-person selection committee 
includes the athletic director, di- 
rector of alumni relations, sports 
information director, senior 
women's administrator, director of 
the Seahawk Club, director of mi- 
nority affairs, a faculty representa- 
tive, a member of the Seahawk 
Club's development committee, the 
special assistant to the chancellor 
and two at-large representatives. 

Inductees will be honored at a spe- 
cial ceremony and be recognized at 
UNCW's baseball game that day 
against Western Carolina. Special 
plaques commemorating their induc- 
will be displayed at a location to 
; i 'ied. 

we went with him early and knew he was 
going to be a player." 

Rowsom, a member of the Charlotte Hor- 
nets' original team, still holds the school's 
scoring and rebounding records with 1 ,974 
points and 1,015 rebounds. He remains 
the only non-Hoosier in the history of the 
Indiana Classic to earn tournament most 
valuable player honors. 

Key Contributors 

Establishing an athletic program not 
only took personnel, it took resources. 
And several individuals paved the way 
with their time, talents and treasure. 
The embodiment of those benefactors 
was Raiford G. Trask, Jr., an ultra-suc- 
cessful farmer who went out of his way 
to assist Brooks. 

"Raiford helped us with a lot of things," 
Brooks emphasized, especially with con- 
struction of the baseball facility. "When 
we moved to South College Road, the 
college had three buildings, and the 
maintenance shack wasn't much bigger 
than my garage. About the only thing 
they had in there was a half-dozen shov- 
els and a half-dozen hoes. 

" He was very interested in our school. With- 
out his help, it might not have been done." 

Brooks also said then-Reigel Paper Com- 
pany, now International Paper, contrib- 
uted bulldozers and graders to the cause. 
When Brooks approached Burt Voight, 
head of the company's Woodlands divi- 
sion, he was more than willing to help. 
Gene Dew of Dew Oil Company, mean- 
while, sent his trucks over each morning 
to fuel the big earth movers. 

"The field was a cypress swamp. We 
just kept plugging along, and I was 
able to borrow some surveying equip- 
ment. I had worked with an engineer- 
ing company and knew enough to set 
my grade stakes. We saved a lot of 
money that way." 

The Future 

Miller believes the future is bright for 
the Seahawks because the school con- 
tinues to emerge. At the same time, how- 
ever, that growth often generates 

"We've got to get into a true tiering situ- 

ation," he said. "There's no way we can 
fund 19 sports at a level where we can 
expect to have championships in every 
sport. As in academics, you're known 
for certain things. We need to single out 
some programs and hang our badge on 
them. We have to pick about three men's 
and three women's sports and try to fund 
them at a level where they at least have a 
chance to compete for a championship." 

To do that, Miller says, the Seahawks 
need stronger backing. With a relatively 
young alumni base, the program faces 
an uphill battle. 

"There are two areas we need to concen- 
trate on. First of all, we have to do a 
much better job in fund raising. Sec- 
ondly, we have to sell more tickets. These 
two areas will increase our budget." 

Dr. Leutze succeeded Dr. William H. 
Wagoner seven years ago and has been 
proactive in athletics. A former football 
player at Syracuse, he takes an active 
role in the direction of the program. 

"I am very supportive ofthe athletic pro- 
gram because I believe it is a balanced 
program. It keeps very clearly, in per- 
spective, the role of athletics and the 
student-athlete concept," Dr. Leutze 
said. "I'm proud of our student-athlete 
graduation rate. I'm proud of the fact 
that our athletes stay on campus and go 
on to graduate school and stay as assis- 
tant coaches. I think we have a healthy 
approach to athletics." 

What does the future hold for the ath- 
letic program? 

"If our projections are right, the univer- 
sity is going to grow about 3,500 stu- 
dents in the next five to seven years," Dr. 
Leutze said. "That will make a lot of dif- 
ference in our athletic programs. There 
may be some changes in our sports 
lineup, but I'm not looking for football. 
Football is so expensive and requires a 
tremendous infrastructure that I can't 
see us making that investment. 

"What I would like to see is for us to 
develop several sports in which we are 
regular contenders for the top spot, and 
we are regularly sending athletes to the 

Joe Browning is UNCW'ssports information 
director. Part 1 of his story appeared in the 
Fall/Winter 1997 issue of UNCW Magazine. 

Spring/Summer 1998 

Seahawks soar 
to new heights 

By Phillip Brown 

The Seahawk men's basketball program soared to new 
heights this season culminating in a first-ever post-season 
berth in the Chase National Invitational Tournament. 

A season that began with a loss to Clemson University of the 
Atlantic Coast Conference would rise to historic propor- 
tions. The Seahawks would win 20 games for the first time 
in the 47-year history of the program. This was indeed a 
record-setting season. 

In addition to a 20-win season, the Seahawks were unde- 
feated on their home court. Trask Coliseum, winning nine 
games. A tenacious defense enabled the team to hold eight 
home opponents to 63 points or less. The Seahawks have 
used the friendly confines of Trask Coliseum to build the 
12th longest home winning streak in NCAA Division I bas- 
ketball. Spanning from last season, the Seahawks have won 
16 straight home contests. Awesome home play did not go 
unnoticed to Seahawk fans, who helped establish a new 
record for average attendance at 4,739. On their way to 20 
wins, the Seahawks enjoyed a record nine-game consecu- 
tive win streak. 

Thirteen of the 20 wins came in Colonial Athletic Associa- 
tion play. Can you say school record? The successful league 
play earned the Seahawks a share of the regular season con- 
ference title, reducing the sting of a preseason CAA coaches' 
poll that picked the Seahawks to finish fifth in the confer- 

Head Coach Jerry Wainwright has set a new standard for 
the Seahawk men's basketball program. In his fourth year, 
Wainwright's teams have amassed 45 CAA victories. His 
predecessors Kevin Eastman and Robert McPherson won 
29 and 34, respectively, during their four-year tenures as 
the Seahawks head coach. Wainwright was runner-up for 
the CAA Coach of the Year: the same award he won for the 
1996-97 season. 

While the team excelled, outstanding individual perfor- 
mances were instrumental in the team's success. Senior 
guard Mark Byington of Salem, Va., became the 12th player 
in UNCW history to score 1,000 points. He reached the mile- 
stone February 14 against William and Mary. Having ap- 
peared in 1 13 games during four years, his 1,070 points 
makes him UNCW's ninth all-time leading scorer. 

One reason for Byington's scoring success was his blazing 
three-point goals. After making a pair of three-pointers 
against Coastal Carolina University on Dec. 22, Byington 
passed Brannon Lancaster (1988-91) to become UNCW's 
all-time leading three-point shooter. At season's end 

UNCWjunior Billy Donlon, center, battles for the basketball with Wake Forest 
freshman Nikki Arinze, left, in the Seahawks' first-round NIT basketball game 
with the Deacons in Winston-Salem March 12. UNCW's Oleg Kojenets, right, 
gives a helping hand. The Seahawks lost to the Deacons, 56-52. 

Byington had completed 241 of 640 three-point attempts 
during his four years. For his career that translates to a 
37- percent success rate. But during the 1997-98 season 
Byington was flying high from behind the arc. Seventy 
percent of his field goals were three-point shots. 
Byington wasn't alone this season with hitting trifectas. 
Teammates Stan Simmons and Billy Donlon, both jun- 
iors, moved to fourth and sixth, respectively, on the list. 
Simmons has hit 124 of his 317 attempts, and Donlon 
connected for 78 of 214. 

Simmons also made a strong showing during the CAA tour- 
nament in Richmond. A product of Winder, Ga., Stan "Sling- 
shot" Simmons was named to the CAA's all-tournament 
team after scoring 56 points and collecting nine rebounds in 
three games at Richmond Coliseum. Simmons was also 
named a member of the first-team AU-CAA. Teammate Mark 
Byington was selected for the CAA All-Conference second 
team and the All-Defensive and All-Academic squads. 

Following the loss in the finals of the CAA tournament to 
the University of Richmond, the Seahawks and their sup- 
porters waited anxiously for news of post-season play. The 
team's reward for its record-setting season was an NIT bid 
and first-round game against the ACC's Wake Forest Uni- 
versity. While the team suffered a disappointing 56-52 loss, 
expectations are already high for next season with the 
Seahawks' returning 11 players. 

Phillip Brown is a media relations specialist with UNCW 
University Relations. 

Spring/Summer 1998 

UNCW Magazine 

Original members of the Wilmington Collegiate Civitan Club gathered homecoming weekend for the 
opening of the 1967-68 time capsule buried at the original front entrance to Randall Library. Pictured 
are John Baldwin '72, George Zezefeltis '69, Jim Stasios '70, George Holston '71, Wolfgang Michel '73, 
Eric Staton '68 and Louis Batuyios '71. The time capsule (the small container on the table in front 
of Zezefellis) contained microfilm. 

Student leaders return to campus 
for reunion slated for May 29-31 

The Division of Student Affairs is look- 
ing forward to hosting former student 
leaders and student affairs staff mem- 
bers at the Student Leader Reunion 
May 29-31. This first-time event will 
commemorate UNCW's 50th Anniver- 
sary by honoring the students who 
helped create the diverse assortment 
of out-of-class learning opportunities 
that UNCW students enjoy today. 

The weekend 
will kick off on 
Friday afternoon 
with time to visit 
familiar class- 
rooms and other 
buildings, as the 
first session of 
summer school 
will be under- 
way. A Patio 
Party with pizza 
and beverages 
will be held that evening in the court- 
yard behind Schwartz Residence Hall. 
Saturday's events begin with an offi- 
cial welcome, followed by information 
sessions on UNCW student life today, 
as recounted by current students, and 
an overview of the Division of Student 
Affairs by Vice Chancellor Pat Leonard. 

Saturday's lunch will include an out- 
line of UNCW's plans for the future, 
followed by dessert receptions 
hosted by student clubs and organi- 
zations and current student affairs 
staff. Saturday evening's event is a 
salute to the student leaders of the 
past five decades and a nostalgic 
look back at life on the UNCW cam- 
pus. The weekend concludes with 
Sunday brunch at Wagoner Hall. 
Keep abreast of reunion plans by 
logging in at 

Were you involved in any activities 
outside the classroom while you 
were a student here? Were you on 
the Seahawk staff, for instance, or 
did you join a club or were you a 
student employee? If you partici- 
pated in campus life in any way, 
you're invited. Registration materi- 
als were mailed out in early April. If 
yours hasn't arrived, or if you can 
provide the names of any other stu- 
dents you remember as being in- 
volved in campus life, please contact 
Linda Moore, student affairs devel- 
opment officer , by mail, phone 910- 
962-2659, fax 910-962-2656 or email: 

Celebration culminates 
with gala on May 15 

The University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington will wrap up its golden an- 
niversary celebration in style when 
Chancellor James R. Leutze and the 
UNCW Board of Trustees host a black tie 
gala Friday, May 15, in Wagoner Hall. 

Honorary cochairs of the event are 
Margaret Gates, wife of Chancellor 
Leutze, and Suzanne Moss, wife of 
Provost Marvin Moss. 

The grand finale to the year-and-a- 
half-long celebration will include a 
cocktail reception, seated dinner, brief 
program and dancing to the music of 
Black and Blue. 

Invitations have been issued. More in- 
formation can be obtained by calling 

May commencement 
is capstone event 

UNCW's 1998 May Commencement 
will be the capstone event of the 
university's 50th anniversary cel- 

Three ceremonial items will pre- 
miere at this landmark event Satur- 
day, May 16: Chancellor James R. 
Leutze will wear a newly designed 
UNCW chancellor's robe, the 
schools and college will march into 
Trask Coliseum with processional 
banners, and the graduating class 
will wear special stoles featuring the 
50th anniversary logo. 

In concluding its golden anniversary 
year, the university celebrates its past 
and looks to its future - to the next 50 
years and beyond. The commence- 
ment program and speaker will em- 
body this vision. 

Commencement activities will begin at 
8 a.m. with breakfast for graduates and 
their guests on the lawn between Al- 
derman, Hoggard and James halls 
sponsored by the UNCW Alumni Asso- 
ciation. The 10 a.m. ceremony will be 
followed by departmental receptions. 

10 UNCW Magazine 

Spring/Summer 1998 




ichure produced for the Seahawk Club compliments of International Paper. 
7 & Bell Printing, Image Products and Tarheel Photo. 

Spirit Items 



Youth T-Shirts 


100% Cotton Seahawk Sport Shirts 

Available in sizes Med. -XXL $34.95 Each Youth Seahawk T-ShirtS 

$14.50 Each 


Note: All teams are available on hats. Specify logo desired. 





Low Profile Seahawk Soft Crown Hats 

One Size Fits All $14.95 Each 





en o 






c o 
'en . 

c o 

a> -r- 

"co c 

3 o 

Z 03 
«- C 

CD h- 
-C CO 






JZ 03 

.co 5 >, 

o — 'co 

I s - 5 2 

c ° o 

O D) 
g. CD 







2 6 S 

OO oi 

'Z CJ) 





o o >. 

ST 1 *- o 
_£ o o 

.2C o 

~ CD 

c E 

co *-' 







co -tEj 

CO > 

jz co 





^ C 05 

"D -o 












S ro £ 

■s ^ g 

co en 

, w 5 





o en cd 
CD "D -° 

Q co 





O -D ^ 


c o 











Z c Z> 

3 CO = 

i_ 05 > 
£ C 


> 03 CO 

c Q- co 

c co 
o O 


CO o 



CD ._' "" 

°- >, 




= E co 

CO -^ CO 
O * CO 

CD i- = 

q_ 5 o 

CO O T3 

■o .■!=; 


c <= 
o z> 














CO -J" g 

CO o CD 

3 £ 
P — 




< > C 

> o 





n SeahawkT-Shirts 

$14.50 Each 


>eahawk Sweatshirts 

$34.50 Each 

1*4151 llSIIAfkC 


100% Cotton Seahawk Sport Shirts 

Available in sizes Med. -XXL $3^ 



■ MKM 

Note: All teams are available on hats. Sp> 









.tri c 




& 5 

£ ^ 

E ^ 

in p 

s- 2 

£ => 

ns O 


2 ~S 

Qi T3 


43 m 

'E E 


§ « 


o . c 


in +j 


O u 










.- _2 

5 o 

TS -= 

: ... 





05 in 
<3l us 
.E >s> 



-sz nj 




in in 


-a J 

o <a 

■a <o 

i ra 


— 1 

"5_ u> 

in m 






-a -if 

o o ^ a. q. a. iu 

>- > = tn <r> in e 



OS £ 


TO £ 

E D. I P O 

Low Profile Seahawk Soft Crown Hats 

One Size Fits All $14.95 Each 













±f O 














4S ? _ 

CD $ $ => O 


en § 

» n x x 

-l -i -i -i n -i 


p <u <u ,<o jp 

fc c = 

< < 

3 O 















-T3 o s_ t$ o o .i; 













u 1 ^ 


v*c* r" 

n SeahawkT-Shirts 

$14.50 Each 


>eahawk Sweatshirts 

$34.50 Each 


JLOIIufi 113 


100% Cotton Seahawk Sport Shirts 

Available in sizes Med. -XXL $: 




Note: All teams are available on hats. S 

Bucket \ =- 

$18.95 L 



oo CD 

j*. m 


CD J> 

->• O 

< < 

m m 

33 33 

w w 

H H 
-< -< 




o m 
> z 

33 H 




















































Of? a 

Z, -< > co 
52 i F co 

5 m m > ! 

Low Profile Seahawk Soft Crown Hal 

One Size Fits All $14.95 Each 


100% Cotton SeahawkT-Shirts 

Available in sizes Med. -XXL 

$14.50 Each 






l 4® 

,^ v ' 

K V 


— W 

Heavyweight Seahawk Sweatshirts 

Available in sizes Med. -XXL 

$34.50 Each 


301V1V3 1 JID 


UNCW Seahawk Club 

601 South College Road 
Wilmington, NC 28403 

U.S. Postage 


Wilmington, NC 
Permit No. 444 


Ordered by: 

Phone No. ( 

Credit Card □ MasterCard 3 VISA 
Card No. 

Expiration Date 

Ship to: 




Logo (Team) 


Unit Price 


To order Call: 91 0-962-4021 Item subtotal 

or Fax this form to: 910-962-4040 NC sales tax 6% 
or Mail to: UNCW Bookstore (NC Residents only) 

601 South College Rd. shipping 
Wilmington, NC 28403 Total Due 


Road from Wilmington College 
leads to county government 

By Susan Carney '97 

Wilmington native, Robert "Bobby" Greer '66, was not quite 
sure where the road might lead him when he headed off to 
Wilmington College, now the University of North Carolina 
at Wilmington. At the time, the school was mostly a campus 
of woods with iust three buildings on it. 

"My classmates from New Hanover High School scattered in 
many different directions, but a group of us stayed here to 
attend the local college." Greer's 1966 graduating class was 
the second baccalaureate, four-year degree class after the 
campus moved to its present location on College Road. 

"The class was so small that we all knew each other and re- 
mained friends for a long time," he said. "During our days at 
(Wilmington College) my friends and I were busy in our ef- 
forts to bring fraternity life to the campus including the one 
I joined, Sigma Phi Kappa. 

"I registered for pre-engineering classes and then changed 
to business management on the advice of my fellow life- 
guard buddies," he said. "The thought of entering politics 
never entered my mind. 

"Additionally, I have always loved the water and boating so I 
enjoyed being the head lifeguard at Wrightsville Beach also 
during that time. Later, it led me to become an active and 
reservist member of the Coast Guard," he said. 

Greer's degree in business management became an asset to 
him in 1966 when he joined Sellers and Greer, a tire and 
auto parts/service company founded by his father, the late 
Gardner D. Greer. The original business was on North Third 
Street with a branch at 2015 Oleander Drive. Greer was 
president from 1973 until April 1997 when the company was 
sold. It is now known as Palmetto Tire Service. 

It was only after Jack Dolan died in 1988, leaving a vacant 
position on the New Hanover County Board of Commis- 
sioners, that Albert Corbett '65 of Corbett Package Company 
was able to persuade Greer to accept a nomination for an 
appointment to fill the seat. 

"I knew Bobby from the time we were teenagers," said 
Corbett. "We were not only classmates but also pioneers to- 
gether with faculty and community supporters of the newly 
relocated Wilmington College which was renamed Univer- 
sity of North Carolina at Wilmington in 1969. Our college 
days together were an important time in our lives." 

Corbett explained that in the early days, students and the 
university felt an especially strong mutual bond. Students 
expected to obtain the best education from the most quali- 
fied professors, and in turn the college looked to them to go 

— ' Photo by Gray Wells 

Bobby Greer '66 is pictured at the new Ogden Park, one of the recreational 
facilities created during his tenure as county commissioner, the result of 
a bond referendum approved by voters. 

out after graduation and become successful leaders in the 
community, a benefit to the school as a result. 

"At the time, recruiting faculty, especially in the business 
school, was not as easy as it is today. We were most fortu- 
nate to gain insights from the dean of the business school at 
the time, Dr. E. M. West, who was a retired Sears executive. 
The valuable training he gave us was backed by years of ac- 
tual business experience," said Corbett. 

"UNCW definitely helped mold Greer's character into the 
community leader, businessman, husband, father and all- 
round good guy he is today," Corbett said. "He enjoys the 
respect of his peers, whether Republican or Democrat, black 
or white. I have never heard anyone have disparaging words 
to say about him. 

"From experiences I shared with Greer over the years, I 
know him to be an honest individual who deals well with 

Continued on page 20 

Spring/Summer 1998 

UNCW Magazine 11 

Wise House gets facelift 

After years of neglect, the exterior of 
Wise Alumni House is getting a much 
deserved facelift. 

Since December work crews have 
been busy making repairs. Damaged 
slate shingles on the roof have been 
replaced. The wood siding has been 
scraped and is being repainted a 
bright white. Unfortunately, the work 
revealed extensive damage to the 
port cochere, and the columns are 
being replaced. Also, some scroll 
capitals on the large columns at the 
front of the house are being rebuilt. 

Inside Wise House, a high quality 
sound system has been installed. It 
will include interior and exterior 
speakers which are located in the 
front yard and sunken garden areas. 

Chandeliers have been hung in the 
grand room and the wall sconces, 
previously the only source of lighting 
in the room, have been moved so 
they are in the center of each wall. 
All lighting fixtures which were just 
exposed bulbs, such as those in the 

public restrooms, have been re- 
placed. New lights and mirrors were 
installed in the upstairs bathrooms. 

In the kitchen, the stained carpet 
has been replaced with tile floor- 
ing, which complements the en- 
closed sunporch. 

New window treatments will accent 
the hand-painted hunt scene wallpa- 
per in the dining room. In the grand 
room, plantation shutters will be in- 
stalled and draperies moved there 
from Miss Jessie's upstairs bedroom. 

Because of extensive damage to the port cochere, 
the columns must be replaced. 

More events 
planned for 

Arbor Day 

On Friday, April 24, the university 
will plant 50 new trees throughout 
the campus to commemorate its first 
50 years as an institution. 

Senior Class Gift Dedication 

The senior class gift will be dedi- 
cated Thursday, April 30. A 20-minute 
ceremony at 1 p.m. in front of Ran- 
dall Library is planned. 

Inauguration of Molly Broad 

UNCW will honor Molly Broad's inau- 
guration by sending a student art 
exhibitand a five-memberjazz combo 
to Raleigh and hosting a student- 
focused celebration at the Hawk's 
Nest. The campus celebration on 
Wednesday, April 29, will center 
around the televised installation cer- 
emony and will include discussions 
on academic regalia and the chal- 
lenges and opportunities for women 
in leadership. 

Nurses Day 

A multicultural nursing conference 
open to alumni and the community 
will be held Thursday, May 7, as part 
of the celebration of the School of 
Nursing's important role in UNCW's 
history. A recognition banquet will 
be held in the evening. 

High Tea 

Kenan House and Wise Alumni 
House will be the setting for an 
event during Historic Preservation 
Week in mid-May showcasing the 
rich heritage, magnificent furnish- 
ings, art and architecture of the two 
houses. Envisioned is an open house 
and high tea on the lawns featuring 
period costumes and vintage auto- 

12 UNCW Magazine 

Spring/Summer 1998 

Robison and Marshall honored for contributions 

Marvin O. Robison '83 and Dorothy P. 
Marshall are the 1998 UNCVV Alumni 
Association award winners. 

Robison received the Distinguished 
Alumnus Award, and Marshall was rec- 
ognized as the Distinguished Citizen 
for Service to the University. 

Robison has been very active in the 
alumni association, serving on its 
board of directors from 1987 to 1995 
and as chair in 1993-94. He was a key 
player in the completion of the Wise 
Alumni House renovation project and 
repayment of the association's 
S400.000 bank loan. 

His involvement with his alma mater 
has continued as a member of the Sea- 
hawk Club Board of Directors; he is 
currently board secretary and chair of 
the campaign fund drive. He is also on 
the UNCW Golden Anniversary and 
Athletic Hall of Fame committees. 

Robison is an active fund-raiser for 
other area organizations including the 
Boy Scouts of America, the American 
Heart Association, the Franklin Gra- 
ham Crusade, the United Way cam- 
paign and the Wilmington Economic 
Development Committee of 100. He is 
a member of the Rotary Club of Wilm- 
ington Cape Fear and First Presbyte- 
rian Church and has received national 

recognition for his 
work as an associ- 
ate with George 
Chadwick Insur- 
ance. The father of 
three sons, 
Robison is married 
to the former Mar- 
garet Reid Taylor. 

Dorothy P. 
Marshall is well 
known in the uni- 
versity commu- 
nity. After 
graduating from 
East Carolina Uni- 
versity, she began 
work at Wilming- 
ton College in 
1949 as secretary 
to the dean and as 
a business instruc- 
tor. She was registrar from 1958 to 
1992. From 1973 through 1980, she 
also served as director of admissions. 

Marshall retired in 1992 but has re- 
mained active as a charter member 
and executive board member of the 
UNCW Retired Faculty and the Or- 
der of Isaac Bear, an honorary orga- 
nization whose members include 
faculty who had taught at Wilming- 
ton College in the Isaac Bear Build- 

Alumni award winners Dorothy Marshall and Marvin Robison '83 are flanked 
by Pat Corcoran '72, alumni relations director, and Shanda Bordeaux '92, 
awards committee chair. 

ing between 1947 and 1961. 

She also serves on the UNCW 
Golden Anniversary Committee. She 
volunteered during the Wise Alumni 
House Designers Showcase in 1995. 
A scholarship in her name is 
awarded annually to a junior or se- 
nior in UNCW's Cameron School of 
Business. And, in her spare time, she 
enjoys reading, traveling and model- 
ing for area dress shops. 

Company matching can double your gift to UNCW 

Many companies match gifts made 
by their employers to higher edu- 
cation. If your company matches 
gifts, please include the appropri- 
ate matching gift form with your 
giftto the Universityof North Caro- 
lina at Wilmington. The university 
will complete the necessary infor- 
mation and return it to your hu- 
man resources office to generate 
the matching gift. 

The following companies matched 
their employees gifts to UNCW dur- 
ing the 1996-97 fiscal year: 

Abbott Laboratories 
Air Products 
A.L. Hart and Co. Inc. 
Albemarle Corporation 
AlliedSignal Foundation 

American Electric Power Service Corp. 
AT&T Foundation 
BASF Foundation 
Bell Atlantic Foundation 
Betz Foundation 
Bristol-Myers Squibb Foundation 
Burlington Industries Inc. 
Cape Industries 

Carolina Power & Light Company 
Caterpillar Inc. 
Corning Glass 
CPC International Inc. 
Dean Witter Reynolds 
Dow Chemical USA 
Duke Power Company 
Ernst & Young 
Exxon Corporation 
Federal-Mogul Corp. 
Charitable Trust Fund 

First Union National Bank 

General Electric 

George W. Potter Septic Tank Service 

Glaxo Inc. 

GTE Corporation 

Harleysville Mutual Insurance Co. 

Harris Foundation 

Hoechst Celanese Corporation 

Hormel Foods Corporation 


IDS, an American Express Division 

Jefferson Pilot Corporation 

Johnson Controls 

Kemper National Insurance Co. 

Lucent Technologies 

MBNA America Bank, NA 

Merck and Company Inc. 


New York Times 

Northern Telecom 

Occidential Petroleum 

OMC Foundation 

Opening Doors Preschool Inc. 

Oryx Energy Comapny 

Pepsi Cola Company 

Pfizer Inc. 

Phillip Morris Inc. 

Price Waterhouse 

Prudential Insurance Co. 

Safeguard Systems & Security 

Southern Bell 

Sprint Foundation 

State Farm Insurance Companie 

Thrift Drug 

Tinder Box 

Union Pacific Corporation 

United Parcel Service 

Wachovia Bank 

Westvaco Foundation 

Wilmington Star News 

Spring/Summer 1998 

UNCVV Magazine 13 

e r i s c o p e Seahawks licensed & on the road 

Lamont elected board 
chairman for 1998-99 

Tom Lamont '80 was elected 1998-99 UNCW 
Alumni Association chair at the February 
board of directors meeting. 

Serving with him will be John Wilson '98 as 
vice chair, Caroline Pollard '73 as secretary 
and Tommy Bancroft '58, '69 as treasurer. 

Re-elected to the core board for three-year 
terms were Bancroft, Gia Todd Long '91, 
Lee Pearson 70, Paula Williams-James '61 
and JessiebethGeddie '63.RayCockrell '88, 
'96, who was an alternate, was elected to the 
core board, along with former board chair, 
Jim Stasios '70. 

The following chapter representatives were 
named alternates, who will serve one-year, 
non-voting terms: Richard Edens '94, MBA 
Chapter; Becky Fancher '78, Watson School 
of Education Chapter; and Alex Smith '86, 
Triangle Chapter. Also elected as alternates 
were Sandy Saburn '89, Bill Lloyd '88, Don 
Betz '8 land Jennifer Ledford '95. 

The new officers and board members will 
begin their terms July 1. 

Tour goes to Raleigh 

The last leg of the Golden Alumni Tour will 
be in Raleigh on June 13, in conjunction 
with the alumni association board of direc- 
tors quarterly meeting. 

The board will meet at 9 a.m. at the N.C. State 
University Alumni Memorial Building. 

Alumni and friends of UNCW are invited to 
the 6 p.m. event at the N.C. State University 
Club for a social, dinner and a program 
looking at UNCW's past, present and fu- 
ture. The cost is $15 a person, and reserva- 
tions are recommended by June 10. Please 
call 1 -800-596-2880 for more information. 

New phone exchange 

Please note that all of the UNCW Alumni 
Association phone numbers at Wise Alumni 
House have changed from a 251 exchange 
to the university's exchange, 962. 

When you're on the road this spring, 
keep your eye out for the newest look 
in North Carolina license plates - the 
UNCW Seahawk. 

The promotional effort by the UNCW 
Alumni Association to get the colle- 
giate license plates on the road during 
the university's 50th anniversary has 
paid off. 

"We are indebted to those faithful 
alumni and friends who supported the 
program in its early stages and to 
those who helped us get over the top 
these last few months," said Patricia 
Corcoran '72, alumni relations direc- 
tor. A minimum of 300 plates had to be 
ordered before the N.C. Department of 
Motor Vehicles could begin manufac- 
turing them. 

Seahawk license plates are $25 in addi- 
tion to the regular motor vehicle regis- 
tration fee. The UNCW Alumni 
Association receives $15 from every 
plate application to fund its scholar- 

Photo by Marybeth K. Blanch, 

Tom Lamont '80, alumni board vice chair, helped 
Chancellor James R. Leutze bolt the first Seahawk 
license plate to his truck. Chancellor Leutze's 
license plate will be "W0001." 

ship program, which awards ten $1,500 
scholarships to deserving UNCW stu- 
dents. The license plates can be per- 
sonalized for $45. Applications can be 
obtained from the UNCW Alumni As- 
sociation at Wise Alumni House, 1713 
Market Street, or at the UNCW Divi- 
sion for University Advancement, 108 
Alderman Hall on the campus. For 
more information call 910-962-2682 or 

Former UNCW tennis players recognized Coach Larry Honeycutt '66 (with plaque) at the February 21 
men's basketball game. They are, left to right, Gareth Montague-Smith '96, Travis Ingold '97, Herman 
Alvarez '94, Rick Mallory '89, Honeycutt, Kenny House, Ron Lawrence, Kermit Nixon '85, Chris Cagle 
'94, Allen Farfour (current tennis coach), Michael Bowen '97, John McGuire '96, David Filer '95, Mike 
Rayos and Paul Gemborys '80. 

14 UNCWMagflzme 

Spring/Summer 1998 

Anniversary has been golden 

Our 50th anniversary year has been full of 
wonderful happenings. Golden tours in 
Charlotte, Jacksonville and Richmond have 
bonded our alumni and shown great sup- 
port fromourgrowingchapters. The alumni 
participation at our socials has been the 
greatest ever. The CAA tournament week- 
end in Richmond highlighted the UNCW 
alumni pride for our fantastic basketball 
players and coaches. And finally, this year 
we will see our UNCW license tags on the 
highways of North Carolina. WE have truly 
had a glorious golden anniversary year. 

None of this could have happened without 
alumni like you and the dedicated alumni 
board working behind the scenes all the 

time. I am extremely 
proud of our alumni 
board. These volunteers 
give so much of their time 
and resources to make 
your alumni association 
one of the very best. I 
wish to publicly thank 
them for their hard work this year. 

Blizzard '83, '97 

As we look forward to our next 50 years, we 
have many challenges and opportunities to 
do wonderful things for our university. I ask 
that each of you in your own way help us 
make UNCW a golden university. 


Tammy Blizzard '83, '97 

Changes underway at Wise House, 
new alumni program is explored 

I hope you have been able to see our facelift 
in progress at Wise Alumni House. If not, 
please take note 1 Almost daily there are new 
improvements being made of which we are 
extremely proud. New roof, replaced and 
repaired columns, woodwork, primer and 
paint, sound system, chandeliers, mirrors, 
draperies, shutters and more are a part of 
Miss Jessie's mega house makeover. 

On the second floor of our alumni house, 
where our alumni operations take place, 
research, innovation and collaboration is 
going on. We are studying and packaging 
for our alumni a new program - our mem- 
bership dues program. While still in the in- 
fancy stages, let me define the need for such 
a program. 

The UNCW Alumni Association wants to 
unite and reunite alumni to UNCW with the 
primary purpose of raising support for the 
institution. Throughout the nation, mem- 
bership dues programs signify level of inter- 
est and commitment to the institution. This 
commitment equates into volunteer ser- 
vice, raised level of giving to pet projects and 
participation in university-sponsored pro- 
grams. Alumni who are more informed and 

Spring/Summer 1998 

Corcoran '72 

involved statistically give 
greater university financial 

Our goal is to increase rev- 
enue to the association 
while enabling our UNCW 
Alumni Association to ex- 
pand programs and ser- 
vices to our alumni base. We face 
dwindling state dollars but have an op- 
portunity to meet this challenge with a 
proven solution. Given time, a member- 
ship dues program, along with university 
support and alumni and friends contribu- 
tions, will enable us to better serve you. 
More details are to come. Here's to this 
new direction as it gently unfolds. 

Qjc^, a. c**^>^ j i2- 

Patricia A. Corcoran '72 

Log on for the latest news 

For the latest news year 'round about 
upcoming UNCW Alumni Association 
events and programs or to relay your 
news for "Alumnotes," visit our web- 
site at 

UNCW Alumni Association 
Board of Directors 

Executive Committee 


Tammy Blizzard '83, '97 793-8323 

Vice Chair 

Tom Lamont'80 392-3033 


Tricia Staton '93 256-6313 


Livian Jones '95 256-5968 

Immediate Past Chair 

Norm Melton '74 799-6105 

Board Members 

John Baldwin '72 762-5152 

Tommy Bancroft '58, '69 799-3924 

Nadine Batuyios '73 799-6527 

Shanda Bordeaux '92 313-1218 

Sonia Brooks '80 (919) 362-7539 

Jessiebeth Geddie '63 350-0205 

Bill Herrett '87 452-4123 

Tom Hodges '73 799-4102 

Deborah Hunter '78 (704) 553-9304 

Gia Todd Long '91 799-9046 

Rod Maguire '70 

Lee Pearson 70 799-7978 

Caroline Pollard '73 350-0056 

Ed Vosnock '71 675-2788 

Paula Williams-James '61 253-8724 

John Wilson '98 251-8732 

AAGA Chapter 

Liz Johnson '72 791-7314 

Cape Fear Chapter 

Dru Farrar'73 392-4324 

Charlotte Chapter 

Wayne Tharp 75 (704) 849-6638 

Communication Studies Chapter 

Mary Duke Barnwell '95 799-9144 

Kim Kopka Ratdiff '88 792-0733 

MBA Chapter 

Richard Edens '94 452-2672 

Onslow County Chapter 


Richmond Chapter 

John 0'Dell'95 (804) 784-3434 

School of Nursing Chapter 

Beth Hodshon '94 395-1408 

Triad Chapter 

Emilie Johnson '82 (336) 784-0847 

Triangle Chapter 

Lloyd Hinnant '88 (919) 250-0760 

Watson School of Education 

Becky Fancher 78 799-8377 


Ray Cockrell '88, '96 392-4647 

Andrew Duppstadt '96 799-6641 

Jeff Moore '96 392-7908 

Executive Director 

Patricia A. Corcoran 72 

Phone 962-2682 or 1-800-596-2880 

Fax 962-2685 


Area code is 910 unless otherwise indicated. 


AAGA thanks all alumni and 
friends who made Homecoming 
'98 so successful. A step show 
sponsored by the UNCW Associa- 
tion for Campus Entertainment 
and an alumni pick-up basket- 
ball game were two of the high- 
lights for AAGA. "I had a great 
weekend seeing old friends and 
making new ones," said Lanette 
Bethea '94. "We are already 
planning next year's homecom- 
ing celebrating our 10th anni- 
versary," said Tim Kornegay '89, 
AAGA president. "We want to 
encourage all UNCW minority 
alumni to get involved in AAGA 
and help us make it a very spe- 
cial event." 

Cape Fear 

As part of Homecoming '98, the 
chapter cosponsored the post- 
game social. More than 200 
UNCW alumni and fans gathered 
in the Hawk's Nest to celebrate 
the last-second win over Ameri- 
can University. During the fes- 
tive event, chapter officers pre- 
sented a $2,500 check to the 
Communication Studies Chapter 
for its scholarship endowment. 
"What better way for us to sup- 
port UNCW - giving money to 
homecoming for the alumni cel- 
ebration and giving money to 
scholarship - for the advance- 
ment of education," said Dru 
Farrar '73, chapter president. 


Close to 30 alumni from the 
Charlotte area played pool. 

watched sports and enjoyed 
pizza and fellowship at Picasso's 
Sports Cafe in January. Ideas for 
future events include a pig 
pickin', a tailgate party at the 
Knights' game or chartering a 
bus for a day at the beach. The 
planning committee - Janet 
Bryant '97, Chris Cauley '92, Eric 
Franze '92, Deborah Hunter '78, 
J.T. Smith '92 and Wayne '75 and 
Judy '78 Tharp - organized the 
event. They deserve a special 
thank you for their hard work. If 
you live in the Charlotte area 
and would like to attend future 
events, please call Deborah 
Hunter at 704-553-9304 or the 
Tharps at 704-849-26638. 

Communication Studies 

The chapter has been busy rais- 
ing money to endow the Betty 
Jo Welch-Communication Studies 
Alumni Scholarship for a deserv- 
ing communication studies stu- 
dent. During homecoming fes- 
tivities, the Cape Fear Chapter 
presented the Communication 
Studies Chapter with a check for 
$2,500 for the endowment. "In 
less than a year, we have raised 
approximately $11,500 toward 
our $25,000 goal for endowing a 
scholarship for the Communica- 
tion Studies Department," Tom 
Lamont '80, scholarship commit- 
tee chair, said. "But we need the 
support of all of our alumni to 
make this a reality." Please call 
Lamont at 392-3033, Mary Duke 
Barnwell '95, chapter cochair, at 
799-9144 or Kim Kopka RatcLiff 
'88, chapter cochair, at 792- 

Chapter representatives Alex Smith '86, Dru Farrar '73, Kim Kopka Ratcliff 
'88, Beth Hodshon '94, Mary Duke Barnwell '95, Lloyd Hinnant '88 and Becky 
Fancher '78 present board chair Tammy Blizzard '83, '97, second from left, 
with a $1,000 check to assist with homecoming. 

0733 to pledge your support to- 
day. On April 20, the chapter 
sponsored the UNCW Communica- 
tion Studies Alumni Golf Classic 
to benefit the scholarship effort. 
The captain's choice tournament 
was hosted by the Cape Golf and 
Racquet Club. 

Onslow County 

The chapter is seeking alumni 
volunteers to serve in leadership 
positions. The chapter represen- 
tative will be responsible for as- 
sisting Alumni Relations in plan- 
ning alumni activities in the 
Onslow County area. In addition, 
the representative will be re- 
quired to attend quarterly UNCW 
Alumni Association Board of Di- 
rectors meetings. Please accept 
this opportunity to get involved. 


The alumni association welcomes 
Lloyd Hinnant '88 as the new 
chapter president. Many thanks 
to Alex Smith '86 for his efforts 
as president; under his leader- 
ship the chapter experienced 
enormous growth. Alex now re- 
sides in Wilmington and has ac- 
cepted a spot on the UNCW 
Alumni Association Board of Di- 
rectors. Lloyd is planning the 
annual Durham Bulls event. Look 
for your invitation this spring. 
Also, the chapter will cosponsor 
a UNCW Golden Alumni Tour 
event on June 13. There will be 
featured speakers from the uni- 
versity to help us celebrate 
UNCW's 50th anniversary. All 
alumni in the Raleigh, Durham 
and Chapel Hill areas are invited 
to participate in Triangle Chap- 
ter events. 

Richmond Chapter 

The alumni association welcomes 
Richmond as the newest member 
of the alumni chapter family. 
John 0'Dell '95 is chapter presi- 
dent and encourages all area 
alumni to get involved. If you are 
interested, you can call him at 
804-784-3434. The chapter's ini- 
tial activity was hosting a Golden 
Alumni Tour event February 26 at 
the Embassy Suites. This event, 
held in conjunction with the CAA 
men's basketball tournament, 
brought together Richmond and 
Wilmington alumni, as well as 
other Seahawk fans. 

School of Nursing 

The chapter is actively seeking 
new members. Nursing graduates 
of Wilmington College or UNCW 
are asked to contact chapter 
President Beth Hodshon '94 at 
910-395-1408. Beth will be leav- 
ing Wilmington later this year to 
pursue a law degree. The alumni 
association is grateful to her for 
her undying service to UNCW, 
the School of Nursing and the 
association. The chapter will be 
recruiting other alumni to serve 
in leadership positions. If you 
are interested, please call Beth. 


On March 10, chapter members 
and friends got together for some 
cold beer and hot wings at 
Ronni's Restaurant. Two nights 
later, they participated in a pre- 
game party for local alumni and 
Seahawk fans prior to the men's 
basketball team playing Wake 
Forest in the first round of the 
NIT. The chapter also cospon- 
sored a Golden Alumni Tour event 
on April 18 in Greensboro. 

Watson School of 

Education alumni who did not 
receive the chapter's newsletter 
are asked to call Michael Arnold 
'93, alumni program coordina- 
tor, at 962-2684 to update your 
records. On March 29, the chap- 
ter participated in the UNCW 
Celebration of the Arts. Chapter 
president Becky Fancher '78 an- 
nounced the recipients of the 
chapter's annual scholarship 
and the Watson School of Edu- 
cation Distinguished Alumnus of 
the Year. The chapter also pre- 
sented its official charter to the 
school of education for perma- 
nent display. 

The Chapter Development Com- 
mittee has received requests 
from alumni of the Cameron 
School of Business to charter a 
chapter. Please call Michael 
Arnold '93 at 910-962-2684 or 1- 
800-596-2880 or e-mail if you are 
a business school alumnus and 
want to get in on the ground 
floor of this effort. 

16 UNCW Magazine 

Spring/Summer 1998 


Believed to be Wilmington College's 
first graduate to earn a Ph.D., H. 
Douglas Sessoms '51 completed a 
term as president of the American 
Academy of Park and Recreation 
Administration. He retired in 1995 
after teaching 41 years at the Uni- 
versity of 
North Caro- 
lina at 
Chapel Hill 
where he 
was chair- 
man of the 
in leisure 
studies and 
tion for 26 
In a 

Sessoms in 1950 


recent let- 
ter, he wrote, "UNCW can be proud 
of its fifty-year history. I am pleased 
to be one of its graduates and was 
there when the yearbook was known 
asTheFledglingand Bill Brooks was 
still a graduate student at the Uni- 
versity of Miami. I look forward to 
2001 when our class will have its 

President of DAK Inc. in Raleigh, Don 
A. Evans '66 opened the Tinder Box 
in Cary in December and started the 
Tobacco Xpress mailorder business 
in March. His son, Alan '92, is his 
business partner and vice president 
of DAK. 

William D. Bland 70 is associate 
professor of criminal justice at Lees- 
McRae College in Banner Elk. 

Joseph E. "Eddie" Boylan III 72 is 

continuing his cross-cultural expe- 
rience teaching "English to Speak- 
ers of Other Languages" as a visiting 
professor at Hardong University in 
Pohang, South Korea. He has previ- 
ously taught in China, Finland, Ger- 
many, Uzbekistan and Micronesia. 

Jeanne Sumner Chance 74 was 
named Rotary Teacher of the Year 
by the Peterborough Rotary Club in 
New Hampshire. Jean has been 
teaching elementary students for the 
past 22 years and currently teaches 
second grade at Antrim Elementary 
School. News of her $1,000 award 
was printed in a feature article in the 
Monadnock Lerfgerwhich noted that 
her fellow teachers, who nominated 
her for the honor, "consider her to 
be 'very positive and very dedicated 
to her profession.' Not only has she 
demonstrated excellence, she keeps 
in touch with her students after they 
have left elementary school." She 
and Timothy Chance 74 reside in 
West Petersborough, N.H. Timothy 

is a physical education teacher and 
soccer coach in Nashua, N.H. 

Nancy Rendin Wells 74 was elected 
the first female president of the 
Wilmington Kiwanis Club. This club 
was formed in 1920 and has a mem- 
bership of 130 men and women. 
Nancy is employed by Azalea Insur- 
ance Inc. She holds the designation 
of Accredited Advisor of Insurance. 

John Crawley 76 is a physician as- 
sistant at St. Pauls Medical Clinic in 
St. Pauls. He and his wife, Martha 
Burns Crawley 76, reside in 
Fayetteville and have two children, 
Laura, 14, and Jonathan, 8. 

Braxton Melvin 77 is manager of 
product control for Babcock and 
Wilcox in Barberton, Ohio. 

Deborah Hunter 78 completed the 
Duke University Nonprofit Manage- 
ment Program. She is the develop- 
ment director for Planned 
Parenthood of North Carolina-West 
which covers 40 counties, including 
the cities of Charlotte, Asheville, 
Greensboro, Winston-Salem and 
High Point. 

Roger W. Wiggs 78 is vice president 
of advertising, marketing and pro- 
motions at Kelly Communications 
Inc. in Peoria, 111. Roger vacations 
every July at Wrightsville Beach. 

After more than 11 years with the 
North Carolina Zoo, Greta Anita Lint 
79 is now tourism sales manager for 
the Greensboro Area Convention 
and Visitor Bureau. "This is a oppor- 
tunity that was really too great to 
refuse," she said. 

Keith C. Spivey 79 is marketing and 
energy services manager for the Ft. 
Pierce Utilities Authoritv in Florida. 

Jonathan H. Faill, Jr. '80 was elected 
chairman of the Williamson County 
Democratic Party. He is the bulk 
purchasing director for Columbia/ 
HCA in Nashville, Tenn. The father 
of four, his oldest son, Daniel, will 
be attending UNCW in the fall. 

Chris Shove '80, associate professor 
of regional and city planning at the 
University of Oklahoma, was elected 
to the Norman City Council. He con- 
ducted city economic research last 
summer in Russia and published 
"Russian City Planning" in the spring 
'97 issue of Journal of Planning & 
Research. He resides in Norman, 

Paula Chewning-Bass 83 is devel- 
opment director of the $4.3 million 
N.C. Estuarium which opened De- 
cember 12 on the historic Washing- 
ton, N.C, waterfront. The center is 
one of five in the region being built 
by the Partnership for the Sounds, a 
not-for-profit organization dedi- 
cated to the well-being of the 

Albemarle-Pamlico Peninsula 
through promotion of ecotourism 
and environmental education. She 
wonders if there is an interest in the 
Greenville-Washington area for a 
UNCW alumni group. 

Martha L.Hamel '83 established her 
own law firm, Martha L. Hamel At- 
torney-at-Law, in January at Pawleys 
Island, S.C. In addition to her full- 
time practice, she is an adjunct pro- 
fessor at Coastal Carolina University 
teaching business law. She and Kirk 
H. Gruber 76 have two sons. 

James T. Smith II '84 is vice presi- 
dent of product development for 
Magnussen Presidential Furniture. 
He, his wife and three children live 
in Banilad, Cebu City, Philippines. 
He would like to get in touch with 
other UNCW alumni living in south- 
east Asia. 

Dawn Dawkins Caison '85 and her 
husband Jim Caison '85 own the 

Adecco Employment Service in 
Fayetteville and Sanford. They have 
a daughter, Evans, 4 and a son, 
James, 2. 

Scott Trefethen '85 is a network 
technician for Future Shop in 
Milwaukie, Ore. Scott, his wife and 
one-year-old son reside in Portland, 
Ore. Since graduation, Scott fished 
in Alaska for four years before mov- 
ing to St. Thomas for two years where 
he ran the maintenance division of 
Bimini Yachts. Then he moved to 
Annapolis, Md., where he opened 
his own business, got an associate's 
degree in mechanical engineering 
and an Microsoft NT Network Engi- 
neers certificate. He would love to 
hear from his former UNCW class- 

Christopher S. Cole '86 is assistant 
manager of Sam's Mart in Charlotte. 
He was the 1996 Libertarian Party 
candidate for N.C. House of Repre- 
sentatives and is the at-large candi- 

date for the Mecklenburg Board of 
County Commissioners as well as 
vice chair of the Libertarian Party of 
Mecklenburg County. 

Stuart C. Sioussat '86, '93 is vice 
president of Wachovia Bank and also 
serves as a lieutenant in the Supply 
Corps of the U.S. Naval Reserve. 

Gary Finch '87 is a vice president 
with BB&T's commercial real estate 
lending group in Charlotte. 

Harry D. May II '87 is a senior test 
pilot for Lockheed Martin and re- 
sides in Victorville, Calif. 

Ruth Baldree Pucket '87 moved to 
Bethlehem, Pa., so her husband 
could complete his master's degree 
at Lehigh University. She said, "If 
anyone is in the area, call. There are 
no Southerners up this way!" 

Todd M. Yeats '87 was promoted to 
major in the U.S. Marine Corps. He 
is serving as the director of public 
affairs for the Marine Corps Air 
Ground Combat Center in 
Twentynine Palms, Calif. 

Tenette Prevatte Petelinkar '88 is a 
business/information systems in- 
structor for Robeson Community 
College. Tenette received an MBA 
from Campbell University in 1993. 
She is married to Robert Petelinkar 
'89 who is a sales manager with Na- 
tionwide Golf and Printing. Theyre- 
side in Hope Mills. 

Douglas M. Swain '88 is the archi- 
tectural and industrial maintenance 
branch manager for Sherwin-Will- 
iams. He earned the Sherwin Will- 
iams Co. Spectrum of Excellence 
Leaders Club Award for 1 997 and was 
recognized in January at the 
company's national meeting in St. 
Louis. Mary Margaret Heath Swain 
'89 is the owner/ president of Pro- 
fessional Data Services in 
Fayetteville and has taken over pro- 
duction management responsibili 

The new Richmond Alumni Chapter cohosted the Golden Alumni Tour in February. 
Pictured are Jennifer Lee '91, Andy Gates '85, Kelly Frederick '97, Mike Arnold '93, 
Pat Corcoran '72, Elaine Duck '97, John 0'Dell '95 and Eddy Kitchen '92. 

Spring/Summer 1998 

UNCW Magazine 1 7 

uncw celebrates 50 years of excel- 
lence, and i am a proud graduate, class 
of 1950. My class, 1948-50, was the 
first to attend day classes in the isaac 
Bear Building. 

Twenty-five of us graduated. At least three of 
us are engineers, one teacher, one attorney, 
one minister and a journalist. I have lost track 
of the rest and would be interested in any in- 
formation you have. 

On the 27th of December, the UNCW basketball 
team played the University of Maryland at Col- 
lege Park. Carolyn and I are life members of 
the Terrapin Club and attended the game, but I 
wore Seahawk colors for this one. Wilmington, 
playing without its star , did not show well, 
but I was the proudest of 11,000 fans. This 
was a long way from the Isaac Bear Gym. 

I was particularly interested in Oleg Kojenets, 
a player for UNCW with whom my brother, Ber- 
nard, has become acguainted. Ironically, Oleg 
is from Minsk, Belarus, my father's hometown. 
I am enclosing a photo of Oleg and me. By the 
way, I am still close to six feet tall. 

My best to friends . . . and everyone at UNCW. 
May you continue to celebrate excellence in 
the years to come. 

- Martin Rabunsky '50 

ties for The First Word Bulletin, a 
magazine published in Spain for the 
worldwide English-speaking com- 
munity. They have two children: Josh 
and Daniel, born May 9, 1997. 

Edward Lowell '89 is planning/op- 
erations manager for O'Mara Inc. in 
Rutherford College. N.C. He received 
an MBA from Queen's College in 
Charlotte in August 1997. 

Lewis G. Dickinson '90. who gradu- 
ated from Medical University of 
South Carolina in 1995, is doing a 
surgical residency at Albert Einstein 
Medical Center in Philadelphia. 

Marian Roberts Mengedoht '90 ex- 
pects to complete her master's in 
nursing and health policy from the 
University of Maryland in May. She 
was chosen for an internship in the 
Office of the Inspector General U. S. 
Department of Health and Human 
Services. She and Brandon 
Mengedoht '89 live in Gaithersburg, 

Colleen Doughterty Raper '90 is a 

certified chemical addictions spe- 
cialist in private practice with 
Coastal Psychological Associates. 
She also works part-time as 
children's services coordinator for 
the local women's domestic violence 
shelter. She lives in Wilson with her 
husband and daughter, Rebecca Sue, 
born October 21, 1996. 

SonaAlexanianThorburn '90 joined 
FAC Realty Trust Inc. in Cary as vice 
president and chief accounting of- 
ficer where she oversees all account- 
ing functions and is responsible for 
all Security and Exchange Commis- 
sion reporting. Her boss stated, "We 
are very excited to have Sona as part 
of our senior management team, her 
experience and enthusiasm make 
her the perfect choice for the role of 
chief accounting officer with our 

Frances A. Slater '91 is the chief ex- 
ecutive officer of Innovative Media 
Research, a healthcare market re- 
search firm in Hoboken, N.J. She is 
engaged to be married to Glenn C. 
Young in the fall of 1998. 

Jamie J. Grimes '92 was approved 
for licensure as a certified public ac- 
countant and is a staff accountant at 
David A. Kingman, CPA Inc. 

David Smith '92 is teaching at 
Zebulon B. Vance High School in 
Charlotte, one of 10 schools in the 
U.S. to receive an IBM "Reinventing 
Education" Grant, allowing two 
computers in each classroom with 
Internet access. He is also the assis- 
tant coach for the women's and 
men's soccer teams. 

Jennifer Day Walston '92 is a tech- 
nical writer for Systems, Mainte- 

nance and Technology in Havelock. 
She and John Walston '92 have one 
son and reside in New Bern. 

Ad rienne Boyle Al then '93 works for 
the Charleston Area Convention and 
Visitors Bureau as a convention ser- 
vices manager. 

Jeff Brown '93. a biologist with the 
New Hanover County Health De- 
partment mosquito control section, 
was the focus of a "Getting to Know 
You Feature" in the Sunday Star- 
News. He teaches people about the 
life cycle of the Asian Tiger mosquito 
and has written an article for the 
Journal of Environmental Health 
about controlling the mosquito 
population. He also enjoys training 
his four Labradors to retrieve birds 
in competition. 

Annmarie Fay '93 is a purchasing 
agent for Mid- Atlantic Materials and 
is interested in getting involved with 
or starting an alumni chapter in the 
Washington, D.C. /Baltimore area. 

Stephen D. Fulkerson '93 is work- 
ing on his master's in public admin- 
istration at Webster University in 
Texas. A founder of Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon Fraternity at UNCW, he has been 
appointed by the National Sigma Phi 
Epsilon Headquarters as the chap- 
ter counselor advisor for the Sigma 
Phi Epsilon Fraternity at St. Mary's 
University. He works as a cryptologic 
technician for the Navy and reports 
that his "work in Naval Intelligence 
has been reported at the highest lev- 
els and ultimately been debriefed to 
the president." 

James C. Norton '93 resides in An- 
napolis, Md., and is a secondary his- 
tory teacher with Anne Arundel 
County Schools. 


'93 is pro- 
ducer and 
anchor of the 
one-hour live 
newscast for 
VBTV Chan- 
nel 48 in Vir- 
ginia Beach. 
he is a guest 
speaker for 

the Leadership Institute's Broadcast 
Journalism School in Arlington, Va. 
He earned a master's degree in jour- 
nalism in 1996 from Regent Univer- 
sity in Virginia Beach. 

Barry Whitehead '93 completed a 
master of science degree in speech- 
language and auditory pathology at 
East Carolina University in May 
1997. He lives in Fayetteville and 
works as a staff speech-language 
pathologist at the Cape Fear Valley 
Medical Center. 

Patrick Boykin '94 was promoted to 

Rivenbark '93 

Spring/Summer 1998 

senior district executive of the Cape 
Fear Council and Boy Scouts of 
America. His first assignment in- 
cluded planning, organizing and 
developing a BSA Sports Club Pro- 
gram that serves as a model to other 
Boy Scout Councils nationwide. 

Teresa '94, Michael 91 and Sheila 

'80 McLamb, who trace their roots 
in Brunswick County to the early 
1800's, opened Meadowlands Golf 
Club near Calabash. Meadowlands 
was constructed and is operated 
under Audubon International's 
guidelines for environmental and 
wildlife protection. The McLambs 
are working toward certification as a 
Signature Status Wildlife Sanctuary, 
a status held by only six courses na- 

Scott M. Rose '94 works as a clinical 
monitor for Parexel International, a 
contract research organization, and 
received an official offer to attend 
medical school. 

Christopher Toler '94 works for C.H. 
Robinson Co. as an intermodal sales 
representative and lives in Charleston. 

Renee Pagoota Bradford '95 is a 

fourth grade teacher at Ebenezer El- 
ementary School in Statesville. A 
former UNCW Ambassador, she said, 
"I really miss living in Wilmington 
and seeing the beautiful campus." 

Anita Lanier Brown '95 graduated 
from the University of North Caro- 
lina at Chapel Hill with a master of 
science in nursing and completed 
the Women's Health Nurse Practi- 
tioner Program. She lives in Chin- 

Ruby L. Brown '95 is a first-year 
graduate student in the master of 
education program in student per- 
sonnel services at the University of 
South Carolina. She holds an assis- 
tantship with the TRIO Educational 
Talent Search Program as a middle 
school counselor. 

Mickey Easterling '95 is minister of 
music at Antioch Baptist Church in 
Lumberton. He and his wife, Jill 
Joyce Easterling '96, are expecting 
their first child in the fall. 

Jennifer Ledford '95, a Tri Sigma 
alumna, is engaged to be married to 
Glen Kenlaw '92 on August 1 in 
Ochos Rios, Jamaica. Jennifer is an 
account executive for Bell South Yel- 
low Pages, and Glen is an account 
executive for Systel Automation. 
Both reside in Wilmington. 

Ashley Thompson '95 is pursuing a 
two-year graduate degree in psy- 
chology at Louisiana State Univer- 

Robert B. Walls III '95 is stationed 
as a deck watch officer and a board 
ing officer on the Coast Guard Cut 
terEscanaba, homeported in Boston 

Braxton Williams 95 and Cheri 

Cowan '96 are engaged to be i 

ried in luly in Wilmington. 

Derek Woodie '95 was promoted to 
animal care specialist at Sea World 
of Florida where he assists with vet- 
erinary procedures of all marine 
mammals. He also helps with 
beached animal rescue rehabilita- 
tion and release programs. 

David M. Bollinger '96 is an edito- 
rial assistant for the Southern Com- 
munication Journal as well as a 
graduate teaching assistant/student 
at the University of North Carolina 
at Greensboro. After completing his 
master's in communication studies 
he plans to return to UNCW to teach. 

Timothy R.Ford '96, aformer UNCW 
Ambassador, attends the University 
of Tennessee College of Veterinary 

Tobias Fricke '96 works for Carolina 
Software Inc. providing software 
support for Waste Works, its soft- 
ware package for the solid waste in- 

Anita Liebscher '96 is a staff accoun- 
tant with C. William Barker. 

Allison Lee Morris '96 is a technical 
writer for the Technology Planning 
and Management Corporation of 
NIEHS in Durham. 

Ryan E. Risley '96 is a laboratory 
information technology coordinator 
for Applied Analytical Industries and 
lives in Wilmington. 

Chris Tilghman '96 is the senior 
aquarist at the Miami Seaquarium, 
was awarded a research assistant- 
ship to the University of Florida and 
will begin working towards his 
master's in May. 

A graduate assistant with 
Pennington Biomedical Research 
Center in Baton Rouge, La., Stacey 
L. Wiggins '96 will graduate from 
Louisiana State University in May 
with a master's in library and infor- 
mation science. Her fiancee. Robert 
Rideout '95, will also graduate in 
May with a law degree from LSU. 
They plan to marry in October in 

Cory M. Williams '96 is a second- 
year student at the University of 
North Carolina School of Dentistry. 
"The education I received at UNCW 
is the foundation which has enabled 
me to become a successful student, 
and the level of professionalism ex- 
pressed by the faculty is to be com- 
mended," he reports. He offers a 
special thanks to Drs. Timothy 
Ballard, Richard Dillaman and Carl 

Brian R. Bullard '97 is enrolled in 
the MBA program at East Carolina 
University, concentrating in health 
care management, and plans to 
graduate in luly 1999. 

Randel Farley '97 is an Internet busi- 
ness advisor for Citysearch in 
Morrisville which was voted the No. 
1 city guide by USA Today. 

Ashlyn E. Furr '97 and Kevin Lafone 

The Cape Fear Chapter contributed $2,500 to the Betty Jo Welch Scholarship 
Endowment, a project of the Communication Studies Chapter. Pictured are Aaron Oliver 
'81, Kim Kopka Ratcliff'88, Tom Lamont '80, Mary Duke Barnwell '95, Sheila Whitmeyer 
'88, Neal Leeper '95, Dru Farrar '73, Nancy Marsh '97 and Michelle Willis '95. 

'98 are engaged to be married in lune 
1998. They plan to move Philadel- 
phia where Kevin will attend the 
Philadelphia College of Optometry. 

James A. Kelly '97 joined the ac- 
counting firm Murray and Co. as a 
staff accountant in the tax depart- 

Melissa Ramirez '97 works for the 
Corporation for National Service 
which is a part of Americorps. She is 
also a Volunteer in Service to 
America at Big Brothers and Sisters 
of Metropolitan Dallas. 

Margaret "Peggy" Merkel '83 to 

DougTempero in October 1997. The 
couple resides in Plantation, Fla. 

Sarah R. Hyer 88 to Michael J. 
Chagaris 93 on December 20, 1997. 
Sarah is an analytical chemist at 
Takeda Chemical Products of Wilm- 
ington . Mike is a registered nurse at 
Pender County Hospital, Burgaw. 
The couple resides in Castle Hayne. 

Kim L. Crisp '90 to Stephanie L. Kerr 
on November 22, 1997. Kim teaches 
physical education in the New Ha- 
nover County Schools in addition to 
being the owner/instructor of Crisp 
Martial Arts Academy. 

Michelle du Brutz B. Davis '91 to 
Watson G. Caviness '91 on Novem- 
ber 22, 1997. Michelle is a teacher at 
Fayetteville Academy, and Watson 
is president of Carolina Rentals Inc. 
and Caviness Construction and De- 
velopment in Fayetteville. 

Tonya K. Carroll '93 to Christopher 
J. Nesselroade '94 on November 8, 
1997. Tonya is a human resources 

manager with Queensboro Steel Cor- 
poration. Christopher is a project 
sales manager with W.B. Brawley. 
They reside in Wilmington. 

Denise Paliwoda '92 to Michael 
Dillon on September 13, 1997. 
Denise is communications coordi- 
nator for client services with Bank- 
ers Trust Company of New York. The 
couple resides in Bayonne, N.I. 

Charlotte Pearson '92 to James B. 
Kinney on October 4, 1997. Char- 
lotte is a classified advertising ac- 
count executive with The News & 
Observer m Raleigh. 

Catherine P. Furrell '93 to Jeffrey D. 
Owens on June 7, 1997. She is a neu- 
ropsychology technician with Wilm- 
ington Health Associates. 

Debra A. Hager '93 and Donald E. 

Hanson '93 on December 13, 1997. 
Debra is the southeastern regional 
marketing manager with Virginia 
Port Authority in Charlotte. Donald 
is an account manager with Edward. 
Church & Muse in Charlotte. 

Jerry A. Lachman '93 to Monaca 
L. Rivenbark on October 18, 1997. 
Jerry is the owner and operator of 
Jerry Allen's of Wrightsville Beach 

Joel G. Myers '94 to Stephanie T 

Davis '96 on December 21, 1997 
They reside in Pensacola, Fla. 
where Joel attends the Naval Tech 
nical Training Center. Upon 
completion of his schooling, they 
will be stationed in Whidbey Island. 

Christina L. Atwell '95 to Marvin L. 
Barnes, Ir. on November 8, 1997. 
Christina is a kindergarten teacher 
at Helena Elementary School in 
Timberlake. They reside in Durham. 

Mail your news to UNCW Magazine Alumnotes, 
Division for University Advancement, 601 S. 
College Road, Wilmington, N.C. 28403-3297, send 
it via e-mail to or 
complete the "Keep in Touch" form at our Web 

Spring/Summer 1998 

UNCW Magazine 19 

Crystal M. Williams '95 to Hiram L. 
AvantIIonNovember29, 1997. Crys- 
tal is the owner/director of Wilm- 
ington Dance Academy. The couple 
resides in Leland. 

Kristi L. Prince '95 to Algernon L. B. 
Daniel on October 1 1 , 1997. Kristi is 
a research chemist with Quintiles/ 
Biomedical Research Institute of 
South San Francisco. The couple re- 
sides in Wilmington. 

James E. Beckom 96 to Tammy D. 
Chittum on October 11, 1997. lames 
is a business analyst with New Ha- 
nover Regional Medical Center. 

Elizabeth M. Henderson '96 to Jef- 
frey A. Edwards on October 1 1 . 1 997. 
Elizabeth is an account executive 
with Margee Herring & Company in 

Rebecca D. Langston '96 to Brad S. 
Thiry '97 on October 11, 1997. 
Rebecca is employed by Vision Soft- 
ware Inc. in Castle Hayne. Brad is 
employed by American Geographic 
Data of Wilmington. 

Ginger Kay Moseley '96 to Thomas 
D. Williams on November 29, 1997. 
Ginger is a case manager with 
Coastal Horizons Inc. They reside in 

Kristen White '96 to Keith Warlick 
on September 20, 1997. Kristen is an 
activity director at Liberty Commons 
Assisted Living in Wilmington. 

Tammy L. Bosvvell '97 to Johnny W. 
IkneronOctober 18, 1997.Tammyis 
a nurse at New Hanover Regional 
Medical Center. The couple resides 
in Wilmington. 

Julia C. Brogden '97 to Charles W. 
Wheeler on November 22, 1997. The 
couple lives in Greenville, S. C. 

Christie L. Hale '97 to James Chris- 
topher Tisinger on December 13, 
1997. Christie teaches at Leland 
Middle School. 

Sandra L. Rice '97 to Kenneth A. 
Brock on December 20, 1997. 
Sandra is employed by New Ha- 
nover County. The couple resides 
in Wilmington. 

I o Mark L. Bemer '87 and his wife. 
Angela, a son, Blake, on October 13, 
1997. Mark is a major in the U.S. 
Army stationed at Fort Eustis. The 
Bemers reside in Seaford, Va. 

To Tracy Meacham Puckett '87 and 
Jeffrey L. Puckett '87, a daughter, 
Hannah Leigh, on November6, 1997. 
Tracy is a business development 
manager at First Data Inc., and Jef- 
frey is the owner of Universal Prod- 
ucts Inc. The family resides in 

To Brian O. Cottom '88 and Dana 
BeaneCottom '89, a son, Brady Olin, 
on January 24, 1998. Brian is a health 
and physical education teacher and 
Dana a physical education teacher, 
both with Charlotte-Mecklenburg 
Schools. Brady joins Macy 
Kimberlin, 3, and the family resides 
in Matthews. 

I o Charles J. Gray '89 and his wife. 
Jodi, a son, Austin Connor, on March 
30, 1997. Austin joins brother, Bran- 
don Hunter, 4. Charles is a vice and 
narcotics detective with the Win- 
ston-Salem Police Department. 

To Ginger Morgan Jones '90 and 
David G. Jones '93. a daughter, Mor- 
gan Elizabeth, on October 4, 1997. 
David is a captain in the U.S. Army 
serving with the Chief Strength Man- 
agement Division, 1st Armored Di- 
vision, in Bad Kreuznach, Germany. 
Ginger is the director of recreation 
for Bad Kreuznach Military Commu- 

To JeffM.Christenbury'92andAmy 
Vitolo Christenbury '93, a son, Jo- 
seph Hayes, on June 12, 1997. Jeffrey 
is a sales representative with 
Grinnell Fire Protection, and Amy is 
an "at-home mom." The family re- 
sides in Charlotte. 

To Richard J. Hollar '92 and his wife, 
Stacey, a son, Kelly Bridges, on Au- 
gust 21. 1997. Richard graduated 
from the UNC-CH School of Law in 
May 1997. He practicing law in the 
area of civil litigation with McDaniel. 
Anderson & Stephenson in Raleigh. 

To Amy Respess Schell '93 and her 

husband, Nathan, a daughter, 
Callie Josephine, on September 9, 
1997. Amy is an academic advisor 
at the UNC-Charlotte College of 

To Gail Brown Royal '93 and her hus- 
band, Alonza, a daughter, Caitlin 
Paulina, on July 10, 1997. Gail is a 
medical technician at Cape Fear Val- 
ley Medical Center. The Royals re- 
side in Aubrvville. 

Stephen R. Burtt 79 of Wilmington 
died in September 1 997. He was mar- 
ried to Myrna Burtt '66 and worked 
at Cape Fear Community College. 

Sally Ann Anderson Cameron '79 

of Estes Park, Colo., died on Janu- 
ary 18, 1998. She was well known as 
an avid fly fisherman, cross-coun- 
try skier and hiker in addition to 
being an accomplished and award- 
winning artist. 

George N.Malahias II '95 of Harare, 
Zimbabwe, died on December 14, 
1997, at his home. He was an accom- 
plished pianist. 

Continued from page 11 
people. He is truly a man of 
vision able to direct the com- 
munity toward what we want 
to see happen in the next 10 
to 15 years." 

Greer enjoyed the challenges 
of county business from his 
first encounter with it, and 
he says that he learned im- 
mediately that growth and 
the pains associated with it is 
the name of the game in New 
Hanover County. 

3obby Greer '66, right, is pictured wit 
Sigma Phi Kappa fraternity brothers / 
Corbett '65 and Jerry Hawks '67. 

"We cannot stop it, and in fact it is the best scenario we can 
have if it is controlled well and decisions that are made are 
the best ones for all concerned," he said. "Some fields and 
stands of pines must be sacrificed, which is very difficult for 
people to understand and seems harsh on the environment, 
but with responsible decisions we will end up with the most 
desirable of possible results." 

Greer is forthright in his belief that citizens must be prepared 
to live with the results of what is created in terms of zoning 
and other planning decisions. "The Wilmington area is be- 
coming so crowded, a fact that many folks are unhappy 
about, that we must strive together, no matter our party affili- 
ation to do the best with our circumstances," he said. 

As an elected official preparing to begin his third campaign 
for office, Greer sees his constituents as one of two types. 
There are those who believe that since they voted him into 
office he should vote as they demand. On the other hand 
there are those who put him into the office with the expecta- 
tion that he will know the issues, represent them well, and do 
the right thing when it is time to make the decisions. 

"These are the people I hold myself accountable to," he said. 

Commissioner Greer is first vice president of the North Caro- 
lina Association of County Commissioners and is preparing to 
become president of the board this summer. He has served as 
president of the Wilmington Rotary Club and the U.S. Navy 
League, Wilmington Council. He also is past chairman of the 
Salvation Army Board and former appointee of the Governor's 
Cape Fear River Navigation and Pilotage Commission. 

In addition, he serves as the appointed representative of the 
New Hanover County Board of Commissioners on various 
committees such as the Greater Wilmington Chamber of 
Commerce, Joint Urban Planning and Growth Ad Hoc Com- 
mittee and the New Hanover County Parks and Recreation 
Advisory Board, along with others. 

He has been married to the former Lou McAulay of Clarkton 
since 1967 and is the father of two daughters: Ashley McAlpin 
of Wilmington and Ellen Greer of Raleigh. 

Susan Carney holds a baclielor's degree in communication stud- 
ies and works part-time in UNCW University Relations. 

IJNCW Magazine 

Spring/Summer 1998 

February 7, 1998 

16 1 

iCOr University & Alumni 








Communication Studies Alumni Golf Classic 

8 a.m. The Cape Golf & Racquet Club 

Golden Alumni Lecture Series 

7:30 p.m. Wise Alumni House 

UNCW Golden Anniversary Arbor Day Celebration 

50 Trees for 50 Years 

Wilmington Symphony Orchestra 

8 p.m. Kenan Auditorium 

Rob Nathanson Guitar Concert 

8 p.m. Kenan Auditorium 

Inauguration of UNC President Molly Broad 

Men's Baseball vs Duke 

7 p.m. Brooks Field 

Men's Baseball vs High Point 

7 p.m. Brooks Field 

3-6 UNCW Track at NCAA Championships 

Buffalo, N.Y. 
13 Alumni Board of Directors Meeting 

9 a.m. NCSU Alumni Memorial Building 

Golden Alumni Tour Raleigh 

6 p.m. NCSU University Club 
24 Seahawk Club Board Meeting 

5 p.m. Golden Hawk Room 

Summer Session I Ends 
29 Summer Session II Begins 

3 UNCW Offices Closed 

30 Summer Session II Ends 







Last Day of Classes 

Men's Baseball vs Campbell 

6 p.m. Brooks Field 

Final Exams 

Nurse Day Celebration 

School of Nursing Alumni Chapter, cosponsor 

Men's Baseball vs Western Carolina 

Brooks Field 

UNCW Sports Hall of Fame 

Induction Luncheon 

Men's Baseball at CAA Championship 


UNCW Golden Anniversary Gala 

Wagoner Hall 


8 a.m. Breakfast for Graduates & Families 

UNCW Alumni Association, sponsor 

10 a.m. Trask Coliseum 

Summer Session I Begins 

Student Leaders Reunion 



Kenan Auditorium 


First Day of Classes 

---."■.--:',--;.,-': ji/-p ..-^?>.'<;.^ 


UNCW Offices Closed 


North Carolina Symphony 

8 p.m. Kenan Auditorium 


Wilmington Symphony Orchestra 
8 p.m. Kenan Auditorium 
Fall Break 


The University of 

North Carolina at Wilmington 

Division of University Advancement 
601 South College Road 
Wilmington, NC 28403-3297 

Address correction requested 



Columbia, S.C. 
Permit No. 444 


■ » V ' ..''if 


■■■..<■ v; 9 

fo * 

1 ■ 

\v -' ' ■■ 

|._- - 



' i vi. 


£•* ■-.->. £ 

lfe*# ' 

^ B^ 

Ufa Jb*4t£i i ""■■•'•' ■ v «. 

. v'*'*.-' 

SMbk 1 - -...•■;£._ 

ti .- ! ? ^ -•;■•• 


Annual Report 

Building Leadership 

Going 'Hog Wild' 

:-. '-T- .#•; '^jc, 


iT ■' X.* 'Tv 5£ m 5 




UNCW Magazine is published semiannually for alumni and 

friends by the University of North Carolina at Wilmington, 

601 S. College Road, Wilmington, N.C. 28403-3297. 

Editor Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Editorial Advisors W. Patton McDowell IV 
M. Tyrone Rowell 
Mimi Cunningham 
Patricia A. Corcoran '72 
Tern' Joynes 

Contributing Writers Mike Arnold '93 
Phillip Brown 
Joe Browning 
Joy Horrell '98 
Donna Packer-Kinlaw '98 

Campus Digest Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Alumnotes Joy Horrell '98 

Marybeth K. Bianchi 

Copy Editors Sharon San Diego 
Tracie Chadwick '94 

Fall/Winter 1998 Volume 9, Number 1 


Franklin L. Block Board of Trustees Chair 

Dr. James R. Leutze Chancellor 

Dr. Marvin K. Moss Provost & Vice Chancellor 
for Academic Affairs 

R. 0. Walton, Jr. Vice Chancellor for 
Business Affairs 

Patricia L. Leonard Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 

Dr. Michelle R. Howard-Vital Vice Chancellor for Public Service & 
Extended Education 

W. Patton McDowell IV Interim Vice Chancellor for University 

UNCW is committed to equal educational and employment opportunities and is an 
affirmative action employer. 3 1 ,000 copies of this public document were printed at a cost 
of $17,210 or .555 cents per copy (G.S. 143-170.1). 

^y Printed on recycled paper 




creating leaders for tomorrow 

Volunteerism blended with academics 


UNCW alumnus stages mock disaster 


$25 million campaign concludes 


Williams is in "Hog" heaven 






On the cover: 

A UNCW student sketches beneath the cooling shade 
of one of the live oaks that frame the grassy quad 
area formed by Alderman, Hoggard and James Halls. 
Photo by Geri Vital. 

Printing by Carter Printing Company, Richmond, Va. 

Fall/Winter 1998 

UNCW Magazine 1 

No. 9 in the South 

Latest U.S. News report 
gives UNCW high ratings 

UNCW received national recog- 
nition this fall as it was ranked 
one of the top 10 public universi- 
ties in the South by U.S. News 
and World Report. 

In the magazine's 12th annual 
"America's Best Colleges" guide- 
book, UNCW is ranked ninth 
among top regional public 
schools in the South. In addition, 
UNCW received top rankings for 
"best college value" and lowest 
student debt load. 

U.S. News classifies regional uni- 
versities as those offering a wide 
selection of undergraduate pro- 
grams and master's degrees, but 
few, if any doctoral programs. In 
determining its rankings, U.S. 
News uses several indicators to 
measure academic quality: aca- 
demic reputation, retention of 

Fall enrollment rises 

With applications for admission 
up more than 5 percent over last 
year, UNCW welcomed its largest 
freshman class ever this fall. 

Of the more than 7,000 students 
who applied, 1 ,650 were enrolled 
as freshmen. In addition, the uni- 
versity welcomed 900 new trans- 
fer students and 250 new graduate 
students. This brings the total 
university enrollment to about 

The academic quality of students 
enrolling at UNCW also rose this 
year. The average SAT score was 
1,094, and the average GPA was 

"It is noteworthy that despite the 
university's accommodation of a 
freshman class that will be almost 
20 percent larger than last year's, 
the indicators mentioned above 
are as high as they were a year 
ago," said Bob Fry, director of in- 
stitutional research. 

students, faculty resources, stu- 
dent selectivity, financial re- 
sources and alumni giving. 

UNCW is ranked eighth among 
Southern regional universities in 
the U.S.News list of "best college 
values among regional universi- 
ties." U.S. News measures value 
by relating a school's quality 
ranking with the net cost to a stu- 
dent who receives the average 
level of financial aid. The rankings 
were devised to provide a realis- 
tic measure of where students can 
get the best education for their 
money. The rankings related the 
cost of attending an institution 
to its quality. 

In addition, UNCW's 1997 gradu- 
ates carried the third lightest av- 
erage debt load among the 
graduates of Southern regional 
universities. While 64 percent of 
the graduates left in debt, the 
amount averaged just $4,129. 

Dr. James McGowan, center, is recognized by Chancellor James Leutze and 
Provost Marvin Moss at convocation. He received a Distinguished Teaching 
Professorship as well as the UNCW Board of Trustees Teaching Excellence Award. 

Top teachers recognized 

Sixteen awards for teaching ex- 
cellence were presented at fall 
convocation which featured 24- 
year-old Adam Werbach, former 
Sierra Club president, as keynote 

Distinguished Teaching Profes- 
sorships were awarded to Dr. Sue 
Combs, health, physical educa- 
tion and recreation; Dr. Fritz 

Tony Carter '61 is overseeing the construction of the Center for Marine 
Science Research at Myrtle Grove, which is scheduled for completion in 
summer 1999. Ground was broken for the student recreation center in May, 
and construction is now underway. That 64,000-square-foot building near 
Wagoner Hall should be complete in time for the start of classes in fall 
1999. An $8.4 million classroom building, to be located near Morton Hall, 
is in the design stage and should be built by April 2000. 

Kapraun, biological sciences; 
and Dr. James McGowan, phi- 
losophy and religion. In addi- 
tion, McGowan received the 
UNCW Board of Trustees Teach- 
ing Excellence Award in recog- 
nition of his contributions to 
higher education through dedi- 
cation and service to students. 

The Chancellor's Teaching Excel- 
lence Award was presented to Dr. 
lohn Bennett, health, physical 
education and recreation; Dr. Ned 
Martin, chemistry; Dr. Susan 
McCaffray, history; Dr. Roy 
Harkin, Watson School of Educa- 
tion; and Dr. Tammy Hunt, Cam- 
eron School of Business. 

Dr. William Overman, psychol- 
ogy, received the award for fac- 
ulty scholarship. 

Graduate Teaching Excellence 
Awards went to Lisa Burch, En- 
glish; Francine Coblentz, biology; 
Jennifer Falvev, MFA creative writ- 
ing; Deborah Fauble, Watson 
School of Education; Elizabeth 
Moundalexis, earth sciences; and 
Deborah Pierce, biology. 

Previously recognized at UNCW 
for his work, Dr. Michael 
Wentworth, English, received 
state honors this year when he 
was given the UNC Board of 
Governor's Award for Excellence 
in Teaching. 

UNCW Magazine 

Fall/Winter 1998 

Changing faces 

Provost plans return 
to teaching in 1999 

An individual who has been in- 
strumental in the growth and in- 
creased recognition of UNCW's 
academic programs will return 
to teaching after seven years at 

Dr. Marvin K. Moss, provost and 
vice chancellor for academic af- 
fairs, announced his intention to 
resign from his position at the 
end of the academic year, effec- 
tive July 1, 1999. Under Dr. Moss' 
leadership UNCW implemented 
numerous undergraduate and 
graduate programs, 33 minors 
and UNCW's first terminal de- 
gree program. In addition, both 
studentpopulationsand student 
retention rates increased dra- 
matically to the point where 
UNCW is now one of the top four 
in the UNC system. To grow 
UNCW's academic programs, Dr. 
Moss worked with Chancellor 
James R. Leutze to secure equity 
funding for UNC system institu- 
tions which brought an addi- 
tional $2.6 million to UNCW. 

Among other personnel changes, 
W. Patton McDowell IV, Seahawk 
Club director, was named interim 
vice chancellor for university ad- 
vancement, replacing Kevin C. 
Jacques who resigned in June. 
McDowell led a successful Sea- 
hawk Club campaign, raising 
membership from 530 to 907 and 
contributions from $289,000 to 
$550,000. He also launched 
Project 2000 to raise nearly $5 
million for athletic facilities. 

Dr. Daniel G. Baden was ap- 
pointed director of the UNCW 
Center for Marine Science Re- 
search. He was director and prin- 
cipal investigator of the National 
Institute of Environmental Health 
Sciences Marine and Freshwater 
Biomedical Sciences Center at the 
University of Miami and past chair 
of the Division of Marine Biology 
and Fisheries at the Rosenstiel 
School of Marine and Atmo- 
spheric Science at the University 

of Miami. His wife, Dr. Alina M. 
Szmant, was appointed professor 
of biological sciences. She first 
identified the lunar and tempera- 
ture keys that trigger coral spawn- 
ing and has worked closely with 
UNCW's National Undersea Re- 
search Center (NURC) program 
in Florida in carrying out her coral 
reef research. 

Dr. Steven Miller is the new direc- 
tor for UNCW/NURC. Miller was 
associate director of the center's 
Florida program, where he 
worked extensively wiihAquarius, 
the world's only underwater re- 
search laboratory. Aquarius is ad- 
ministered by UNCW/ NURC and 
the National Oceanic and Atmo- 
spheric Administration. 

Dr. L. Scott Quackenbush re- 
placed Dr. Ron Sizemore as chair 
of the Department of Biological 
Sciences, a position he previ- 
ously held at Florida Interna- 
tional University. 

Award-winning independent 
filmmaker Ellen Walters of 
Laurinburg is UNCW's first film 
studies coordinator. New this fall, 
the film studies minor is a 
multidisciplinary program that 
draws from courses in history, 
communication studies, English 
and theatre. 

New master's 
degree offered 

This fall UNCW initiated its new- 
est master's degree program, 
marine science. 

The interdisciplinary program 
applies knowledge of biological, 
chemical, physical and geologi- 
cal sciences, plus mathematics 
and computer science, to the 
study of marine systems. It will 
allow expansion of UNCW's cur- 
rent studies of the environmen- 
tal and economic challenges 
brought on by the population 
growth in coastal counties. 

Dr. James Leutze kayaks on the 
Neuse River. 

Neuse River is focus 
of new documentary 

Once again, UNCW and N.C. 
State University are teaming up 
to produce a television docu- 
mentary focusing on North 
Carolina waterways, this time 
the Neuse River. This is the 
university's third in a series of 
award-winning documentaries. 

Titled " River of Peace: Reclaiming 
the Neuse, " the documentary will 
drawpublic attention to die plight 
of the Neuse exactly when it can 
do the most good: a state basin- 
wide management plan has been 
adopted and lively debate on its 
application has begun. Like pre- 
vious UNCW documentaries, it 
will emphasize the positive work 
that is being done through pub- 
lic-private partnerships to clean 
up the basin, to reclaim an impor- 
tant public trust and to inspire 
hope that smart science and in- 
formed citizen action can make a 
difference for the better. 

UNCW Chancellor James R. 
Leutze hosts the one-hour docu- 
mentary that is expected to air in 
spring 1999 on UNC-TV. He leads 
viewers do wn the Neuse by kayak 
and research vessel, interviewing 
scientists, fishermen, environ- 
mentalists, hog farmers, industry 
representatives, local government 
leaders and residents trying to put 
into perspective their competing 
claims about what ails the Neuse 
and how to fix it. 

An interdisciplinary education 
guide and Web site are being de- 
veloped as companions to the 

Hormones, gender & sex 

Charting the new 
ABC's of learning 

How do hormones affect cognitive 

This question has been a hot topic 
in UNCW's Psychology Department 
recently, and Dr. Bill Overman is 
searching for answers. Overman 
received a $450,000 grant from 
the National Institute of Child 
Health and Human Development to 
aid in his research on the effects 
of hormones on cognition during 
key stages of human development. 
The grant will be dispersed over a 
three-year period; however. Over- 
man believes research in this area 
may never be complete. He has 
been studying this field for 10 
years and feels that psychologists 
have yet to discover the true 
myriad of information in this 

The goal of Overman's research is 
"to investigate the role of hor- 
mones on thinking across the life 
span." The subjects of his research 
are children ages one to four; 
adolescents in seventh, eighth 
and ninth grades; college students 
18 to 23 (the prime of hormonal 
activity) and older men and 

In his research, Overman hopes to 
learn more about how the brain 
works as related to gender and 
sex. Basically, he will examine 
how naturally occurring hormonal 
events interact with socialization 
and biology to affect cognitive 
behavior. Through his research, 
teachers may be better equipped 
to identify different styles of 
thinking and respond accordingly. 

Overman attributes his success to 
the many research students who 
have assisted him in this endeavor 
over the years. This project "is a 
huge team effort," he said, which 
includes year-round testing of 

Overman attended Wake Forest 
University and completed graduate 
and doctoral degrees at Pennsyl- 
vania State University. His post- 
doctoral research was conducted 
at the University of Rochester in 
New York. He joined UNCW's fac- 
ulty in 1978, and this fall he was 
given UNCW's Award for Faculty 

- Donna Packer-Kinlaw 

Fall/Winter 1998 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW setting 
for Dawson's 
Creek filming 

You can read about it in maga- 
zines, watch promos for it on tele- 
vision and see it filmed at UNCW. 

The popular coming-of-age televi- 
sion series Dawson 's Creekis set in 
a Boston suburb, but the filming is 
done at EUE/ Screen Gems Studios 
and at locations around Wilming- 
ton including the UNCW campus. 

Many of the extras used in the film- 
ing are UNCW students, said Sh- 
annon DeAntonio, who handles 
the show's extras casting for 
Fincannan and Associates. Like 
Shannon, a former UNCW com- 
munication studies intern who left 
school to work full-time in the busi- 
ness, other students are using the 
show as an opportunity, not only 
to earn some extra cash ($6 an hour) 
but to learn more about television 
show production. 

Ellen Walters, UNCW film studies 
coordinator, said there are three 
students working as interns with 
the show this fall: Michael Hux of 

Live at UNCW . . . James Van Der 
Beek (above), Joshua Jackson 
(top right) and Katie Holmes 
right), stars of Dawson's Creek. 

Rocky Mount, Michael Hoffman 
and Katie Seitz of Sanford. 

Working in the lighting and grip 
department Hux has observed 
that beingonthe set is not as glam- 
orous as he thought it would be. 
"It is hard work and long hours," 
he said, but "cool to be able to 

watch the show at home and rec- 
ognize things from the set." Seitz 
says her job answering phones 
and filing in the production office 
is "nothing too exciting," but she 
expects to be moving on to the art 
department before her internship 
ends in December. 

The first to be inducted in UNCW's Athletic Halt of Fame were Janet Johnson '84, who achieved Alt-American status 
as a swimmer 13 times during her four-year career with the Seahawks in the early 1980s; Sam O'Leary '84, UNCW's 
only NCAA Division I Ail-American in swimming; William J. "Bill" Brooks, who served the university from 1951 to 1991, 
is credited with establishing the school's athletic program and led the Seahawks to a pair of national baseball 
championships in 1961 and 1963; Gene Bogash, who was most valuable player in the 1963 National Junior College 
Basketball tournament; Carl Willis '91, who pitched for the Seahawks in 1980-83 and became the first Seahawk player 
to earn a world championship ring when he played for the Minnesota Twins; and Raiford G. Trask III who accepted 
the honor for his grandfather, the late Raiford G. Trask, one of the pivotal supporters in the early establishment of 
the UNCW athletic program. 

Athletes are first 

Continuing a trend of producing 
quality student-athletes, UNCW 
this year again paced the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina system 
in graduation rates for student- 

In the annual graduation rates 
report released by the UNC Board 
of Governors, UNCW student-ath- 
letes posted a graduation rate of 
68.8 percent for freshmen enter- 
ing school in 1992. That put the 
Seahawks ahead of the other 14 
institutions reporting and main- 
tains UNC Wilmington's excellent 
track record in the report. 

In the last 10 years, UNCW has 
placed first three times, second 
six times and third once. 

Second CAA title 

UNCW's men successfully de- 
fended their conference title at 
the 1998 Colonial Athletic Asso- 
ciation Track and Field Champi- 
onships. They captured five indi- 
vidual titles to outdistance 
William and Mary by a tally of 
151.5 to 124. 

Junior Bryant Lowe, who was 
named the Athlete of the Meet, 
paced the Seahawks with two 
first-place finishes in the long 
jump (22-11) and javelin (178- 
5). Lowe also finished second in 
the high jump (6-3 1/2), third in 
the triple jump (48-8 1/2) and 
fourth in the discus (131-2). 
Michael McDuffie outleaped the 
field in the triple jump (49-2 1/ 
2) to earn the title for the third 
consecutive year. Seahawk 
throwers Donnie Watkins and 
Steven Sarigiannis won the shot 
put (51-7 3/4) and discus (157- 
10), respectively. For Sarigiannis 
it was his second consecutive 
CAA shot put championship. 

Seahawk Club news 

Chris Delisio, who most recently 
served as vice president of mar- 
keting and development for 
North Carolina Special Olympics 
Inc., is the new director of ath- 
letic marketing and development 
at UNCW. 

Delisio will oversee all aspects of 
the athletic department's mar- 
keting, promotions and fund 
raising, including administration 
of the Seahawk Club as its ex- 
ecutive director. 

UNCW Magazine 

Fall/Winter 1998 

Wainwrighf s outlook lofty for 98-99 season 

Wainwrightissettinghis sights high 

as the UNCW Seahawks welcome 
back a veteran cast for the 1998-99 

"We always approach each year 
with three goals," said Wainwright, 
who has a 65-52 (.556) overall 
record in four seasons with the Sea- 
hawks. He already is the second 
winningest active coach in the CAA 
with a .662 vvinningpercentage (47- 
24) in league games. 
"One is to win the regular season 

This year's club may not win every 
contest, but it certainly should 
claim a lion's share. 
"We return a veteran team, but we'll 
still probably be picked third or 
fourth in the league," Wainwright 
said. "We still have a lot to prove, 
but we've always internalized pres- 
sure. I think our non-conference 
schedule could ultimately turn out 
to be the most difficult we've 
The !»*.»-* - r ' 

J8-99 Annual Fund Campaign 

• t „ -iqqr UNCW has now 
, nivets ary celebration m "" 9 ^to continue 
- existence. The campus need yc urh* p ^ 

fc size and quality, he an u « * ^ 

ZS^ — *" ^success. 

we prep a re for the £*^£££ 

;t^Ts^UoS n9 t h e gre atest needs 

„ u tstanding students, faculty and programs. 

sustain its 

ink You! 

_ - vuuki AUTHORITY (Exhibition) ... 7:30 

Dec. 19 at Illinois-Chicago 7 p.m 

Dec. 30 at Cincinnati 8:05 


Jan. 7 at William and Mary 7 

Jan. 9 at Richmond 7:30 


Jan. 16 GEORGE MASON 7:30 

Jan. 20 at Old Dominion 

Jan. 23 EAST CAROLINA (HTS-TV) 4:30 

Jan. 27 at Virginia Commonwealth 7:30 

Jan. 30 RICHMOND 7:30 


Feb. 6 at James Madison 7:30 


Feb. 13 at George Mason 7 

Feb. 15 at American (HTS-TV) 7 

Feb. 17 OLD DOMINION 7:30 

Feb. 20 at East Carolina 

Feb. 25-28 CAA Championships (Richmond, Va.) ... 

. CST 

Kojenets, sophomore Marcus 
Green and Tadearl Pratt must el- 
evate their games to offset the loss 
of Keith Spencer. 
As far as new faces, the coach- 
ing staff is high on 6-4, 200- 
pound guard Ramon Perine, a 
JUCO product who could make 
an immediate impact with the 
defensive tenacity and re- 
bounding prowess, and Dmitri 
irward from Moscow, Russia, 
he schedule, as usual, is chaJ- 
'nging, featuring road matchups 

with Illinois-Chicago, Washing- 
ton and Michigan State. Playing 
several ranked teams last yeargave 
the Seahawks a boost when the 
conference schedule opened in 
early January and helped 
Wainwright's staff build a good 
home slate for the future. 

" Because of our exposure last year, 
we've been able to schedule bet- 
ter home games. We're viewed as 
somebody who's a good oppo- 
nent on our level and above. That's 
allowed us to get more serious 
reciprocal games." 

JNCW softball complex 
lamed for Bosemans 

e UNCW softball facility was 
dicated as "Boseman Field" 
lonor of the James Boseman 
lily during a groundbreak- 
ceremony in September, 
s ambitious construction 
ject includes new dugouts, 
ing and a press box. 

■man's Sporting Goods has 
l very supportive of the 
ersity's athletic program 
lghout the years, and Julia 
man '89, now a local attor- 
played softball for the Sea- 
s from 1988-89. Her brother 
1 earned his MBA from 
UNCW in 1987. 

"We've had a wonderful relation- 
ship with the university," said 
Anne Boseman, whose late hus- 
band, Jim, was heavily involved in 
the formation of the Seahawk 
Club. " UNCWhas meant an awful 
lot to us. I just hope this will be the 
catalyst to help the program suc- 
ceed and, in turn, help all of the 
other sports programs." 

"The Boseman family has long 
been a supporter of UNCW athlet- 
ics, and this gift certainly is sym- 
bolic of not only their devotion to 
the program, but theirdesire to see 
ourfacilities improve," said Patton 
McDowell, interim vice chancel- 
lor for university advancement. 
"This gift is part of a major $5 mil- 
lion capital campaign that will im- 

Breaking ground at Boseman Softball Field are, 
from left, Julia Boseman '89, Maggie St. Ledger 
'83, Anne Boseman, Dave Boseman '87, Kent 
Boseman and Chancellor James R. Leutze. 
prove current athletic facilities 
and create new athletic facilities." 
Maggie St. Ledger '83, UNCW's 
softball coach, worked at 
Boseman's Sporting Goods while 
attending UNCW, making the 
naming of the facility even more 
special to her. 

"I worked for Mr. Boseman and 
have many fond memories of our 
relationship. This will make a huge 
difference in our program in terms 
of recruiting. Plus, it gives our play- 
ers a boost. Perhaps most impor- 
tantly, this has been a joint effort 
by the university and community 
because a lot of people have been 
involved locally, " she said. 

Fall/Winter 1998 

UNCW Magazine 

UNCW setting 
for Dawson's 
Creek filming 

You can read about it in maga- 
zines, watch promos for it on tele- 
vision and see it filmed at UNCW. 
The popular coming-of-age televi- 
sion series Dawson's Creekis set in 
a Boston suburb, but the filming is 
done at EUE/Screen Gems Studios 
and at locations around Wilming- 
ton including the UNCW campus. 

Many of the extras used in the film- 
ing are UNCW students, said Sh- 
annon DeAntonio, who handles 
the show's extras casting for 
Fincannan and Associates. Like 
Shannon, a former UNCW com- 
munication studies intern who left 
school to workfull-time in thebusi- 
ness, other students are using the 
show as an opportunity, not only 
to earn some extra cash ($6 an hour) 
but to learn more about television 
show production. 

Ellen Walters, UNCW film studies 
coordinator, said there are three 
students working as interns with 
the show this fall: Michael Hux of 

Athletes are first 

Continuing a trend of producing 
quality student-athletes, UNCW 
this year again paced the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina system 
in graduation rates for student- 

In the annual graduation rates 
report released by the UNC Board 
of Governors, UNCW student-ath- 
letes posted a graduation rate of 
8 percent for freshmen enter- 
ing school in 1992. That put the 
Seahawks ahead of the other 14 
institutions reporting and main- 
tains UNC Wilmington's excellent 
track record in the report. 

Live at UNCW . . . James Van De 
Beek (above), Joshua Jackso 
(top right) and Katie Holme 
right), stars of Dawson's Creei 

Rocky Mount, Michael Hoffn 
and Katie Seitz of Sanford. 

Working in the lighting and j 
department Hux has obser 
that being on the set is not as gl 
orous as he thought it woulc 
"It is hard work and long hoi 
he said, but "cool to be ab 

601 SOU' 

The first to be inducted in UNCW's Athletic Halt of Fame were Janet Johnson '84, who achieved Ail-American status 
as a swimmer 13 times during her four-year career with the Seahawks in the early 1980s; Sam O'Leary '84, UNCW's 
only NCAA Division I Alt-American in swimming; William J. "Bill" Brooks, who served the university from 1951 to 1991, 
is credited with establishing the school's athletic program and ted the Seahawks to a pair of national baseball 
championships in 1961 and 1963; Gene Bogash, who was most valuable player in the 1963 National Junior College 
Basketball tournament; Carl Willis '91, who pitched for the Seahawks in 1980-83 and became the first Seahawk player 
to earn a world championship ring when he played for the Minnesota Twins; and Raiford G. Trask III who accepted 
the honor for his grandfather, the late Raiford G. Trask, one of the pivotal supporters in the early establishment of 
the UNCW athletic program. 

Steven Sarigiannis won the shot 
put (51-7 3/4) and discus (157- 
10), respectively. For Sarigiannis 
it was his second consecutive 
CAA shot put championship. 

Seahawk Club news 

Chris Delisio, who most recently 
served as vice president of mar- 
keting and development for 
North Carolina Special Olympics 
Inc., is the new director of ath- 
letic marketing and development 
at UNCW. 

Delisio will oversee all aspects of 
the athletic department's mar- 
keting, promotions and fund 
raising, including administration 
of the Seahawk Club as its ex- 
ecutive director. 


Fall/Winter 1998 

Wainwrighf s outlook lofty for 98-99 season 

Wain wright is setting his sights high 

as the UNCW Seahawks welcome 
back a veteran cast for the 1998-99 

"We always approach each year 
with three goals," said Wainwright, 
who has a 65-52 (.556) overall 
record in four seasons with the Sea- 
hawks. He already is the second 
winningest active coach in theCAA 
24) in league games. 
"One is to win the regular season 
CAA tide. Two is to win the CAA 
tournament championship. And 
three is to advance more than one 
round in the NCAAs. I think the 
kids whet their appetites for post- 
season play last year. The NIT was 
a great experience, but it's not like 
going to the NCAAs. That's our ul- 
timate goal." 

Recapturing the spirit and success 
of last season will be a challenge. 

This year's club may not win every 
contest, but it certainly should 
claim a lion's share. 
"We returna veteran team, but we'll 
still probably be picked third or 
fourth in the league," Wainwright 
said. "We still have a lot to prove, 
but we've always internalized pres- 
sure. I think our non-conference 
schedule could ultimately turn out 
to be the most difficult we've 

The heart of the 1998-99 edition 
lies on the perimeter, where heady 
point guard Billy Donlon and 
skywalker Stan Simmons patrol. 
However, the Seahawks will miss 
the long-range accuracy of Mark 
Byington, who graduated with 
nearly every three-point field goal 
record in the annals. Wainwright 
hopes the frontcourt will continue 
to improve and develop, giving the 
team versatility. Senior Oleg 

1998-99 UNCW Men's Basketball Schedule 

Nov. 7 CHARLOTTE ROYALS (Exhibition) .. 7:30 p.m. 

Nov. 13 at Memphis 7 p.m. C5T 

Nov. 16 at Washington TBA 

Nov. 21 PRINCETON 7:30 p.m. 

Nov. 24 at DePaul 7 p.m. CST 

Nov. 27-28 at Coca-Cola Spartan 

Nov. 27 Michigan State vs. Central Florida 6 p.m. 

Nov. 27 UNCW vs. Western Michigan 8 p.m. 

Nov. 28 Consolation/Championship Game ...6-8 p.m. 

Dec. 2 CAMPBELL 7:30 p.m. 

Dec. 7 AMERICAN 7:30 p.m. 

Dec. 12 COURT AUTHORITY (Exhibition) ... 7:30 p.m. 

Dec. 19 at Illinois-Chicago 7 p.m. CST 

Dec. 30 at Cincinnati 8:05 p.m. 

Jan. 2 JAMES MADISON 2 p.m. 

Jan. 7 at William and Mary 7 p.m. 

Jan. 9 at Richmond 7:30 p.m. 


Jan. 16 GEORGE MASON 7:30 p.m. 

Jan. 20 at Old Dominion TBA 

Jan. 23 EAST CAROLINA (HTS-TV) 4:30 p.m. 

Jan. 27 at Virginia Commonwealth 7:30 p.m. 

Jan. 30 RICHMOND 7:30 p.m. 

Feb. 3 WILLIAM AND MARY 7:30 p.m. 

Feb. 6 at James Madison 7:30 p.m. 

Feb. 11 WISCONSIN-GREEN BAY 7:30 p.m. 

Feb. 13 at George Mason 7 p.m. 

Feb. 15 at American (HTS-TV) 7 p.m. 

Feb. 17 OLD DOMINION 7:30 p.m. 

Feb. 20 at East Carolina TBA 

Feb. 25-28 CAA Championships (Richmond, Va.) ....TBA 

Kojenets, sophomore Marcus 
Green and Tadearl Pratt must el- 
evate their games to offset the loss 
of k'eith Spencer. 
As far as new faces, the coach- 
ing staff is high on 6-4, 200- 
pound guard Ramon Perine, a 
JUCO product who could make 
an immediate impact with the 
defensive tenacity and re- 
bounding prowess, and Dmitri 
forward from Moscow, Russia. 
The schedule, as usual, is chal- 
lenging, featuring road matchups 

with Illinois-Chicago, Washing- 
ton and Michigan State. Playing 
several ranked teams last year gave 
the Seahawks a boost when the 
conference schedule opened in 
early lanuary and helped 
Wainwright's staff build a good 
home slate for the future. 

"Because of our exposure last year, 
we've been able to schedule bet- 
ter home games. We're viewed as 
somebody who's a good oppo- 
nent on our level and above. That's 
allowed us to get more serious 
reciprocal games." 

UNCW softball complex 
named for Bosemans 

The UNCW softball facility was 
dedicated as "Boseman Field" 
in honor of the James Boseman 
family during a groundbreak- 
ing ceremony in September. 
This ambitious construction 
project includes new dugouts, 
seating and a press box. 

Boseman's Sporting Goods has 
been very supportive of the 
university's athletic program 
throughout the years, and Julia 
Boseman '89, now a local attor- 
ney, played softball for the Sea- 
hawks from 1988-89. Her brother 
David earned his MBA from 
UNCW in 1987. 

"We've had a wonderful relation- 
ship with the university," said 
Anne Boseman, whose late hus- 
band, Jim, was heavily involved in 
the formation of the Seahawk 
Club. " UNCWhas meant an awful 
lot to us. I just hope this will be the 
catalyst to help the program suc- 
ceed and, in turn, help all of the 
other sports programs." 

"The Boseman family has long 
been a supporter of UNCW athlet- 
ics, and this gift certainly is sym- 
bolic of not only their devotion to 
the program, but their desire to see 
ourfacilities improve," said Patton 
McDowell, interim vice chancel- 
lor for university advancement. 
"This gift is part of a major $5 mil- 
lion capital campaign that will im- 

Breaking ground at Boseman Softball Field are, 
from left, Julia Boseman '89, Maggie St. Ledger 
'83, Anne Boseman, Dave Boseman '87, Kent 
Boseman and Chancellor James R. Leutze. 
prove current athletic facilities 
and create new athletic facilities. " 
Maggie St. Ledger '83, UNCW's 
softball coach, worked at 
Boseman's Sporting Goods while 
attending UNCW, making the 
naming of the facility even more 
special to her. 

"I worked for Mr. Boseman and 
have many fond memories of our 
relationship. This will make a huge 
difference in our program in terms 
of givesour play- 
ers a boost. Perhaps most impor- 
tantly, this has been a joint effort 
by the university and community 
because a lot of people have been 
involved locally," she said. 

Fall/Winter 1998 

UNCW Magazine 



Rising above the maze. Learning to take charge. 



IHOr3.1 compass 
1 personal 


inspire others a 

qualities 1 

Dr. Deborah Brunson 



r UNCW, 
lVe leaders 

By Joy Horrell 

"Leadership is the ability to 
influence others in order to 
accomplish a goal," said Brunson. 
In addition, she feels that 
leadership should not only be 
practiced outwardly. 

"Another important aspect of 
leadership is personal," she said. 
"This means having the ability to 
direct, take responsibility for and 
implement change within oneself. 
An effective leader must have a 
sense of personal direction." 

In the early 80's, Dr. William A. Bryan, 
former vice chancellor for student af- 
fairs, observed a national movement to- 
ward leadership development on 
college campuses. In response, he es- 
tablished a task force comprised of stu- 
dents, faculty and staff in 1986. Its sole 
purpose was to advocate a means of 
leadership training for students, faculty 
and staff at UNCW. Because of the col- 
laboration between then Chancellor 
William Wagoner and the task force, a 
leadership director's position in the 
University Union was established in the 
fall of 1988 and assumed by Cathy Bir- 
mingham. It gave birth to a program 
that promotes "self-awareness, leader- 
ship development, organizational excel- 
lence, appreciation of diversity and 
recognition that global issues and con- 
cerns are part of a dynamic, interrelated 
system." This program became known 
as the Leadership Center. 

Volunteer work is an active component 
of the Leadership Center and is essen- 
tial in the development of a leader. 

"Volunteerism was a part of the na- 
tional collegiate leadership move- 
ment," Dr. Bryan said. "Volunteerism 
grows out of leadership." 

The Leadership Center fields several 
volunteer programs and opportunities. 
Among these are service trips such as 
the Break Away Program and Global 
Volunteers, one-time volunteer oppor- 
tunities held several times a month 
known as Seahawk Surges, on-going 
volunteer placements that work with 
more than 100 nonprofit agencies 
related to youth, adult and health 
services as well as basic needs, a 
volunteer opportunity intended for 
freshmen and transfer students only 
called FIRSTSERV, and class-related 

UNCW Magazine 

Fall/Winter 1998 

Fall/Winter 1998 

UNCW Magazine 7 

Jennifer Hallman, a senior lead- 
ership studies minor at UNCW, 
has taken advantage of volun- 
teering opportunities, many of 
which are through her sorority, 
Alpha Gamma Delta. She has vol- 
unteered at Girls Inc., an after- 
school program that allows 
young women such as Hallman 
to mentor impressionable young 
girls. She also, as a project with 
her sorority, has helped raise 
money for juvenile diabetes and 
participated in Beach Sweep, a 

education, communication 
studies, management, philoso- 
phy and religion, political sci- 
ence, psychology, recreation 
and sociology. Joanne 
Nottingham of the Watson 
School of Education taught the 
first Leadership Studies course 
titled Contemporary Leadership 
Applications or LED 411. 

Hallman chose the minor be- 
cause she simply "enjoy(s) lead- 
ership." Having been in 
leadership positions in high 

me techniques that I use in cam- 
pus organization meetings." 

However, a prospective leader 
needs more than just academic 
training to be effective — cam- 
pus involvement is crucial. They 
go hand-in-hand. 

Elaine Duck, who received a 
bachelor of arts degree in com- 
munication studies in 1997 can 
attest to that. During her time at 
UNCW as a leadership minor, 
Duck's experience taught her to 

communication studies 

ive learned effective 

interpersonal skills 



program that helps clean up litter 
on the beach. 

Hallman can relate her volunteer 
experience to her leadership 

"I realized that it makes me feel 
good to help other people," said 
Hallman. "That has helped me de- 
velop as a leader." 

Out of the Leadership Center 
evolved UNCW's interdisciplinary 
leadership studies minor that al- 
lows future leaders to academi- 
cally prepare themselves for 
opportunities that lie ahead. Of- 
fered by the College of Arts and 
Sciences, this minor was incorpo- 
rated into the curriculum in 1995. 
The minor includes courses in 

school, such as class president 
and cheerleading captain, she 
was driven to continue her lead- 
ership experiences throughout 
her years in college. 

Hallman's primary focus in her 
leadership experience has been 
in Greek life. She has served as a 
personal development coordi- 
nator for Alpha Gamma Delta 
and director of Rho Chi, a group 
of rush counselors who help 
rushees find direction. 

"Combined with my major in 
communication studies, I have 
learned effective relational and 
interpersonal skills when deal- 
ing with people," said Hallman. 
"The leadership minor taught 

"be a leader instead of just learn- 
ing about being a leader." She is 
currently a project manager for 
DWJ Television, a broadcast public 
relations firm in Washington, DC. 

The leadership skills she ac- 
quired at UNCW have manifest 
themselves in her career. Duck 
participates in many aspects of 
the company including sales, ac- 
count management, production, 
distribution and placement while 
working directly for the senior 
vice president. 

"Since I was so involved in stu- 
dent activities at UNCW, the 
leadership minor helped me 
clarify my role as a student 
leader," said Duck. 

8 UNCWMagazine 

Fall/Winter 1998 

"I learned the theories behind 
my experiences." 

Current students and alumni are 
very pleased with the minor. 

"I was lucky to be part of a pro- 
gram that gave students a chance 
to provide their input and ideas. 
Since I went through the first set 
of classes, we had the chance to 
mold the minor to our liking," 
said Duck. "The professors were 
very willing to listen and learn 
from the student leaders. It was 
much more of an interactive 
classroom than your regular lec- 
ture-type atmosphere and much 
more productive." 

Hallman shares Duck's senti- 
ments. She is "very happy with 
the minor and pleased with the 
classes and the professors who 
teach them." 

Linda Moore, University Union 
director at the time of the 1988 
establishment of the Leadership 
Center, is delighted with the 
progress of the center, of which 
the minor is an integral part. 

"The leadership studies minor is 
one of the most progressive offer- 
ings from the Leadership Center," 
said Moore. "It is very rare that a 
student can receive this kind of 
interdisciplinary training." 

Along with the students, faculty 
and staff who are involved in the 
leadership studies minor, Moore 
is pleased with the efforts of 
those in the community who 
were and are involved in estab- 
lishing and maintaining the cen- 
ter. Through the efforts of 
everyone involved, the Leader- 
ship Center receives advice, sup- 

port and direction from people 
not only directly involved with 
UNCW, but those in the commu- 
nity to ensure that its projects 
and services are responsive to 
the needs of the campus. In es- 
sence, it "was and remains a col- 
laborative effort," said Moore. 
Aside from teaching students the 
fundamentals of leadership, the 
minor has helped students de- 
velop as leaders inwardly, as 
emphasized by Dr. Brunson. 

"The leadership minor helped 
me pinpoint my leadership styles 
and capabilities," said Kristi 
Peacock, a junior leadership 
studies minor. "This allowed me 
to learn more about conflict 
management, group work and 
interpersonal relations." 

has the insight and the drive to 
impart her leadership skills to fu- 
ture college students. 

As for Jennifer Hallman, the lead- 
ership minor has helped her 
grow in a different way — she 
gained discernment. 

"The leadership minor has 
taught me when to step back and 
be a follower and when to take 
charge and be a leader," said 
Hallman. "Discernment is a very 
important aspect of leadership." 

Joy Horrell of Kelly, N.C., is a 
senior communication studies 
major. She is a public relations 
intern with UNCW University 

spired by her 
experiences as 
well as the concept of 
student leadership, Peacock 
would like to pursue a master of 
arts degree in student develop- 
ment so that she can give back 
what was given to her. Being in- 
volved in Greek life, ambassadors 
and student government activi- 
ties among other things, Peacock 

Fall/Winter 1998 

UNCW Magazine 


Preparing for a terrorist attack 

Malone develops training missions nationwide 

By Phillip Brown 

an earth-shattering explosion halts the seahawk world 
Games in Trask Coliseum. In the chaos, scores are injured 
trying to escape the burning and choking sensation of the 
chemical explosion detonated by unknown terrorists. flee- 
ing spectators are met by emergency personnel and loaded 
into waiting ambulances. 

Approximately 280 U.S. Marines and sailors comprising the 
Chemical and Biological Response Force (CBIRF) stationed 
at Camp Lejeune arrive. Trained to handle domestic terror- 
ism, the unit sets up decontamination tents. Working with 
local police, fire and rescue personnel, the unit inspects the 
coliseum, determines the chemical agent used in the explo- 
sion and coordinates the rescue and treatment of survivors. 

The entire process took about three hours, but the military 
drill, Exercise Southern Response, provided an excellent op- 
portunity for the two-year-old CBIRF unit to train in an ur- 
ban setting, said UNCW alumnus Maj. Michael V. Malone '82. 

Maj. Mike Malone '82 on the bank of the New River at Camp Lejeune. 

While this was only an exercise, how well the unit handles 
the pressure faced in a real-life situation depends upon Ma- 
lone, CBIRF's operations officer. It is his responsibility to 
develop CBIRF's doctrines and procedures for responding 
to threats of domestic terrorism. He also designs training 
missions, like Exercise Southern Response, to prepare the 
unit to deal with chemical, biological or nuclear weapons. 
In developing training scenarios, Malone has to consider 
the more than 40 military occupations represented by the 
CBIRF unit, which includes everything from heavy equip- 
ment operators and data processors to medical personnel 
and specialists in urban search and rescue. 

The UNCW exercise involved cooperation between the mili- 
tary, U.S. Public Health Service, Wilmington Fire Department, 
university police and staff and 65 high school "Summer Ven- 
tures" students portraying "victims" of a chemical attack. 

Malone said he hopes the exercise opens a door between 
Wilmington and Camp Lejeune. "As a UNCW graduate sta- 
tioned at Camp Lejeune, I've discovered the relationship be- 
tween Wilmington and the base is not the best in the world." 
While there are many reasons why the animosity exists, Mal- 
one said the exercise at UNCW "shows that the military does 
protect and serve the American citizen. 

"CBIRF is an organization that truly has a concern for Ameri- 
cans' health and well-being. Domestically, we're here to save 
American lives in the event of terrorist attack. The people of 
the United States and Wilmington need to be proud of what 
the Marines and sailors do at Camp Lejeune, where 30,000 
military personnel are deployed worldwide protecting Ameri- 
can interests." 

An increased need for domestic protection is evident. 

"Terrorism within the continental United States exists; look 
at incidents such as the bombing of the federal building in 
Oklahoma and the World Trade Center in New York," said 
Malone, who graduated from UNCW with a bachelor's de- 
gree in psychology. "The increased threat to U.S. citizens 
from a terrorist attack using a chemical, biological or nuclear 
weapon on American soil led to the creation of CBIRF." 

As operations officer, Malone is third in the unit's chain of com- 
mand. He was nominated for the job by Undersecretary of the 
Navy Richard Danzig, who spearheaded the drive to create a 
military unit responsible for dealing with domestic terrorism. 

Designed to respond to attacks throughout the United 
States, Malone said CBIRF's expertise in dealing with situa- 

Continued on page 31 


Fall/Winter 1998 


1997-98 Honor Roll of Donors 

We proudly present this annual report 
recognizing the loyal alumni, parents 
and friends who made a difference for 
the University of North Carolina at Wilm- 
ington during the 1997-98 year. 
Their stewardship of the university sus- 
tains our achievement and growth today 
and for the future. We gratefully ac- 
knowledge their leadership, vision and 
generous support. 

Although we do not list the names of 
anonymous donors, we extend our 
thanks to them as fully as we do to all 
those whose names on included on these 

The 1997-98 annual report of donors in- 
cludes gifts through June 30, 1997. Every 
attempt has been made to assure the ac- 
curacy of information contained in this 
publication. If there is an error in your 
listing, or if you have questions, please 
call the UNCW Division for University 
Advancement at 962-3751. 
Please call us if you would like to con- 
sider a gift or need any assistance. We are 
glad to help. 

Thank you for your support of educa- 
tional programs at the University of 
North Carolina at Wilmington. 


UNCW Division for University Advancement 
601 South College Road 
Wilmington, N.C. 28403-3297 
Telephone: 910-962-3626 

W. Patton McDowell IV 

Interim Vice Chancellor for University Advancement 

M.Tyrone Rowell 

Associate Vice Chancellor for University Advancement 

Beth Becka 

Director of Development, Cameron School of Business 

Patricia A. Corcoran '72 

Director of Alumni Relations 

Chris Delisio 

Director of Athletic Marketing & Development 

Terri Joynes 

Director of Advancement Services 


Director of Advancement Research 

Patsy Larrick 

Director of Special Events 

Linda Moore 

Director of Development, Student Affairs 

Maria Rice-Evans 

Director of Development, Watson School of Education 

Frank Russell 

Director of Development, School of Nursing 

Eileen Sahlin 

Director of Development, College of Arts and Sciences 

At UNCW golden anniversary gala in May, Dan Cameron and Robert Warwick, capital campaign co-chairs, 
presented Chancellor James R. Leutze with a symbolic check closing the university's first capital campaign. 

$25 million campaign completed 

The University of North Carolina at 
Wilmington marked the successful 
completion of its first major capital cam- 
paign drive of $25 million at the gala 
celebration in May which capped off its 
year-long 50th anniversary celebration. 

Capital campaign co-chairs Dan Cam- 
eron and Robert Warwick announced 
the campaign's completion and pre- 
sented a ceremonial check to UNCW 
Chancellor James R. Leutze. 

"This check fulfills our promise to you 
and the university," said Cameron. "Let 
it be the down payment on even greater 

things to come." In addition to the check, 
Warwick gave the chancellor a procla- 
mation listing more than 430 donors who 
pledged $5,000 or more to the campaign. 

As the university's first major capital 
campaign, it was launched in 1992 with 
a goal of raising $15 million. The UNCW 
Board of Trustees expanded that goal to 
$25 million in 1994. The campaign was 
designed to build the university's en- 
dowment to fund scholarships, profes- 
sorships and programs supporting 
UNCW' s educational and service mis- 
sion to the citizens of southeastern North 

Donors respond to challenge 

Thanks to Mickey Corcoran '70 and the 
UNCW Golden Anniversary challenge he 
made to alumni, parents and friends, more 
than $50,000 in new contributions were 
made to the university's annual fund in 

Corcoran, who is a member of the UNCW 
Board of Trustees, said when 10,000 new 
dollars were raised for UNCW, he would 
contribute an additional $10,000 to the 

In response, 1,071 individuals made their 

first gifts to UNCW, contributing nearly 
$40,000. There were 506 others who in- 
creased the amount of their donations 
made the previous year by more than 
$14,000. In all, 53,568 new challenge dol- 
lars were raised. 

Including the $10,000 from Mickey 
Corcoran, the total raised in the UNCW 
Golden Anniversaiy challenge was $63, 568. 

Thank to Mickey and all alumni, friends 
and parents who rose to his Golden Anni- 
versary challenge. 

UNCW Magazine 1 1 


we gratefully acknowledge Golden Anch or So ciety 

our most generous donors 
whose cumulative giving of 
$100,000 or more has made 
a significant impact on the 
quality of teaching, research 
and public service in North 
Carolina. Their endowments 
and other significant ways 
of giving sustain the 
experience of every student, 
faculty member and 

$1,000,000 and above 

Troy Henry 70 

Sara Graham Kenan Foundation 

Silve r Anchor Society 

*Donald Watson 
Monica Wells 


*Carl & Janice Brown 

Daniel & Betty Cameron 

Bronze Anchor Society 

$500,000 to $999,999 

Charles Green III 71 

William Kenan Charitable Trust 

*William Sisson, Sr. 

Warwick recognized 
for contributions 

Civic leader and Wilmington College alumnus 
Robert Warwick was recognized by UNCW 
with the renaming of the University Center 
in his honor. 

The announcement was made by UNCW 
Board of Trustees Chair Hannah Dawson 
Gage at the 50 th anniversary gala in May. 

"As a native of Wilmington, an alumnus of 
Wilmington College, a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina and a business 
leader recognized across North Carolina and 
the nation, Bob Warwick is a community 
leader actively involved in the growth and 
welfare of our city and region," Gage said. 
She added Warwick is a campus leader who 
has faithfully served both UNCW and the 
university system. 

Warwick, who is currently a member of the 
UNC Board of Governors, was a member of 
the UNCW Board of Trustees from 1989-97. 
He began his educational career at Wilming- 
ton College in 1955 prior to graduating from 
the University of North Carolina at Chapel 
Hilt in 1958. A certified public accountant, 
Warwick was managing partner of 
Lowrimore, Warwick and Co. from 1973 until 
its merger with McGladrey and Pullen, certi- 
fied public accountants and consultants, in 
1992. Warwick is also past president of the 
Greater Wilmington Chamber of Commerce 
and Committee of 100. In addition, he also 
chaired the UNCW Foundation and UNCW's 
Endowment Board. 

AT&T Foundation 

Babies Hospital Foundation 

*Mellie Barlow 

Irwin Belk, Belk Foundation 

BellSouth Foundation 

Ralph Brauer 

Bruce & *Louise Cameron 

Carolina Power & Light 

Champion McDowell Davis 

Scholarship Foundation 
J. Richard Corbett, Jr. 
Corning Inc. 
Hynda Dalton 
Will DeLoach 
George & Kitty Diab 
A. J. Fletcher Foundation 
Friends of UNCW 
General Electric 
Glaxo Wellcome 
*Harold & Jean Greene 
Griffis Foundation 
Hoechst Celanese 
*Dean & ''"Sidney Hundley 
William Clark James 
' : *Frank Kenan 

$100,000 to $499,999 

James & Ann Kenan 

Bob '66 & Martha King, Bob 

King Automall 
Estell Carter Lee '55 
Joseph Lovin 
*Mrs. Ray Lytton 
Max & Lucy Dreyfus 

Tabitha McEachern 
National Audubon Society 
Bill & Sandy Nixon, Jr. 
•"Col. & Mrs. David Pearsall 
John 70 & Connie Phillips 
*John Pollock 
Marlin Schuetz 
C. D. Spangler, Jr., The Spangler 

*Raiford Trask, Sr. 
*L. W. Upperman 
Wachovia Bank of N. C. 
''"James Wade 
Mrs. James L. Wiley 
Z. Smith Reynolds Foundation 


12 UNCW Magazine 

Fall/Winter 98 



Paul & Sue Abrams 
Frank & Norma Allen 
Durwood & Gloria 

Almkuist II 
Mark & Carolyn Alper 
Bill & Elaine Anlyan, Jr. 
Pat '84 & Paula Atkins 
Jim & Margaret Ballantine 
Tommy '58, '69 & Carolyn 

Edward & Margaret '87 

Barclay, Jr. 
Heyward & Mary Bellamy 
Buzz & Jane Birzenieks 
Frank & Wendy Block 
Charles & Kay Bolles 
Jessie Boney 
Dale & Diane Boyd, Jr. 
Jack & Mona Breunig 
* Carl & Janice Brown 
Robert Brown & Sue Lamb 
Bill & Jane Brown 
Brian '92 & Margaret Bullard 
John Bullock & Jean 

Hopkins '68 Bullock 
Lee Bunch III '91 
Russell Burney, Jr. 
Todd Butcher & Laura Welch 
Bill & Debbie Cameron 
Gary '69 & Sharon Chadwick 
George 73 & Beth 

Chadwick III 
Lenox & Bonnie Cooper, Jr. 
J. Richard Corbett, Jr. 
James Corbett 
Mickey 70 & Janet Corcoran 
Kit '95 & Lourie '92 Cosper 
Anne Cromartie 
Tom & Mimi Cunningham 
Tommie & Margaret Dardess 
Fred Davenport, Jr. 
Ted & Jane Davis, Jr. 
Elizabeth Dawson 
Will DeLoach 
George & Kitty Diab 
Stephen & Margaret Diab 
Matthew Dill 
Jay & Eleanor Ebersole 
Don '66 & Kaye Evans 
Donald & Judy 73 Evans 
Thomas Evans, Jr. '65 

Hugh & Patricia Fish 
John Ford '95 
Doug & Marcella Fox 
John & Jessiebeth '63 

Thomas & Monique Gilbert 
Ebe & Janet Godwin, Sr. 
Julian Godwin 
Michael & Anne Goins 
Charles Green III 71 
Louise Green 
Parks '84 & Sue Griffin 
Nancy Hall 
Needham Hall '66 
John & Zelda R. Harmon 
Alley & Nancy Hart 
Andrew & Hathia Hayes 
Stephen Hewins '91 
Jim '84 & Rubi Howard 
Oliver & Ann Bergen '65 

Wayne & Lee Jackson 
Kevin & Janet Jacques 
Jim & Olga Joachim 
Turner & June Johnson 
William & Catherine 

Kassens, Jr. 
David '82 & Nancy '83 

Tom & Catherine Keaveney 
Bobby & Dianne Kelly 
Owen & Sterling Kenan 
James & Jana Lynn '82 

Joe 72 & Lise King 
Joe & Jennifer King III 
Bob '66 & Martha King 
Bill & Janice 77 Kingoff 
Russell LaBelle 
Emsley & Virginia Laney 
Eddie '65 & Jean '65 Lawler 
Alonzo & Cynthia Layton 
Estell Carter Lee '55 
Isabel Lehto 

Richard & Jill '94 Lennon 
James Leutze & Margaret 

Ronald '61 & Martha Lipsius 
Jack & Lisa Little, Jr. 
Joseph Lovin 
Dorothy Marshall 

Ned & Lynda Martin 
Ronald Mattson 
William & Cathy Mayo 
Patton & Cindy McDowell 
George & Carolyn 

Tabitha McEachern 
Jaymie '83 & Pam McGuire 
Sandy & Deborah McNeill, Jr. 
Norm 74 & Marty Melton, Jr. 
Robert & Diana Michel 
Bernard Morgan 
Mary Beth Morgan '81 
Marvin & Suzanne Moss 
Wendell H. (Dell) Murphy, Jr. 
Jann Nance 
Hugh 70 & Karen 

Newkirk, Jr. 
Bill & Sandy Nixon, Jr. 
George & Edna Norman 
Michael & Molly Osborne 
Gene & Martha Palmer 
David & Janet Parker 
Ruth Patterson 
Mrs. David Pearsall 
John Philips 

John 70 & Connie Phillips 
Joel & Sharron Pickett 
" : 'John Pollock 
Ace '63 & Brenda Potter 
David '83 & Suzanne Price 
Steve & Mary Purves 
Terry & Betty Quinn 
Tom & Susan Rabon, Jr. 
Ann Rea 

Joseph & Ann Reaves 
Fax '81 & Beth Rector, Jr. 
L. G. Renegar 
Johnnie Richardson 
Marvin '83 & Margaret 

Howard & Joanne Rockness 
David & Nancy Rouen 
George & Sylvia Rountree III 
Bill & Debbie Rudisill 
Joann Samelko 
Jack & Betty Sanders 
Marlin Schuetz 
Bennie Schwartz 
Melvin Sidbury '56 
Jeff Siggins '86 

The Chancellor's Club 
recognizes our most 
generous annual 
donors. These gifts go 
to support the annual 
fund and all academic, 
athletic and support 
areas. We thank the 
growing number of 
Chancellor's Club 
members for their 
generous support of the 
University of North 
Carolina at Wilmington 
with gifts of $1,000 or 
more during the 1997- 
98 year. 

Billy & Jean Smith 
Erik Snyder '92 

* Gwendolyn S. Solomon 
Wilver & Margaret Stargell 
Jim 70 & Maria Stasios 

* Lillian S. Sternberger 
William & Eleanor Stewart 
J. Russell & Ann Sutton 
Pickett Taylor 

Jim & Marsella Teachey 
Allen Thomas, Jr. '88 
Keith & Rachel 74 

Bertha Todd 
Elwood Walker