IN THE FIELD A day in the life of a third-year medical student
Campbell Law student Gabe Snyder hosts weekly “Coffee With God” sessions with his classmates in honor of the older sister he lost in a car accident in 2014.
IN THE FIELD
Campbell’s charter class of medical students is now scattered at hospitals throughout the state on third-year rotations, and already, the students are making an impact in some of North Carolina’s most underserved areas.
In the name of advocacy
Former Watergate attorney and N.C. taxpayer advocate Gene Boyce has developed a close bond with Campbell Law School, all in the name of advocacy law.
>> Freshman Jessica Stocking of Laguna Hills, California, chats with her new volleyball teammates during Welcome Week in August. Stocking is not only a member of the largest incoming freshman class in the school’s history, she played a part in the volleyball team’s first appearance in the Big South Tournament title game since 1989. | Photo by Bill Parish
FALL / WINTER 2015-16
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FROM THE EDITOR FALL / WINTER 2015-16 | VOLUME 10 | ISSUE 3 __________________________________ PRESIDENT
J. Bradley Creed VICE PRESIDENT FOR INSTITUTIONAL ADVANCEMENT AND ASSISTANT TO THE PRESIDENT
ASSISTANT VICE PRESIDENT FOR COMMUNICATIONS & MARKETING
Haven Hottel (’00)
__________________________________ DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS & MAGAZINE EDITOR
DIRECTOR OF VISUAL IDENTITY & MAGAZINE ART DIRECTOR
Jonathan Bronsink (’05) DIRECTOR OF DIGITAL MEDIA & SENIOR STAFF WRITER
WEB DESIGNER / DEVELOPER
Nikki Zawol CONTRIBUTORS
Rachel Davis Lydia Huth Eric Ortiz Bill Parish Bennett Scarborough Tim Stevens
2015 CASE III Grand Award Most Improved
2014 CASE III Grand Award Most Improved
2013 CASE III Grand Awards
Best Magazine, Most Improved __________________________________
Founded in 1887, Campbell University is a private, coeducational institution where faith, learning and service excel. Campbell offers programs in the liberal arts, sciences and professions with undergraduate, graduate and doctoral degrees. The University is comprised of the College of Arts & Sciences, the Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law, the Lundy-Fetterman School of Business, the School of Education, the College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences, the Divinity School, the Catherine W. Wood School of Nursing, the School of Engineering and the Jerry M. Wallace School of Osteopathic Medicine. Campbell University was ranked among the Best Regional Universities in the South by U.S. News & World Report in its America’s Best Colleges 2016 edition and named one of the “100 Best College Buys” in the nation by Institutional Research & Evaluation, Inc. EEO/AA/Minorities/Females/Disabled/Protected Veterans www.campbell.edu/employment
MY ‘PEOPLE FALL DOWN’ MOMENT
here aren’t very many TV shows or movies that captivate me, my wife and our three young kids quite like America’s Funniest Videos. Or “People Fall Down,” as we call it. This Sunday-evening staple is a hit in our home for one reason and one reason alone — we find great, guilty pleasure in watching people fall down. Even the 1-year-old. I’m sure it speaks volumes to our parenting skills. So after much inner debate, I decided to share with you my own embarrassing and painful “people fall down” moment from this past October. Not only was this moment caught on video, it happened live in front of about 6,500 people in a packed football stadium on Homecoming Day. If you were there — and the numbers alone suggest a good many of you were — then yes. It was I who caused the massive pile-up of football players as they entered the field through the inflatable tunnel before the Oct. 24 game against Morehead State. It was I alone who took out five, maybe six (some say seven), athletes twice my size amid a confusing soup of smoke and noise. And I lived to write about it. I had brought my family to Buies Creek that day for the parade and other festivities, and I left them only momentarily before gametime with hopes of getting a few images and a quick video of the player entrance for Campbell’s Facebook page. Armed with a small video camera (my phone), and a much larger camera around my neck when the player introductions began, I was kneeling near the goal line and positioned myself in a place that would allow for a cool shot. I thought I was out of the path the players would take to the field. That was my first mistake. The other fault in my plan? The smoke machine. I knew previous games involved smoke and fireworks, but I had no idea of the reach they had. When the music began and players began running out, the smoke flew out faster than the athletes, and within a second, I was engulfed in fog with zero visibility. By the time I saw the first knee pad coming at me, it was too late. I wouldn’t remember the five minutes that followed, but I do remember — quite vividly — getting hit. It began with the knee to the head, which knocked me backwards and to the ground. I tried to get up, but as I got to one knee, another athlete’s knee delivered a blow to my camera, which was positioned right in front of my left ribs.
Knocked over again. The player went down, too. Then I felt cleats step on my left hand. Then another hit to the left shoulder. Meanwhile, my visibility was gone, and I was in what you would call “panic mode.” I imagine adrenaline and shock set in, because despite the beating I was taking, I managed to dart to my left toward daylight and escape. Immediately, someone from the EMS asked me if I was OK. My boss, who happened to be nearby, came to me as well, and a minute later, he handed me his phone so I could talk to my wife (who was in the stands, but wasn’t watching when the horror unfurled) and tell her that I was OK. Then somebody handed me the phone I had dropped in the melee. I asked everybody to leave me alone for a second, found a spot behind the tunnel and away from the crowd’s view, sat down and tried to regain my composure. Tears may or may not have appeared. At least, all of this is what I’m told happened. Those few minutes after contact are gone to me. In fact, when I finally sat up to leave the field, the people I mentioned previously began asking me more questions, and I responded by asking if I could call my wife and tell her I was OK. I had already done this, of course. At that moment, I was promptly taken to the nearby ambulance to have my head checked. The diagnosis — a broken rib, a knot on my head and a few bruises. Lucky, in other words. It wasn’t until a few hours later — when my nerves finally calmed — when the pain set in. A broken rib is no joke, even over two weeks later as I’m writing this with the aid of some very kind pain medication. But the Campbell community has been incredibly kind, and surprisingly quick-witted about the collision. Video exists somewhere on the Internet, I’m told (I don’t need to watch it), and I feel like behind the true concern over my well-being, many here got a kick out of watching “person fall down.” At the Moe’s Southwest Grill ribbon cutting a week later, a vice president assured me traffic was blocked on the street for the occasion, and I wouldn’t have to worry about oncoming cars if I wanted to get pictures. Funny.
Billy Liggett Director of Publications
THE NEW FACE OF LEADERSHIP IN NORTH CAROLINA
PHARMACY | MEDICINE | NURSING | PHYSICIAN ASSISTANT PHYSICAL THERAPY | CLINICAL RESEARCH | PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES PUBLIC HEALTH | COMPREHENSIVE UNDERGRADUATE SCIENCE PROGRAMS
Tracey F. Smith Hall of Nursing & Health Sciences will be the future home of the Catherine W. Wood School of Nursing
www.campbell.edu Established in 1887, Campbell is a comprehensive university that offers over 100 undergraduate majors and concentrations as well as graduate and professional degree programs. The University is comprised of nine schools: the Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law, Lundy-Fetterman School of Business, Divinity School, School of Education, College of Arts and Sciences, College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences, Jerry M. Wallace School of Osteopathic Medicine, the Catherine W. Wood School of Nursing and the School of Engineering. EEO/AA/Minorities/Females/Disabled/Protected Veterans http://www.campbell.edu/employment W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E
Photos by Bill Parish
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CAMPBELL BASKETBALL SCHOOL
Our Summer 2015 edition of Campbell Magazine sparked a lot of memories for the thousands of men and women who spent their summer vacations in Buies Creek at Campbell’s legendary Basketball School. Our 48-page feature highlighted the legends who made the summer camp nationally known and the students who learned not only the fundamentals of basketball, but of life. Read the story online at www.campbell.edu/magazine/legacy
@stephenschramm Hey hoops nerds, check out this history of Campbell Basketball School from Campbell Magazine. You’ll enjoy it. @melindagale Who knew my alma mater had so much basketball history?! Awesome read for any NC basketball fans. @CrazieCamel The Great John Wooden has a honorary degree from Campbell? That is pretty cool. #TheWizard #UCLA #CU #TheCreekIsSpecial @HKing93 How did I not know that Pistol Pete’s dad used to be an assistant basketball coach here at Campbell? Fred Whitfield became besties w/ Michael Jordan when MJ attended camps … Ok I’m done. #gocamels @dupchurch67 Campbell Basketball School. Miss these days! I was both camper and counselor at this camp for about 14 years.
SEND US YOUR LETTERS
Campbell Magazine wants to hear from Campbell alumni, students, faculty, staff and anybody else who bleeds orange and black. Comment on our stories or send us your Campbell experiences by emailing Editor Billy Liggett at liggettb@ campbell.edu. Or send us your letters to Campbell Magazine | PO Box 567| Buies Creek, NC 27506.
A GLIMPSE OF GREATNESS
e had just finished our last game of JV basketball in March of 1972 at South Rowan High School in China Grove. Our coach said that if we wanted to have a chance to play basketball on the varsity level, we better work on our game throughout the summer and go to a basketball camp if possible. As soon as I got home, I opened the Salisbury Post and as usual went straight for the sports page. The first thing that I saw was an advertisement for a basketball camp at Campbell College. The ad called it the best camp in the country with famous coaches and players that would be the instructors and counselors. The list included John Wooden and Press Maravich as the top two coaches and Tom McMillan, George Leman and many other famous ACC players. Then, I saw it. The last part of the ad said that Pete Maravich would put on a clinic for the campers on Friday. That sealed the deal for me. Pete had been my hero for many years. I followed his career and even tried to emulate him with the long hair, floppy socks, no-look passes and variety of shots. I hounded my parents every day until they finally gave in and let me have the entry fee. I talked a teammate into going along as my roommate. We got to Campbell College, and at first glance, it didn’t look like much. The buildings were old, and it was located in the middle of nowhere. However, my opinion soon changed when Monday morning rolled around. At each gym, we were instructed by a famous coach. The third
day, I finally got to Press Maravich’s session. We piled into a classroom, and Coach Maravich told us stories of his career, and then he started talking about Pete. This was Heaven on Earth. I don’t believe that I took my eyes off him. I could not believe the commitment that Pete made to basketball. The story of taking the ball everywhere that he went and even dribbling from the car stuck with me. It seemed like Friday would never come. Thursday night, I didn’t sleep a wink. We were the first campers in the gym by skipping breakfast. Pete finally came into the gym wearing sunglasses and dressed in a warm up suit. He was much bigger than I thought he would be. Pete proceeded to go through some ball handling drills with Press narrating. The fingertip figure eight dribble drill was performed right in front of me. He said that the ball would play a song as he dribbled it. The ball was so close to the ground and moving so quick that it seemed impossible. He ended his performance by spinning the ball on his finger, bouncing it off his head for a bank shot into the hoop. I had died and gone to Heaven. Nobody wanted to be around my teammate and me when we returned, because that was the only conversation that we would talk about. They did not believe the things that we told them of his performance. I will never forget the glimpse of greatness. RICK HOUSTON Salisbury
BY THE NUMBERS
The length in feet of electronic “ticker” that scrolls around the new First Citizens Wealth Management Center, which opened this fall at the Lundy-Fetterman School of Business. The ticker features everything from latest stock quotes to sports scores in the 7,254-square-foot center, which also boasts 32 computer stations, nine 60-inch display monitors and a 55-inch touch screen panel.
Total round-trip miles logged by new Campbell President J. Bradley Creed during his first leg of the “An Evening with Dr. Creed” inaugural year tour. Each event — held in several North Carolina cities and San Diego, California, during the fall semester — included a short speech about the opportunities found at Campbell University and a Q&A session between the new president and alumni and others in attendance. Creed will resume his speaking tour in January with visits to Richmond, Virginia, Charlotte and other stops in and around the state.
The miles between Chongqing, China, and Raleigh, North Carolina. It’s a trip that will be made more often in the coming years thanks to an agreement between Campbell Law School and Southwest University School of Law in Chongqing that will allow Chinese students to earn an American law degree in as little as two years. The collaboration also anticipates additional exchanges of students and faculty. The historic agreement was signed on Nov. 6 by Campbell Law Dean J. Rich Leonard and Southwest Dean Tan Zongze in China.
The cost, according to the North Carolina Department of Transportation, to build the pedestrian tunnel currently under construction beneath U.S. 421. The tunnel — which will allow safer passage from parking, student apartments and Barker-Lane Stadium to main campus — is expected to open by next summer. Photo by Brooke Wolfe W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E
AROUND CAMPUS 8
KNEE DEEP | Students in associate professor of science Michael Larsen’s environmental science course visited the true Buies Creek near Campbell’s nature trail to conduct a macroinvertebrate survey, catching ranatra (water scorpions), crawfish and other aquatic insects in the process. | Photo by Bill Parish W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E
Photo by Bennett Scarborough
SCHEDULE March 3 | First Round (BSN) No. 8 seed vs. No. 9 seed, TBA No. 7 seed vs. No. 10 seed, TBA No. 6 seed vs. No. 11 seed, TBA March 4 | Quarterfinals (ESPN3) No. 1 seed vs. Winner 8/9, Noon No. 4 seed vs. No. 5 seed, 2 p.m. No. 2 seed vs. Winner 7/10, 6 p.m. No. 3 seed vs. Winner 6/11, 8 p.m. March 5 | Semifinals (ESPN3) Semifinal Game 1, TBA Semifinal Game 2, TBA March 6 | Championship (ESPN2) Championship Game, 2:30 p.m. @Melissa_BluDvl Wow — proud of my alma mater! This is big for Campbell! #CampbellProud #proudalum @gregorygebhardt Another opportunity for @HarnettCounty to shine, thx to @campbelledu, @GoCamels & @GoCamelsMBB @cgwagner1 @campbelledu @GoCamels Congratulations on Big South Tournament. The Creek will be put on the map — everyone will know where the Creek is.
MARCH MADNESS COMING TO CAMPBELL BIG SOUTH MEN’S BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT WILL BE LARGEST MULTI-DAY EVENT IN UNIVERSITY’S HISTORY Standing at center court with a host of towering athletes, cheerleaders and the mascot as his backdrop, President J. Bradley Creed announced Campbell will be the site of the 2016 Big South Men’s Basketball Championship in March — an event that will attract thousands and feature Buies Creek prominently on national television over the course of four days. The tournament — to be held March 3-6 in the 3,095-seat Gore Arena inside the Pope Convocation Center — will be the largest multi-day event hosted by Campbell in the school’s 128-year history. “This is a huge announcement for Campbell University and Camel basketball,” said Athletics Director Bob Roller. “I’m personally most happy for the Campbell alumni and longtime fans in Harnett County who have supported our program for decades. This will be a tremendous source of pride for Harnett County, and we will work tirelessly to make them all proud.” Coastal Carolina — host of both the men’s and women’s tournaments in recent years —
is ineligible to host this year because it has committed to joining the Sun Belt Conference in July of next year. Multiple schools have made three-year bids to host the tournament from 2017-2019, but Coastal Carolina’s departure left 2016 vacant. Campbell was chosen, in part, because of its recently built $34-million convocation center, which houses a 1,200-square-foot hospitality suite, more than 3,000 chair-back seats and state-of-theart lighting, scoreboard and video and audio systems mandatory for large network broadcasts. Plus, Campbell’s location didn’t hurt. “Campbell basketball is a deeply rooted tradition in North Carolina, and our location in the Research Triangle Region is ideal for hosting fans of Big South member schools,” Creed said at the announcement ceremony. “We’re ready for some March Madness.” ESPN2 will televise the final live on March 6 at 2:30 p.m. The Big South Championship winner receives the league’s automatic bid to the NCAA Tournament.
SOLDIER COMES HOME 50 YEARS AFTER FATAL PLANE CRASH IN VIETNAM Donald David Stewart had enrolled at Campbell College with the hopes of becoming a pharmacist in 1965 just days before his Air National Guard unit was activated to fight in Vietnam. That December, Staff Sgt. Stewart and four members of his crew were killed in a plane crash on a mountaintop in the war-torn country weeks before he was set to return to the states to reunite with his wife and meet his baby daughter. Fifty years later, Stewart’s remains — identified using DNA samples from his daughter — were returned to Harnett County and laid to rest at Lakeside Memorial Gardens in Angier, fittingly, on Veterans Day. “He never got to hold me,” his daughter, Dona Stewart, now 50, told the Raleigh News & Observer. But in a military lab in Hawaii that finally — positively — identified her daddy’s skeletal remains, “I got to hold him.”
CAMPBELL LEAPS 7 SPOTS IN LATEST U.S. NEWS RANKING In the 2016 U.S. News & World Report Best Colleges list released Sept. 9, Campbell was ranked No. 24 among regional universities in the South. That’s an increase of seven spots over last year when Campbell was tied at No. 31.
Don Stewart, a 1955 graduate of Coats High School, was a loadmaster responsible for cargo and flew in 343 combat missions for the 315th Air Commando Group in Vietnam. On Dec. 11, 1965, he and three others were hauling 81 ally Vietnamese soldiers when the plane encountered dense fog in Phu Yen, hitting trees on a ridge top, killing everyone on board. Stewart, then 28, was Harnett County’s first death in the war. Stewart, his family and Vietnam veterans were the focal point of this year’s Harnett County Veterans Day program.
U.S. News ranked 618 regional universities that offer a full range of bachelor’s and master’s programs, as well as a few doctoral programs, against their peer groups in four geographic regions: North, South, Midwest and West. Ninety-seven institutions, including Campbell, are ranked among the first tier in the South category. The rankings are based on factors such as graduation rate, alumni giving rate, acceptance rate, student retention, student/faculty ratio, and survey responses from college presidents and high school counselors.
The Big Dig | The state closed off a large chunk of U.S. 421 in late November to begin burrowing the new pedestrian tunnel connecting parking, student apartments and Barker-Lane Stadium to main campus in a safer manner. The road closure was expected to last a month and meant diverting traffic on the busy highway around campus via several county roads. The tunnel is anticipated to be open to the public in the summer of 2016. Crews will continue work to the surrounding area, including planting vegetation, through December 2016. | Photo by Billy Liggett
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Dustin Fonder was named head men’s soccer
AROUND CAMPUS NEW UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS NEW UNDERGRAD STUDENTS
Caitlin Mancil First week of college was great! I love Campbell University; it already feels like home. Now to start the real work. #gocamels #campbelluniversity
TOTAL: 1,398 1,112
PROFILE OF THE CLASS OF 2019*
AVERAGE SAT (TWO-PART)
AVERAGE ACT (COMPOSITE)
DECLARED MAJORS OF NEW UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS**
HISTORY/ CRIMINAL JUSTICE/ POLITICAL SCIENCE
GENERAL COLLEGE/ UNDECIDED
COMMUNICATION STUDIES/ ENGLISH
EDUCATION/ SOCIAL WORK/ PSYCHOLOGY
MATH/ INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY & SECURITY
GRAPHIC DESIGN/ STUDIO ART
Photo by Bill Parish
MUSIC/ THEATRE ARTS
RELIGION/ SOCIAL SCIENCES/ FOREIGN LANGUAGES
BIGGEST CLASS YET
NEARLY 1,400 NEW STUDENTS WELCOMED FOR FALL Campbell University opened the academic year with 1,398 new undergraduate students — the largest incoming group in the university’s 128year history. It marked the third year in a row that Campbell began an academic year setting an enrollment record for new students. Of those new students, 1,112 were first-year college students and 286 transfer students. Their first day of classes on Aug. 19 coincided with the start of the first full academic year of new President J. Bradley Creed, who took office on July 1. “A record entering class is an exciting way to start the school year and my first year,” Creed said. “Clearly the Campbell brand is strong and we are offering degree programs and an environment that is attractive to our students and their families. Also, the Campbell campus is an ideal place where students can focus on their studies and make lifelong friends.” WHERE THEY’RE FROM Of the new undergraduates, 1,160 hail from North Carolina — the largest entering cohort of North Carolinians at a private school in the state. According to data from the North Carolina Independent Colleges & Universities, Campbell has enrolled more North Carolinians than any of the 36 private colleges and universities in the state over the past five years.
The new students also come from nearly 40 other states and more than 10 foreign countries. “Students come to Campbell from every corner of North Carolina, but it’s no surprise the bulk of them come from the greater Raleigh-Durham area and west to the Triad and Charlotte,” said Britt Davis, vice president for institutional advancement and admissions. “However, it’s remarkable that the students come to Campbell from almost every state in the nation and many countries around the world. We provide the academic programs that our state and nation require. That’s reflected in our enrollment records.” WHAT THEY’RE STUDYING Of all new students, 47.5 percent, or 664, declared their intent to major in a preprofessional or health-related field, including exercise science (128), pre-pharmacy (170) and biology (245). The biology preprofessional program prepares students for pro-graduate professional degree programs in medicine, veterinary medicine, optometry, dentistry, physician assistant, physical therapy, occupational therapy and other health professions. Another 121 entering students are part of the pre-nursing track, though Campbell’s
Morgan Grizzard, a senior music education major, prepares for the final dress rehearsal of Campbell Theatre’s fall musical, “Anne of Green Gables,” which enjoyed a successful two-week run in late October. Morgan and her sister Madison shared the stage for their third Campbell musical this fall, with Madison playing the lead role of “Anne.” | Photo by Bill Parish
Catherine W. Wood School of Nursing held its first pre-nursing seminar only the previous fall. Pre-nursing students can apply to the Bachelor of Science in Nursing program during their sophomore years. The full program will be operational next August, and the first nursing students will graduate in 2018.
The School of Education welcomed 102 new students pursuing degrees in professional education, psychology and social work. Other popular majors are in history, criminal justice and political science (139); in STEM fields like chemistry (40) and math and information technology and security (41); in the arts like music, graphic design, theatre arts, and studio art (45); and in the liberal arts, including communication studies, English, religion, social sciences, and foreign languages (56). Of the first-year college students, their high school GPA average was 3.9, their ACT composite average 22, and their two-part SAT average 1,000. In addition, 60 percent of the freshmen class are female, and 29 percent identify as a minority group.
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Photo by Bill Parish
Additionally, 215 new students declared their intentions to pursue majors offered by the Lundy-Fetterman School of Business, including degrees in business administration (81), in golf management (30) — one of only 19 PGAsanctioned programs in the nation — and in trust and wealth management (47), the only one of its kind in the nation.
NEW SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING NOW ELIGIBLE TO ENROLL ITS CHARTER CLASS Campbell University’s School of Engineering received approval from the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Colleges to offer a Bachelor of Science in Engineering degree and enroll its charter class in August 2016. When the school welcomes its first students next fall, Campbell will be only the second private university in North Carolina to house an engineering school. “We are so pleased to receive word of the approval from SACSCOC”, said Dr. Jenna P. Carpenter, founding dean of Campbell Engineering. “We are looking forward to an
outstanding inaugural freshman class next fall, a top-notch faculty and curriculum, and a great engineering program that will prepare the engineering leaders of tomorrow.” Campbell Engineering is expected to enroll an inaugural class of 50 students in August 2016 and grow to approximately 250 students by 2023. Initial concentrations will include mechanical and chemical/pharmaceutical engineering, with possible future expansion into areas such as electrical and biomedical engineering. The school will also pursue accreditation by the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology when eligible.
AROUND CAMPUS View From The Top | Just eight months after the groundbreaking ceremony for the Tracey F. Smith Hall of Nursing & Health Sciences, the new facility on Campbell’s newest campus is taking shape as an impressive neighbor to the medical and PA school facility. Construction crew had a great view of Harnett County on a beautiful October afternoon as they worked on windows and roofing on the building’s fourth floor. The 72,000-square-foot facility — which will house the Catherine W. Wood School of Nursing, physical therapy, occupational therapy and medical research — is expected to be complete next year in time for fall 2016 classes. | Photo by Billy Liggett
@NYMag Because everyone needs to follow more dog accounts, let us introduce you to @dog_rates
‘WEIRD TWITTER’ Business student Matt Nelson, 19, has become somewhat of an Internet celebrity with his new Twitter account, @dog_rates, which — as the handle suggests — rates dog photos on a scale of 1-10. In December, Nelson was featured by New York Magazine after accumulating more than 57,000 followers in less than a month. “Nelson’s surreal, irrelevant, and often hilarious captions take it to the next level, a level that we like to call Weird Twitter,” the magazine wrote.
One Moe Option | To say the opening of Campbell’s newest on-campus restaurant was a hit would be an understatement. Lines went out the door for weeks when Moe’s Southwest Grill opened for business on Oct. 15. The popular chain known for its burritos, quesadillas and tacos occupies the building formerly home to Quizno’s. | Photo by Bill Parish
@ladybuginNC Attended the Ribbon Cutting for the new First Citizens Wealth Management Center at Campbell today! Trust students have an unbelievable new resource! #campbellproud #campbelltrust #gocamels
HUMANITIES GRANT TO ESTABLISH YOUTH THEOLOGY INSTITUTE
Campbell received its largest humanitiesoriented grant in history — $593,000 from Lilly Endowment Inc. — in December to establish Fides: Exploring Faith and Vocation, a youth theology institute. Named for the Latin word that means faith or faithfulness, Fides will provide high school students with the opportunity to think theologically about their vocational choices and to combine faith and vocation in social action.
Photo by Bill Parish
The grant to establish Fides is part of Lilly Endowment Inc.’s High School Youth Theology Institutes initiative, which seeks to encourage young people to explore theological traditions, ask questions about the moral dimensions of contemporary issues, and examine how their faith calls them to lives of service.
WEALTH OF KNOWLEDGE BUSINESS SCHOOL DEDICATES STATE-OF-THE-ART FIRST CITIZENS WEALTH MANAGEMENT CENTER When Nathan Arp, a student in the Campbell University Lundy-Fetterman School of Business, first saw the completed First Citizens Wealth Management Center, he thought “Wow!” The 7,254-square-foot center boasts 32 computer stations, nine 60-inch display monitors, a 55-inch touch screen panel, 105 feet of ticker that provides the latest stock quotes and sophisticated financial software such as Bloomberg and TOLI Vault that you would find at firms around the world. “It always seems like Campbell is on an endless pursuit to provide us with new opportunities,” said Arp, who is in Campbell Business’s 3/2 program, which will allow him to earn both an MBA and a trust and wealth management degree in five years. “[The center] is just another example of how great Campbell is.” Campbell dedicated the First Citizens Wealth Management Center during a ribbon-cutting ceremony on Oct. 14, that included dozens of trustees, Campbell Business students and faculty, university leaders and First Citizens officials and other donors who made the center possible. Located on the first floor of
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the business school, the state-of-the-art center simulates an investment firm environment, a trading room, and a trust center, as well as provides the latest tools and data that financial advisors use. First Citizens provided the lead gift of $250,000 to establish the center and expand experiential learning and research opportunities for students, faculty and the community. Campbell officials began thinking of adding a wealth management center 20 years ago. Their idea was to create a cutting-edge classroom, to provide specialized training for business students, to graduate business students with real-world experiences, and to have a center that would compete with any business school’s in the country, said Jim Roberts, Campbell’s vice president for business and treasurer. In recent years, Campbell officials visited similar centers at six universities in North Carolina, and they set out to create a center that took a step above each one they visited. Thanks to donors, the First Citizens Wealth Management Center does that, Roberts said. “This is a very special classroom that is going to do very special things for the students of Campbell.”
“We’re grateful to Lilly Endowment for the grant,” said Glenn Jonas, associate dean for the College of Arts & Sciences. “Fides connects perfectly with Campbell’s mission to graduate students with exemplary academic and professional skills who are prepared for purposeful lives and meaningful service. The institute will help teach those principles to high school students.”
FUBARA NAMED BUSINESS SCHOOL’S INTERIM DEAN
Edward Fubara was appointed interim dean of the Campbell University LundyFetterman School of Business and officially took over the role on Oct. 1. Fubara, who joined the Campbell Business faculty in 2005, will serve as interim dean until the next dean is identified. A national search began this fall. “With over a decade of faculty and administrative experiences at Campbell, Dr. Fubara is uniquely and well-prepared to assume the role of interim dean for our School of Business “Ed’s efficient management style and gentle, professional demeanor will make him especially successful as we transition and conduct a national search for a new dean,” said Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost Mark L. Hammond.
ON THE NOSE | The Homecoming football game on Oct. 26, drew a record crowd of 6,580 fans at BarkerLane Stadium. Though the Camels fell to Morehead State, it didn’t dampen school spirit. It especially didn’t take away from the impression that J. Bradley Creed made during his first Homecoming as Campbell’s president. As a grand marshal (along with his wife, Kathy), he rode a camel during the Homecoming parade. At halftime of the game, he returned the favor by giving the camel a kiss as part of a student fundraising campaign for Operation Christmas Child. | Photo by Bill Parish W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E
Photo by Karl DeBlaker
Law student’s weekly ‘Coffee With God’ sessions a tribute to sister killed in car crash BY CHERRY CRAYTON
ach Thursday morning about 15 students, faculty, and staff gather in a study room at the Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law in downtown Raleigh for Coffee with God. Gabe Snyder, a secondyear law student, leads that Bible study and provides the coffee.
struggles with boys and men. She encouraged them, “Focus on the Spiritual Father who loves you unconditionally.” Each morning she emailed her group a verse with a note about how it applies to life. She was also writing a devotional.
cut Gabe out of their car. He was airlifted to a Mississippi hospital. Among his numerous injuries, he had a broken tibia, femur, and radius, and a shattered elbow. He underwent five surgeries and months of physical therapy. He used a wheelchair and then a cane for five months. Lydia died on impact. She was 32. “The whole story is terrible,” Gabe says, “but if there’s anything good that can come out of it — I don’t want to keep the story of Lydia to myself.”
This fall they studied the Bible’s Esther. The book tells how the queen of Persia faces trial after trial; and when up against her greatest challenge, uses her faith, intellect, and courage to save her people, Jews living in exile. The book never mentions God. And that is why Gabe chose it.
So he returned to Campbell Law to start his second semester in January 2015, missing only the first week of classes. By February, he had started Coffee with God, modeled after Lydia’s Date Night with God. That first semester, at each meeting, he read aloud some Bible passages, and the group talked about life and faith.
So often in life, he says, people go through trials and tragedies and don’t see God working in them, merely wondering “Where is He?” It’s a question he himself was tempted to ask last winter. After earning a bachelor’s in history from Campbell in May 2014, Gabe enrolled at Campbell Law. Between his first and second semester of law school, he decided to spend part of his winter break traveling with his oldest sister, Lydia. She was a regional director for a company that sold the kind of ads you see at the movies. She was on the road often, and she loved it.
Gabe Snyder and his sister Lydia were hit head on by a drunk driver in Louisiana on Dec. 16, 2014. Lydia died in the accident, while Gabe suffered numerous broken bones and other injuries. | Facebook photo
Though 13 years apart, Gabe and Lydia were close. She wasn’t too excited when Gabe was born; but when she held him the first time, she became his biggest fan. She stayed up to feed him. She changed his diapers. She rocked him to sleep. As he got older, she taught him how to say, “Yes, sir” and “No, ma’am” and “Please” and “Thank you.” If he dropped a “Sir” or a “Ma’am,” she would playfully pop him on the head. During his freshman year at Campbell, it was Lydia who told him their mother had cancer. It was also Lydia who led him to God. She did that for others, too. As an adult, she started and led a Bible study, Date Night with God. It drew young, single women from around Greensboro. They talked about their
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Lydia was full of life and connected with people in a way Gabe has never seen. She spoke to others in their own language. Because of that, she introduced people to God and brought them to church when they otherwise would not have. “She embraced and showed the true purpose of the Christian life,” he says. “She was a servant of God and a missionary.” Though in law school, Gabe still had much learn to from her. So he was with her on a sales trip during his winter break on Dec. 16, 2014. She was in the passenger seat, and he was driving on a back road in Louisiana when a car crossed the center line, traveling 70 miles per hour in a 55 MPH zone. The car — driven by a drunk driver — hit them head on. Firefighters
This fall came Esther, the book in the Bible with no mention of God. But that doesn’t mean God wasn’t there and wasn’t part of Esther’s story. God was there, Gabe says, but “it’s alarming how many times God shows up, and we just don’t see it.”
It would be easy to do the same with Lydia’s story. But if Gabe learned anything from the accident, he learned this: “Whatever is going on — good or bad — God is in control, and He’s going to use any situation in some way for good. If anything, it opened up the door for me to talk to others about God and faith.” Coffee with God will study the book of Daniel next and focus on humility and prayer, while the Date Night with God group Lydia started continues to meet in Greensboro. Gabe also plans to finish the devotional Lydia was writing and use his law degree to help others when they are at their most vulnerable. “I want to keep her memory, her life going,” he says.
IN THE FIELD
Campbellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s charter class of third-year medical students is already making an impact on their first round of rotations. STORY & PHOTOS BY BILLY LIGGETT
EDITOR’S NOTE: Campbell Magazine spent five days shadowing five Campbell University Jerry M. Wallace School of Osteopathic third-year students during the first few days of their first rotations at Southeastern Regional Medical Center in Lumberton. SRMC is also home to 25 new resident doctors learning in Campbell’s program. Editor Billy Liggett was granted almost complete access to these students’ experiences as they talked to patients, observed complex surgeries and other procedures and even participated in a few surgeries. The “shadowing” covered five days — a full first shift for each student on five different days — but is being presented in this feature story as a composite “Day in the Life” to better portray the goings-on of an average day of rotations at SRMC. No patient names are used in this article, and all photos featuring patients are published with the expressed written consent of that patient.
SINGH, RAJBIR STUDENT DOCTOR Cardiothoracic Surgery
The hours are long, and the pay is nothing. Yet Rajbir Singh is eager to get to his car outside of his Hope Mills apartment and make the 26-mile trek south on Interstate 95 to Southeastern Regional Medical Center in Lumberton. He is one of 40 third-year students from the Jerry M. Wallace School of Osteopathic Medicine in Lumberton going through rotations — a series of month-long real-life, hands-on learning experiences that make up most of their third and fourth years as med students. It’s the ideal learning environment for a guy like Singh, a 27-year-old “city kid” from Miami who admits he’s not what you’d call a “classroom guy.” Already — after just a few days in Lumberton on the cardiothoracic surgery rotation — he’s a better student. He’s scrubbed in for surgeries. He’s stitched up living, breathing
patients (as opposed to the cadavers students work with back in Buies Creek). He’s been asked his opinion by real doctors and physician assistants. “It’s exactly what I hoped it would be,” he says. “Other students picked Raleigh [for their rotations] because it’s a great place to live, but I didn’t care about that. I didn’t want to be competing with my classmates or residents for a doctor’s attention. I wanted to get the most out of these two years that I could.” He’s even getting the most he can out of the nearly 30-minute commute. Instead of music, Singh is listening to the monotone delivery of a doctor’s lecture on cardiology and disorders relating to the heart. By the time he’s reached Lumberton and its seven-story, 319-bed hospital at 6:30 on this day, he’s ingested more knowledge than breakfast. And the day has just begun. Wearing a T-shirt under his short white coat with the Campbell medical school’s logo on the left sleeve (the coat gets longer when he becomes a DO), Singh heads straight to the cardiovascular intensive care unit to look at patient charts so he’s not playing catch-up when the rounds begin. With his preceptor — the on-staff doctor
designated to show him the ropes — gone this week, Singh seeks out Albie Simeone, a certified physician assistant and recent graduate of Duke University’s PA school (the CVICU in Lumberton is managed by Duke). The two are roughly the same age, but Albie has been working at SRMC for nearly a year. That experience — combined with two years as an emergency department technician in Connecticut before PA school — proves invaluable for someone like Singh. Their morning flies by. Over the next two hours, they visit five patients, and Singh scrubs in to watch doctors remove pacing wires from a heart patient. The rookie even gets to help. By 8:45 a.m., he’s practically giddy. “I didn’t do badly my first two years [in med school], don’t get me wrong. But being here, seeing these patients … seeing what it all means. It’s different. I’m different,” he says. “The getting here early and extra studying … I just don’t want to be an OK physician. I want to be a great physician. This is the start of that for me.”
BROTZMAN, ERICA STUDENT DOCTOR Obstetrics/Gynecology
It’s early in Erica Brotzman’s day on the obstetrics and gynecology rotation, and already, she’s wondering if her shoes — thin-soled, worn-in tan tassel loafers — are a bad idea. In her first 30 minutes, she’s walked up and down the halls of Southeastern Regional Medical Center’s labor and delivery wing multiple times, checking in on expecting mothers with her preceptor, Dr. Connie Mulroy. In between visits, they’ve read heart monitors and noted contractions on the flat screens at the nurses’ station. Now Brotzman’s heading to the other side of the third floor to follow up with a few new moms whose little miracles came the night before. The fast pace excites Brotzman, an energetic hopeful pediatrician from Richmond, Virginia. It’s a far cry from the 12-hour graveyard shift she drew during her first week as a third-year med school student — hardly the experience she had imagined and hoped for when she first arrived in Lumberton. Those first five nights — each a 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. shift — produced
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exactly two deliveries on her watch. The other 58 hours consisted of a lot of chats with nurses and buckets of coffee and sodas to help her get through it. “It wasn’t all bad,” she says defensively. “The doctors and midwives only came in when they were needed, so I spent a lot of time with the nurses, and they had a lot of time to answer every question I threw at them. For the most part, I feel like I eased into things … learned the basics. Read a fetal heart monitor and learned what contractions look like.” Dr. Mulroy overhears this and calls Brotzman’s week “painfully slow.” “With labor and delivery, it’s feast or famine,” she says. “We do our best to spread them out, but you’ll have days where it all happens at once.”
Mulroy’s veteran advice is another reason Brotzman is so excited about this week. The New York native and graduate of Wake Forest School of Medicine has run her own OB/ GYN clinic in Lumberton for eight years, and she very recently joined Campbell’s School of Osteopathic Medicine as an assistant professor of OB/GYN. She’s the model of the type of doctor Campbell is hoping to mold — someone who’ll work or set up a practice in the most underserved parts of the state and region. In Robeson County, about 10 percent of all new mothers give birth after receiving very late or no prenatal care, which has contributed to the county’s staggering 12-percent infant mortality rate — double the national average. She’s also already a role model for Brotzman — a wife and mother of two boys who successfully
juggles career and family. It’s where she sees herself, hopefully she says, in the next 10 to 15 years. “I don’t know if I could handle being on call 24 hours, though,” Brotzman says. “I need more structure. Yesterday, Dr. Mulroy was literally jogging between rooms, and she said that was a slow day. If that was a slow day, I don’t want to see a busy day.”
MOBEEN, SADIA STUDENT DOCTOR Psychiatry
Their usual morning meeting takes place in an unimpressive office/storage room — much more cramped the past few weeks since four third-year Campbell medical school students have been added to the mix — behind doors that remain locked at all times. It’s the way most mornings begin at Third East, otherwise known as the third-floor psychiatric ward at Southeastern Regional Medical Center. The locked doors are for the safety and security of the doctors, patients, staff and students as many patients on the other side often suffer from serious mental disorders, such as schizophrenia, bipolar disorder and depression. Some are considered a danger to themselves. Some are considered a danger to others. It’s a different kind of rotation and one that some third-years enter timidly. But for Sadia Mobeen, who wants to enter the OB/GYN field after med school, it’s a rotation that must be approached with an open mind. “I’m not going to be a psychiatrist,” says the Brooklyn, New York, native and University of Albany graduate. “But no matter what part of medicine you choose, you’ll have to deal with patients with psychiatric issues. It’s an extremely important rotation. So you keep an open mind. A lot of doctors enter their rotations knowing they’re going to follow one field, and they end up finding something they like more. You never know.” The morning meetings are an opportunity for Dr. Sid Hosseini, a veteran DO, to go over new patient records with the students and his staff of doctors, nurses and directors. The records are highly confidential, and the content is sobering.
Suicidal patients. Homicidal patients. Drug problems. Criminal histories. They’re all on the other side of that locked door, and the majority of those patients are walking the hallways, sitting in the common room or eating in the dining area. They’re anywhere but their own rooms, as psych ward patients are encouraged to be social and interact with other patients. Walking those hallways among the patients can be intimidating to a student, especially one entering their first rotation. On Mobeen’s first day, there was one Code Gray — called when a patient becomes combative with staff or another patient. The following day, there were two. “I was in the room for one of them,” Mobeen says casually. “I’ve seen a lot of things I didn’t expect coming in already. We learned a lot about mental disorders, diagnosing them and the proper medications for them in med school. We also learned how to stabilize a patient. But it’s one thing to learn it in school and another thing to see it happen.” A big part of Hosseini’s job is determining whether a patient stays at Third East. The courts can also make this determination. The reality is about half of the patients walking the hallways today won’t be here tomorrow. Their rooms won’t be empty for long.
DICKSON, CHERIE STUDENT DOCTOR Family Medicine
Cherie Dickson wastes no time breaking out her Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine skills in front of her MD preceptor, Dr. James McLeod, a well-established and much-loved family physician in his hometown of Lumberton. McLeod’s second patient of the morning at the Dr. A.J. Robinson Medical Clinic a few miles south of the hospital is complaining about his sinuses. His ears feel like he’s on an airplane, and he’s getting regular headaches. “I know some techniques,” Dickson offers. “I’m ready to try them, if it’s OK with Dr. McLeod.”
It’s not the first time on this rotation that Dickson has stepped up and suggested an osteopathic approach, and it won’t be the last time on this day. What the 28-year-old Charlotte native and UNC-Wilmington graduate lacks in the knowledge that only comes with experience, she makes up for in confidence, curiosity and a genuine compassion for the patient. The future OB/ GYN feels at home on her first rotation in family medicine, and it shows. “I’m so grateful to ease my feet in the water in the first month,” she says. “Family medicine offers a good smattering of everything. I think sometimes, I get lost in my reading and studying, so it’s nice to actually be in a clinic and see real patients.” She’s also thankful for a preceptor who asks her a lot of questions — often on the spot in front of his patients — and encourages her to speak up. For the next patient, who’s in because of lower back pain, Dickson suggests a series of stretches in addition to pain medicine. At 9:30, it’s a woman in her 60s who has regular dizzy spells. Shortly after that, it’s a follow-up with another woman in her 60s who recently had rods inserted into her foot. Dickson has helped with eight patients in her first two hours, and already, her feet are sore. She and McLeod finished their final patient at 6 p.m the day before, and today looks like it’s going to be another busy one. “I’m exhausted … more than I thought I’d be on this rotation,” Dickson says. “And when I get home, it doesn’t end because I’m studying for another four hours.” The next patient is a man who has reinjured his back while moving furniture. He tells McLeod the pain often registers at a 10. For this one, the doctor lets Dickson take over. The third-year medical student works like she’s done this for years, noting the patient’s recent weight gain isn’t helping his back and suggesting he get a bike or find access to a local pool. She asks him if he’s heard of “osteopathic medicine.” Minutes later, her patient is lying face down on the table as she checks his back. “He’s here 10 minutes, and you’ve already got him on the table,” McLeod jokes. Dickson explains she’s performing soft tissue OMM work on his lumbar spine. “I’m trying to help him relax his muscles a bit,” she says. “They’re pretty tight.”
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When she’s finished, McLeod asks the patient how it felt. “Good,” he answers, “feels a little better.” The doc still suggests surgery. “And no more moving furniture,” he quips.
BROTZMAN, ERICA STUDENT DOCTOR Obstetrics/ Gynecology
Erica Brotzman’s morning has finally slowed down a little. She and Dr. Connie Mulroy have left the fast pace of the hospital for Mulroy’s OB/ GYN clinic, about a five-minute drive away when you factor in traffic and a few red lights. This clinic — an office with assistants, secretaries, a waiting room and regular appointments — this is what Brotzman hopes her future looks like. It also feels a lot like her past. Her mother is a rheumatologist, a physician who specializes in autoimmune conditions affecting the joints, muscles and bones. Brotzman spent a lot of time in her office growing up, often given little tasks around the pharmacy or in the mail room. “I grew up around medicine,” she says. “My mom is my biggest role model, so I decided pretty early that this is what I wanted to do with my life.” Brotzman earned her bachelor’s degree at the University of Richmond and took part in a post-baccalaureate program at Virginia Commonwealth. Three years later, she was accepted to and had already paid her deposit at a nursing school when she learned she was also accepted into the charter class of Campbell’s new osteopathic medical school. She instantly fell in love with Campbell and its program. “I remember getting this little pamphlet with all the osteopathic medical schools in the country, and there was this little addendum about three new schools,” she recalls. “I remember seeing Campbell and thinking, ‘Buies Creek, North Carolina? I don’t know where that is, but I want to go there.’ I’m a Southern-kinda girl, and I wanted to stay in the South, and the more research I did on Campbell, the more amazing it sounded.” She says her first interview “felt like a big
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bear hug,” and the campus reminded her of Richmond. The three-year wait for med school was worth it, she says. “Everybody was so welcoming and so family-oriented.” You can sense why these qualities are so important to Brotzman in the way she approaches Dr. Mulroy’s second appointment on this day — a 68-year-old woman in for a routine check-up. The doc steps aside and allows her to ask her questions about her medical history. Campbell students have spent countless hours in mock exam rooms that look exactly like this one and have practiced patient interaction ad nauseum. Still, it’s different with a real patient with a real history. Brotzman applies a little Southern charm and comes off as having done this for years. She performs her first Pap smear and pelvic exam, and her patient is happy to be her first. “How will you learn if you’re not trying it on someone,” she assures Brotzman. “May as well be me.” It’s as she’s writing her first real SOAP [Subjectives, Objectives, Assessment and Plan] note when Brotzman’s one hour of relative calm is turned on its head. Dr. Mulroy has received a call from the hospital that she’s needed for a possible emergency C-section on a young woman in just the 29th week of her pregnancy. The two begin gathering their things and walk hurriedly (almost jogging) to the parking lot. “This could be nothing,” Mulroy tells her student. “Or it could be much worse.”
SINGH, RAJBIR STUDENT DOCTOR Cardiothoracic Surgery
Rajbir Singh and Albie Simeone stand at the foot of the bed of a frail elderly woman who’s lying on her side fast asleep and clearly benefiting from the pain-killing IV drip at her side. Sitting next to her bed is her son, who hands Simeone his cell phone so the physician assistant can speak to the woman’s daughter. The conversation isn’t easy. Simeone must convince the daughter that her ailing mother needs her leg amputated. The procedure — a BKA (below-the-knee amputation) — is far too common in Robeson County, where the death rate linked to diabetes
is more than double the state average. But these phone calls are anything but routine for Simeone, who spends more than 15 minutes explaining the procedure and explaining that if it’s not done now, it could be much more difficult (and more of the limb might need to go) if the family waits. Simeone avoids the medical jargon in their talk, and after he hands the flip phone back to the woman’s son, he gives Singh a knowing nod that the conversation was a success. “You can be the best surgeon or the best clinician in the world, but if you don’t know how to communicate with your patients, they’re not going to trust you, and they’re not going to want you to see them,” Simeone later says. “It doesn’t come off well if someone thinks a doctor, PA or med student is talking down to them or using terms they don’t understand. One of the big differences between PAs and MDs or DOs is we have to log 1,500 patientcare hours before we go to school. We’ve had that experience of talking to patients. One of the biggest compliments PAs get is that we communicate well.” Singh says these learning moments are just as important as the ones in surgery. It reminds him of why he wanted to become a doctor in the first place — a revelation that hit him when he was 17 and visiting India for the first time since his family moved to Miami when he was 4. During that trip, he met the doctor for his family’s village — a man who worked for very little money, yet had a tremendous impact on the community. “I asked why he basically worked for free, and he told me, ‘This is where I’m from. If I don’t take care of my people, who will?’” Singh recalls. “I even got sick at some point during that trip, and my grandfather took me to his house in the middle of the night for meds. It wasn’t life threatening or anything, but I could have been much worse. I saw first-hand how important a doctor can be. It’s hard to understand that need if you haven’t felt that need yourself.” The first in his family to graduate college, Singh earned a degree in biology pre-med from the University of South Florida and spent two years shadowing physicians and working on the application process for medical school. During that process, he discovered Campbell — a school he’d never heard of before then —and liked the idea of being in a charter class. “It was out in the middle of nowhere, and at first I was taken aback, coming from Miami,” he says. “But it reminded me a little of India. Quiet, calm, surrounded by farmland. I liked it. I wanted to get away from the craziness anyway.”
WHAT’S A ROTATION? The terms “rotation” and “residency” might sound similar to those of us outside of the medical field, but they’re two very different parts of a doctor’s education. While a resident is an MD or a DO with a degree (yet not a fully licensed physician), rotations are viewed much like internships, and for students at the Jerry M. Wallace School of Osteopathic Medicine, they make up the third and fourth years of their four-year med school education. As with most schools, Campbell students spend the first two years in the classroom, and rotations give them a more hands-on education in a hospital setting. Third-year students at Campbell are required to complete 10 clinical rotations, each about a month long. All students must complete the core rotations — which include internal medicine, family medicine, general surgery, OB/GYN, pediatrics and psychiatry — plus several elective rotations. “We train physicians in many of the medical specialties to ensure they have a wellrounded education that will prepare them to be safe and effective physicians and ready for residency programs in whatever specialty they choose,” says Dr. Robert Hasty, associate dean for postgraduate affairs at Campbell and vice president of medical education at Southeastern Health.
Simeone wakes his patient up moments after his phone call ends to inform her of the decision. With Singh at his side, Simeone tells her that her left leg will be amputated.
SOKER, TOM STUDENT DOCTOR Cardiology
“There he is, going to save lives.” Tom Soker nods and smiles to the classmate who says this as they pass each other in the maze of hallways that make up Southeastern Regional Medical Center. Soker doesn’t have time for much more than the nod, however, as he’s trying to keep up with his preceptor, Dr. Sydney Short, a cardiologist of over 30 years. The two meet up with resident Dr. Danielle Eagan, a graduate of the Edward Via School of Osteopathic Medicine and Campbell internal medicine resident. This is an elective rotation for Soker, a softspoken graduate of UNC-Chapel Hill who’s seriously considering going the cardiology route in his career. Without a doubt, he’s chosen the right hospital in the right region to learn.
Robeson County has one of the highest rates of heart disease and stroke not only in the state, but in the nation. Heart disease has been the No. 1 killer in the U.S. for over 90 years, and in Robeson, it kills about 300 people each year, according to the Society of Public Health Education. A big reason for that is the region is home to the Lumbee Indian tribe, the second largest Native American tribe east of the Mississippi River. Lumbees, according to Duke University research, are significantly more vulnerable to heart disease, and with more than 50,000 living in and around Robeson County, the need for more physicians and surgeons is great. Short, Soker and Eagan’s next patient on this morning’s rounds isn’t Lumbee, but his is a fascinating case. He’s a young man who a day prior collapsed with no warning while working a morning shift as a convenience store clerk. As Short checks his heart and begins asking questions about the incident, the patient offers something better than his story. “I have video,” he says, handing the doctor his iPhone. The three gather around the phone standing bedside and watch it all unfold via the store’s surveillance footage. A few seconds in, their faces reveal the moment he passed out. “Wow, you sure did. That’s pretty impressive,” Short jokes.
Now the learning begins for Soker, and Short begins going over several possibilities of what could have caused the patient’s blackout. They discuss his drinking three to five cups of coffee every morning instead of eating breakfast. They discuss a potential drop in his blood pressure. He also doesn’t rule out a rare condition called Brugada Syndrome, a potentially life-threatening heart rhythm disorder. “His heart is functioning normally now, so we’re going to send him home,” the doctor tells Soker and Eagan. “It’s rare for someone to come in with footage like that. Sometimes we’ll get pictures. This guy is a good case study though. There will definitely be followups.” It’s been an eventful first few days for Soker, who began his rotation earlier in the week by watching doctors insert a pacemaker into a heart patient. He’s settling in to this new chapter in his life, and calls this part of his medical education both “exciting and scary.”
practitioner in the locked room to interview a new patient. The young woman’s Southern accent is thick and grammar is elementary school-level, and Mobeen — a native New Yorker — is finding it difficult to understand much of what the patient is saying. Following the interview, Mobeen is asked to perform a routine physical exam on the patient. Minutes into it, the woman asks her to stop and politely requests the nurse practitioner finish the exam. Mobeen accepts the patient’s demand, also politely, but when she steps out of the room, she’s frustrated. “We’ve been trained to do physical exams, and we’ve done countless exams since our first year,” she says. “It wasn’t that I was doing it wrong; she was just uncomfortable that somebody new or somebody without a
degree was doing it. I respected her wishes, but it’s frustrating when you know you’re capable. I’m a student, and doing it is the only way I’m going to learn.” Part of the frustration stems from Mobeen’s genuine desire to help people like this patient. In her two years between undergrad and med school, she worked for AmeriCorps, helping homeless and less fortunate patients after their ER visits get medications, find shelter and find followup care. “It might sound corny, but I really like helping people. Making a difference,” she says. “I want to do something good for society, and I like the role of a doctor in doing that. Patients believe in them, and if a doctor really does care, that goes a long way. That’s why I wanted to go into medicine.”
“I’ll admit, I’m a little nervous about this rotation,” he says, “but I’m excited, too. It’s not a core rotation, so I don’t have to stress over a big test coming up. I’m just soaking everything in and learning as much as I can.”
MOBEEN, SADIA STUDENT DOCTOR Psychiatry
There’s a chip in the table in the psych ward’s interview room, a half an arm’s length away from where the patient usually sits when he or she is answering questions from Dr. Hosseini or a nurse practitioner — “Do you see things?” “Do you hear voices?” “Do you feel hopeless or worthless at times?” “Do you have severe mood swings?” That chip in the table becomes the focus for many of these patients — digging it deeper and deeper with their finger, or rubbing it with their thumb to avoid giving their full attention to the moment at hand. It’s easier to chip away at a table than accept the reality of the moment … or to answer questions they’ve likely heard before. Sadia Mobeen has joined one other med student, Dr. Sid Hosseini and a nurse
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DICKSON, CHERIE STUDENT DOCTOR Family Medicine
of respect from your patients, so if you ask them, ‘Can I pray with you?’ there might be pressure on them to do it whether they want to or not because you’re in a position of authority. Asking if it would be ‘helpful’ to pray, however, lessens that pressure. If faith is important in their daily life, then why not help them use it to heal?”
Dr. McLeod’s next patient on a busy morning at the Dr. A.J. Robinson Medical Clinic is a woman in her 60s who suffers from plantar fasciitis, causing great pain in her foot when she walks. During a discussion with her doctor and Cherie Dickson about lotions and stretches that might help, the woman talks about her husband, whom she lost just weeks prior.
BETTER DOCTORS Lumberton family physician Dr. James McLeod admits having Campbell students following him around keeps him on his toes. “When you know some smart person who’s reading, studying and learning with the latest and greatest stuff is looking over your shoulder while you practice medicine, you tend to think things out more than if no one was around,” he says. “It forces you to be as good a doctor as you can be.” Bringing medical education into the hospital makes a hospital better, says Dr. Robert Hasty, associate dean for postgraduate affairs at Campbell and vice president of medical education at Southeastern Health (soon to be the founding dean of Montana’s first medical school on the campus of Montana State University). Joann Anderson, CEO and president of SeHealth, agrees, and she’s seeing the results first-hand in just a few short months since cutting the ribbon on the hospital’s new Medical Education Center. “I believe this has changed our organization,” she says. “You walk down the hallways, and you feel it. The energy level has been turned up. The discussions you hear at a nurse’s station or around the classrooms — they’re exciting. I ran into a physical therapist at the cafeteria here, and asked him how things were going. He said, ‘It’s great. This thing with the students … it’s just wonderful.’ I’ve known this guy for years, and for him to say this was truly significant to me. He sees that partnering with Campbell has changed our world in a positive way.”
The man she met when she was 15 and shared an up-and-down marriage with for 40 years was gone, and the void he left in her life was too much to bear, she says. “God I miss him,” she says, tears welling in her eyes. “It’s hard … but God’s given me strength day by day. Life goes on … but it’s just so hard.” A few seconds of silence is broken by Dickson, who takes a step toward the sitting patient and offers another form of healing. Prayer. “Would it be helpful if I prayed with you?” she asks. She kneels in front of the woman, and the two hold hands as Dickson begins to pray aloud. “Be a constant reminder that she’s not alone,” Dickson says, eyes closed. “That you’re with her, Lord.” The minute-long moment ends with a whispered “Praise Jesus,” from the woman. It’s not the first time prayers have been shared in Dr. McLeod’s office, and it’s not the first time Dickson has prayed with the people she’s been called to help. She describes herself as a strong Christian who believes God has led her to medicine, and she believes spiritual care is important in overall health. “Last summer, I was in a spiritual care program in California with the Loma Linda University School of Medicine, where you learn to integrate your faith into your practice,” she says. “I learned a lot there, like what’s OK to talk about with your patient and whether it’s OK to talk about God. “As a provider, you’re granted a high level
SOKER, TOM STUDENT DOCTOR Cardiology
A little over an hour after watching cell phone video of a man pass out at work, Tom Soker, Dr. Danielle Eagan and their preceptor, Dr. Sydney Short, are gathered around another patient’s bed, this time joined by a room full of health care professionals. Three registered nurses and an echocardiographer are there to help Short perform a transesophageal echocardiogram (or TEE) procedure, where they will guide an ultrasound transducer down the patient’s throat as he’s sleeping to get a close-up look at the heart’s valves and chambers without interference from the ribs or lungs. The patient came in after an atrial fibrillation (or afib) flutter, which can cause the heart to contract irregularly and less efficiently than normal. Short is checking this particular heart for clots, and if he finds one, he won’t be able to follow up with an electrical cardioversion procedure (a brief “shock” to the heart), because such a procedure can cause a clot to come loose and cause a stroke. The patient, a slightly overweight man in his late 40s or early 50s, is given something to swallow to help “lube” his throat for the procedure. The man consumes the bittertasting liquid before he lies down to let the anesthesia do its work. Minutes later, he’s snoring, and Short goes to work. As Short guides the ultrasound carefully, his resident and student stand behind watching both his hands and the monitor as 2D images of his heart begin to appear. Soker’s eyes light up as he focuses on the images, trying to find the clots his preceptor is looking for. He was a junior in high
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school when he first decided he might want to go into medicine. A former YMCA camp counselor who loved working with kids, Soker was dead set on being a pediatrician before med school. His plans were put on hold when his applications were denied his first year after college. He responded by getting his Certified Nursing Assistant license, doing research at Wake Forest University and shadowing a neurosurgeon in Greensboro over the next two years. He also worked as a patient transporter just to get his foot in the door and get some experience and build his premed school resume. It was upon entering his third application cycle when he discovered Campbell University and its yet-to-be-built School of Osteopathic Medicine. Upon reading more about the school, he introduced himself to osteopathic medicine and liked that Campbell and a DO education aligned with his own personal health care values. In 2013, he learned he would become part of the 160-member charter class of the school that fall. “My first reaction was joy, then relief that I wouldn’t have to go through the tedious application process again,” says Soker, who never swayed in his dream of med school despite the rejections. “I have plenty of friends who had been rejected once or twice. I also have a great support system at home telling me I’d be a great doctor one day. I also have faith in myself — so the encouragement was there. I didn’t see a reason to stop. This is what I wanted to do.” On the monitor, a small clot appears in the patient’s heart. He will not receive a shock, Short tells his team as he reels in the tube. “Cardiology’s never boring,” he tells Soker and Eagan.
BROTZMAN, ERICA STUDENT DOCTOR Obstetrics/ Gynecology
the-job experience for Brotzman than her whole first week on the night shift. It began with the call from the hospital, and at precisely 10:07 a.m., the two were leaving Mulroy’s clinic to rush back to the labor and delivery wing at SRMC.
with a C-section,” Brotzman says. “It was all so fast … bang, bang, bang. Very exciting.”
At 10:15, Mulroy was assessing the situation — a woman in just the 29th week of her pregnancy was in labor — and three minutes later, Brotzman was scrubbing in outside of the operating room.
“She basically told the mother, ‘My name is Dr. Mulroy, and we’re taking you to the C-section room,’” she says. “Everything else was secondary. You skip meals, you get here in the middle of the night. You do what you have to do.”
Erica Brotzman hasn’t eaten in over five hours, and for a moment, it doesn’t look like lunch will be an option. Dr. Connie Mulroy offers part of her “lunch,” a small bag of peanut butter crackers.
At 10:23, she walked into a room full of at least eight to 10 hospital personnel — doctors, nurses, anesthesiologists and others at the ready. At 10:27, a nurse walked out of the room declaring a 4-pound baby boy, premature but otherwise in good condition.
The last two hours have offered more on-
“It was nine minutes from the decision to go
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In just a few days with Mulroy, she has experienced a valuable lesson from her preceptor — the patient comes first.
Mulroy herself has benefited first-hand from quick thinking on the doctor’s part. One of her sons was a premature baby, born in the 26th week of her pregnancy. While the survival rate is high between the 27th and 30th week (about 95 percent), babies born that early face a higher risk of health
SOKER, TOM STUDENT DOCTOR Cardiology
When the students do get a break for lunch, they are well taken care of at SRMC. Daily “lunch and learn” discussions and presentations are held in the large classroom on the newly renovated fourth floor, home to the recently opened Medical Education Center. Tom Soker is skipping the lesson, though, and hiding out in a smaller study room with two classmates, Michael Ouzts and Christina Samaan, to prepare for Friday’s lunch presentation — a Jeopardy! style quiz game to help their classmates study for upcoming exams. The trio is having fun with the categories: “You’re So Vein,” “Quit Playing Games With My Heart,” “I Like Big Hearts and I Cannot Lie” … and so on. “They’ll love us and hate us,” says Samaan, an Orlando native. “The categories are funny, but the questions are hard.” Soker (cardiology), Ouzts (pulmonology) and Samaan (infectious diseases) feel fortunate to be making Jeopardy! questions and not cramming for the end-of-the-month exams that await those taking one of the core rotations — which include internal medicine, emergency medicine, OB/GYN and others. These rotations will make up their third and fourth years of med school, but the education doesn’t end with graduation in 2017.
problems down the line. Her son has no lingering effects of a premature birth, but she remembers her experience and her fear at the time. At 10:39, the baby was wheeled out of the operating room, and with Brotzman at her side, Mulroy began sewing up the mother, who was still under anesthesia. Midway through the procedure, she handed the “needle and thread” to her student, offering another learn-on-the-job moment you can’t experience in the simulation labs back in Buies Creek. It was the first time she has ever stitched up a live patient, and by 11:20, the room began to clear out. Mulroy walked next door to
deliver good news to the young father, who clearly looked like he could use reassurance. Back to now, Brotzman crosses paths with another third-year med student on her OB/ GYN rotation, Jessica Herman, and the two begin sharing stories. Brotzman beams as she talks about the past two hours. At the same time, Mulroy is filling up on peanut butter crackers and offers one to her student. Just as Brotzman is about to turn it down, the doctor looks around at the relative calm in the wing and changes her mind. “Go ahead and go to lunch,” she tells her student. “Just have your phone nearby.”
Osteopathic physicians often spend a year after graduation in an internship if they’re interested in further exploring various specialties. Then the residency programs typically last another three to seven years, offering specialized training to the newly minted doctors in particular areas of medicine. Another one to three years can be spent in a fellowship, a formal, full-time training program that focuses on a particular area within a specialty. A fellowship would be required for Soker if he sticks with a highly specialized field like cardiology. With the next 10 years of their lives pretty much spoken for, it doesn’t leave for much of a social life, says Samaan. “I spend my days in the wound clinic looking at foot ulcers, toes that need to be amputated,
bones through skin and other infectious diseases all day,” she says. “When I get home, I just want to take a shower and study.” She and Ouzts live in nearby Hope Mills, renting homes with roommates, while Soker lives with six other classmates just blocks from the hospital in another rent house. Soker says aside from work, the only things he’s done in his short time in Lumberton are go to the supermarket, Walmart and the gym. “A group of us are going to CiCi’s Pizza this Friday,” he adds. “I’m sure it’ll be a big time.” Samaan views the small town vibe as a positive for med school students. She describes coming to Buies Creek for her first two years as a “culture shock,” considering she grew up in the Theme Park Capital of the World. Working in Lumberton and living in Hope Mills isn’t much different. “I feel like if you’re going to med school, go where there’s no distractions,” she says. “And definitely go where the people are nice to you.”
MOBEEN, SADIA STUDENT DOCTOR Psychiatry
Mobeen even rolls her eyes at the suggestion there’s even time to go out and meet somebody during the all-consuming four years of med school. “It’s hard to put the effort into building a relationship right now,” says Sobecki. “I mean, you might meet people you could be interested in outside of med school, but if they don’t understand the time commitment, you don’t really have a choice. That’s why there’s a fair amount of inter-dating for the students.” The group starts counting off at least four or five relationships — current and past — within their class in the past two-plus years. Baggaley is almost included in that count, being married to a PA student. It’s easier to find someone who understands the amount of work it takes to get through med school, he says, and even easier when that person is going through the same type of struggle. “We get home at the same time, study together, take a break together, maybe watch some TV, stop, then start studying again until it’s time to sleep,” says Baggaley, a Utah native who married Brittany on Dec. 20, 2014, a year and two months after that ribbon-cutting ceremony. “Our knowledge base is basically the same, and we’re always bouncing questions off each other. Her understanding of what I’m going through has definitely made it easier.” Lee’s wife is not a medical student, nor does
she work in the medical field. The couple had their first child, a daughter, two months before Lee’s first interview with Campbell during the application process. Their daughter was 9 months old when he began classes in August 2013. Their son was born in October 2014. They make life work by keeping an open line of communication, Lee says. “It can be tough, don’t get me wrong. It’s a balancing act,” he says. “I’ll spend a few hours studying at the hospital because it’s so hard to concentrate at home, but then I’ll spend the new few hours at home with my family. It’s crazy now, but it will get better. I’m hoping to go into a family practice residency [after med school], and the hours are more regular. It would be nearly impossible for me to go into surgery or OB/GYN, because those hours are crazy and very unpredictable.” Campbell resident Dr. Courtney Maiden has bad news for the group. This third year of med school — the same one that sucks up all of their time and social life — is the easy year. “Enjoy it before it gets hectic,” the recent Pikeville (Ky.) College School of Osteopathic Medicine graduate says. “This is calm. In the fourth year, you start worrying about getting into a residency, and it’s far from enjoyable. It can be very competitive, depending on the field. Even the non-competitive specialties can be a challenge. So no … this isn’t hectic yet.”
Lunch is over, and Sadia Mobeen and the three classmates joining her on this monthlong psychiatry rotation — Andrew Lee, Richard Baggaley and Jeffrey Sobecki — are in waiting mode, back in the locked office from this morning’s meeting and on stand-by until Dr. Sid Hosseini returns with a new set of rounds and other assignments. The group teases each other about who’s Hosseini’s favorite and compliment the meatloaf and chicken served at the buffet line during lunch today. They throw guesses at what will be on the exam following their core rotation and reveal what rotation each will be taking in the second month. Before long, the conversation turns to the social lives — or lack thereof — of the four third-years. The four lead different lives — Lee is married with two children ages 2 ½ and 10 months. Baggaley is newly married to a physician assistant student from Campbell whom he met at the ribbon-cutting ceremony for the med school building they now share. Neither Sobecki nor Mobeen are married;
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SINGH, RAJBIR STUDENT DOCTOR Cardiothoracic Surgery
Rajbir Singh is preceptor-less on this day, but those who have stepped in to teach him are more than capable. None more so than Dr. Lina Vargas, a vascular surgeon who came to Lumberton in 2014 after nine years of residency training at The Cleveland Clinic Heart & Vascular Institute, the No. 1-ranked heart program in the United States. Vargas has already achieved “rock star status” at SRMC, appearing in advertisements, YouTube videos and radio shows promoting the hospital. Her expertise — surgery for aortic, artery and venous diseases — is in high demand in a place like Robeson County, which ranks near the bottom nationally in smoking prevalence, obesity, physical activity and life expectancy.
cardiothoracic surgery, which involves treating diseases mainly of the heart and lungs. “I love cardiology and the heart, and this combines the two,” he explains. “More importantly, there’s only one cardiothoracic and cardiovascular surgeon [at SRMC]. You have a hospital like Duke where there are a whole mess of them, and Lumberton doesn’t have that luxury. “If I can practice a field of medicine I love and do it in a place where I’m needed, then that’s the best opportunity for me.” Singh follows Simeone and Vargas into a patient’s room, and the doctor begins comforting the elderly woman as she unwraps her newly amputated leg to check the stapled-up wound. “You’ve been through a lot,” she tells her as Singh leans in to look at the amputation performed above the knee. “So get some rest and make sure we stay on top of this wound.”
Of the nation’s 3,143 counties, Robeson ranked 3,087th in “recommended physical activity” for men in 2011. Vargas is leading Singh and the physician assistants on rounds and going over patient records after a lunch break, and in no time it becomes clear she’s in high demand. Vargas’ discussion with Simeone and Metzger are interrupted every other minute by her cell or office phone. “She’s been in the operating room so much, my time with her has been limited,” Raj later says. “When I do get to sit down with her and talk or stand by her while she’s in surgery, she’s amazing. She’ll explain what she’s doing without my asking. She’ll tell me what structures she’s working on, what this procedure is and why she’s doing it. And she has no obligation to do it. She’s not my preceptor, but she’s taken me under her wing this week.” Vargas’ importance to not only the hospital but now the community has inspired Singh in his short time in Lumberton. He entered med school with the idea that he would one day become a general surgeon, which he says fits the “primary care component” that Campbell encourages. He now sees himself spending a few extra years as a resident and specializing in
DICKSON, CHERIE STUDENT DOCTOR Family Medicine
Not long ago, Cherie Dickson wanted to be a politician. She could see herself as a senator or representative, and she marked political science as her major entering her freshman year of college. Medicine, she says, was the farthest thing from her mind. In fact, the sight of blood made her queasy. “I had to leave biology class when you just mentioned the word ‘blood,’” she recalls. “I started enjoying those classes later in high school, and I can’t tell you what happened. It was probably a God thing. I went from the kid who never wanted to be a doctor to one day telling my mom in the car that I was ready to change majors and go for it.” That queasy teen could have never imagined that a decade later, she’d be spending the second part of her Wednesday med school rotation in a wound clinic — where blood, pus, sores, tendons, bones and all sorts of things found under the skin are
on full display. Every Wednesday, McLeod spends his afternoon at the Southeastern Wound Healing Center, located across the street from the hospital’s parking garage. Over the years, McLeod has seen every wound imaginable, he says. The afternoon’s first patient is an easy start for Dickson — a man with large sores on his shin and ankle from years of wearing work boots. Patient 2 is having wounds looked at as a result of a botched breast enlargement surgery (the procedure was not performed at SRMC). It gets progressively worse. Next is an 86-year-old woman who will need a below-the-knee amputation. One of her toes is so gangrenous, McLeod says, and will only get worse if left untreated. A 65-year-old man’s ankle wounds reveal tendons in his leg. Patient 5 is unique in that her skin is ossifying around her wound. In simpler terms, the skin is as hard as bone. Through each case, Dickson remains focused and doesn’t show any signs of uneasiness. The once-queasy med student is feeling more comfortable in her new setting, and curiosity kicks in with each new patient. She has seen worse prior to this. Prior to med school, she worked with a medical missionary group at a women and children’s hospital in Pakistan. “I was elbow deep in people’s bodies on the first day,” she says. “And I loved it. I fell in love with the Middle East, loved doing procedures and loved seeing patients there.” Cherie took post-baccalaureate courses in Tennessee before applying to Campbell’s new medical school. She says she fell in love with the school during her first visit and interview in Buies Creek. The people, atmosphere and new dean’s passion for missionary medicine shot Campbell to the top of her wish list. “Campbell is truly about getting doctors out there to serve the underserved,” she says. “That’s also why I chose Lumberton for rotations. I wanted to be in a community with a large disparity of income and access to medical care. “I haven’t regretted a single decision.”
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get comfortable in not being perfect every time.
SOKER, TOM STUDENT DOCTOR Cardiology
If watching a TEE procedure up close was cool, standing in the surgery control room while a heart stent surgery is being performed on one side and a peripheral artery surgery on the other takes “cool” to the next level. And that’s before the physician for the latter procedure enters the room, fully scrubbed and carrying an iPhone that has Nirvana’s “Smells Like Teen Spirit” going full blast. Tom Soker and Dr. Danielle Eagan are spending a little downtime from Dr. Sydney Short to observe the two surgeries not only through the windows, but also on the several computer monitors in the control room. Much of their time today has been spent at patients’ bedsides, but also standing around their own computers and patient folders discussing illnesses and treatments and learning to fill out the proper forms. Eagan is in her first year as a resident, but her experience in rotations at VCOM have her light years ahead of Soker. Her field is internal medicine, and her residency will last at least another three years. She has empathy for Soker, and hopes his experience is nothing like hers. “I once had a preceptor who treated me like I’d already been there for four years, and expected way too much out of his students,” she says. “He’d spend three to four hours a day quizzing me and expecting me to know complex procedures.” Even though she’s only been in Lumberton three months, she enjoys the energy Campbell’s medical students have brought to the hospital. “It’s great to put more smart minds together,” she says. “I’m still learning, too, and I’m still getting asked questions. Sometimes Tom will get a question that I secretly don’t know, so I’m learning something there, too. It’s good for all of us.” She tells her new friend that the flood of information over the next few years will seem a bit overwhelming, but one day, it will all just click. Soker thinks his strengths coming in are his ability to bond with a patient and come off as trusting, but his weakness is his confidence. He’s not a “see it once and do it” kind of learner. He prefers lots of practice, he says, and he needs to
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“There’s so much about medicine I don’t know, but I understand it all comes with experience. I recognize that,” he says. “But just seeing where I’m at today, my progression of knowledge and ability to recognize things compared to where I was three years ago is just incredible. It’s a testament to the great teaching at Campbell. Without a doubt.” With the surgeries and Nirvana behind them, Soker and Eagan connect again with Short, who’s on his way to check with a patient who’s had six heart stents in the past 25 years and another who’s in need of another bypass surgery. The man’s wife sees Soker and tells him he looks like he should be in high school. Soker answers with an embarrassed smile and thanks her for the compliment. As they leave the room, the wife has one last thing to tell the doctor. “You take care of these children.”
SINGH, RAJBIR STUDENT DOCTOR Cardiothoracic Surgery
Rajbir Singh has already seen a lot in his few days as a third-year medical student at Southeastern Regional Medical Center, and one story will probably be brought up in lunch-time conversations with other doctors or chats with future students and residents for years. Two days prior, a man in his 50s came in because of sudden difficulty breathing. A scan of his chest revealed a pleural effusion — fluid building around his lungs — and doctors ordered a VATS (video-assisted thoracoscopic surgery), which requires a few small incisions in the chest and includes a small camera to assist the surgeon. Singh was allowed to observe the routine bedside procedure and assisted by holding some of the equipment. Minutes into the surgery, the story took a turn. “They went in thinking it was fluid, but the build-up was like a liquified pus. A bacterial infection … maybe pneumonia,” Singh recalls, adding that a strong and unpleasant smell “took over the room” at once.
The procedure continued, and as doctors suctioned out the build-up and blood, Singh held his ground. The smell, he says, was enough to alter one’s concentration, but the doctors and assistants remained focused and professional. “I held it in,” he says. “I didn’t want to look like a student in front of everyone.” When the pus was removed, doctors peeled a “rind” off the lung’s outer wall, and when all was said and done, Singh was rewarded by being allowed to stitch the patient up. Nearly nine hours into his day, Singh and Campbell resident Meredith Beeler are back in that patient’s room for a PICC (peripherally inserted central catheter) procedure, which allows the doctor to insert a long-term antibiotic into a deeper, stronger vein. The patient is in good spirits as he and Beeler put on radiation vests, which are required for anyone in the room, even those merely observing. His experience makes for a good story — he told it to a fellow third-year during lunch on this day — but it’s also cause for reflection for Singh. “A lot of people in this community don’t go to the doctor right away,” he says. “Whether it’s because they can’t pay for it or they think they’re better off leaving it alone … many wait so long that minor problems turn into lifethreatening conditions. “For us, we’ll never see some of the problems we’re seeing here if we move on to larger cities. You see how dire the situation is here and how important it is to have more doctors who want to work here.” Singh’s own father was that way, he says, up until very recently. At his white coat ceremony during his first year as a med student, Singh learned his father had lost 15 pounds and was coughing up small amounts of blood. He ordered his father — a diabetic — to see a doctor. That doctor told his father he was about a week away from going into a diabetic coma. “I didn’t know a whole lot then, but I knew something was wrong,” he says, “and by stepping in, I saved my family from a lot of heartache.” When med school stresses him out or when he’s up late at night cramming for a particularly hard test, Singh thinks of his family. “That’s why I’m here,” he says. “Being here and seeing what we do for other families reminds me of that.”
going to be doing to help people; it’s worth it.”
THE HOSPITALS Third- and fourth-year medical students at Campbell are being trained on a rotational basis at eight hospitals throughout North Carolina. By fall of 2016, more than 320 Campbell University medical students will be working their rotations split up among these hospitals: • Southeastern Regional Medical Center, Lumberton • Cape Fear Valley Medical Center, Fayetteville • Wake Med, Raleigh • Wake Med, Cary • Harnett Health, Lillington • Betsy Johnson Hospital, Dunn • Novant Health Rowan Medical Center, Salisbury • Wayne Memorial Hospital, Goldsboro • Sampson Regional Medical Center, Clinton
BROTZMAN, ERICA STUDENT DOCTOR Obstetrics/ Gynecology
Yes, the loafers were a bad idea. Erica Brotzman declares her feet are killing her after eight hours, three deliveries, countless check-ups with new and soon-to-be new mothers, that shortened trip to the clinic and just trying to keep up with Dr. Mulroy. The day has been a physical challenge, but it doesn’t compare to the mental challenge that Campbell’s med school has presented to Brotzman and her 159 classmates during their first two years. “You can have 50 people sit and tell you, ‘Oh yeah, med school is going to be tough. I hope you’re ready.’ But you really don’t understand what they mean until you go through it yourself,” she says. “It’s emotionally challenging having to put your life on hold to go to class and study constantly. It’s physically challenging, too. I remember we’d have to treat each other in the OMM labs because our backs were hurting from sitting in the same position to study for hours and hours. “It’s a challenge in every sense of the word,” she adds. “But it’s worth it. It’s worth it. All that we’re
Brotzman was fortunate to have time for lunch today, but it was cut a few minutes short after a text from Mulroy called her back to the third floor at 1:20 p.m. She and classmate Jessica Herman followed Mulroy and a few other nurses into delivery room, drew the curtains and offered support in the form of a few “There you go!” and “That’s it! Push!” chants for the next 30 minutes. As she did in the operating room, Mulroy allowed her student another “first” during this more traditional delivery — Brotzman got to deliver the baby, suction the nostrils and throat, clamp the cord, clean the newborn and finally deliver the placenta. “It was surprisingly similar [to the simulation robots at med school], except a real baby’s a lot warmer. A lot messier,” Brotzman beams afterward. “I’d never done that before, though. It was really, really cool.” “You did good,” Mulroy says, smiling. Brotzman’s four-week rotation will end with an exam, just months after her class’ COMLEX USA Level 1 exam they took over the summer. That Level 1 test “was probably the hardest one we’ll ever take,” she declares, adding that she took both the MD and DO exams and did pretty well on both. Her next rotation in Lumberton will be in pediatrics, the field she wants to practice in. Wherever the coming year takes her, it will
be difficult to top the roller coaster day she experienced today. “It’s been a crazy day,” she says to her preceptor, tired and excited at once. “Yeah, it’s been a day,” Mulroy answers. “Welcome to OB.”
MOBEEN, SADIA STUDENT DOCTOR Psychiatry
Her handwriting much too clean for a doctor, Sadia Mobeen writes her first patient admission order — with help from her preceptor, Dr. Sid Hosseini — for a man who overdosed while on a Greyhound bus traveling on Interstate 95.
“Believing in the whole-person approach and focusing on the person, rather than just the medical issue at hand.” Mobeen, like many in her class, had never heard of Campbell until it came up during her application process. She was drawn to the school because of the weather mostly, but also because she liked reading about its big expectations. Meeting the staff and faculty during her interview sealed her decision. “Everyone was so nice, and just the culture down here is so different,” she says. “I’m not used to having a 15-minute conversation with the clerk at a grocery store. I’m not used to people holding a door for you or when you signal to change a lane, they actually let you in.” The Brooklynite who talks at a breakneck speed also likes the slower pace of life, which surprises
her somewhat. “It’s hard to get used to at first,” she says. “But you do. The only thing I really miss is 24-hour grocery stores. Back home you can go down to the corner and get what you want any time of day.” Speaking of slower pace, today has officially been labeled a “calm one” by Hosseini. He tells Mobeen these admission orders will one day become second nature for her, and at the end of her third day in the psych ward, she seems less on edge and more comfortable in her role. “Are you learning?” Hosseini asks her with a smile. “You’re paying too much to not get a good education here.” “Oh, I’m learning a lot,” Mobeen replies. “Definitely.”
The two are on the second-most heavily monitored portion of the hospital, the sixth floor patient wing. The rooms and nurse station look just like the other wings of the hospital, but here all rooms are equipped with video cameras, and all patients are monitored in a nearby control room by a staffer sitting in front of about nine black-and-white screens. Hosseini recalls some of his most bizarre cases to his student. Odd cases are actually a major reason Mobeen chose Lumberton for her rotations. She knew coming to SRMC would introduce her to some “great pathology,” she says, and a few short days in the psychiatry rotation, she’s proven correct. “In poorer communities, patients tend to wait longer to see a doctor when they’re sick,” she says. “And that makes things worse. Here, we’re seeing a lot of things we learned in our first two years … cases we might not have seen in other places.” Mobeen often talks about life as a third-year with her younger sister, Sidra, also a third-year medical student entering her rotations with the Lake Erie College of Osteopathic Medicine in Pennsylvania. The two come from a family of nine children, five of them either doctors or studying to be doctors. Seeing that Mobeen and her classmates don’t have upperclassmen to learn from at Campbell (being charter class members), she benefits from having siblings to bounce ideas and questions off of and to share experiences. And four of those five who are in medicine have chosen the osteopathic route, she says. “We like the philosophy better,” she says.
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God was calling him to med school when he turned 40,” she says. “He went to Wake Forest, got his degree and ended up back in his hometown to practice at a clinic in an area of town that isn’t always the safest place to be.” “Today, we saw the richest and poorest people in Robeson County sitting side by side in our clinic,” McLeod adds. “That’s one of the things that drove me to medicine — hoping we can do something like that. I’m very pleased with the clinic we have and with what we’ve been able to do.” McLeod says he’s thrilled to see Campbell students in Lumberton, and a big reason is that he feels it makes him a better doctor. “When you know some smart person who’s reading, studying and learning with the latest and greatest stuff is looking over your shoulder while you practice medicine, you tend to not take the shortcuts you might otherwise take,” he says. He asks Dickson how many medical terms they’ve had to look up in her few days in the clinic. The answer is “too many to count.” “It forces you to be as good a doctor as you can be,” he says. “These third-year students on their first rotations have no experience, no expectations. It’s now that they’re taking all the facts they learned in their first two years and learning what to do with them. It’s a big responsibility on our part to help them along.”
DICKSON, CHERIE STUDENT DOCTOR Family Medicine
The final stretch of Cherie Dickson’s day begins with a morbidly obese man who’s at the wound clinic to have several sores on his body looked at. The 34-year-old man’s mother does most of the talking for him, but despite the potentially embarrassing predicament of having to strip down in front of three nurses, a doctor and a student, he has a sense of humor about him. “Make sure you get my good side,” he says, noticing a camera in the room.
Two rooms over, a man paralyzed from the waist down is having sores examined. McLeod explains the patient fell down after eating breakfast one morning a few years back and hasn’t walked since. The paralysis is a result of a neurological disorder called transverse myelitis, and the wounds that have developed as a result of inactivity and muscular atrophy are “huge.” “The pain is excrutiating, all day and all night,” the patient says. “But I’m a warrior.” Both men have seen Dr. McLeod several times before this, and both are comfortable sharing very personal information in front of both him and his student. That trust is the result of McLeod’s personality and his roots, Dickson says. “He was a banker for 20 years, but said
And the students in Lumberton, he says, are encountering diseases and conditions they’ll rarely see in other places. Today, Dickson has seen everything from Ehler Danlos syndrome (an inherited disorder that affects connective tissues) to transverse myelitis. “This is a good rotation for you,” McLeod tells her at their desks. “You’re seeing things they probably never mentioned in medical school; things you may never see again.” Throughout the day, McLeod has been asking his student several questions about this disease or that diagnosis or prescription. “It’s OK if you don’t know the answers,” he tells her. “Good,” Dickson smiles. “I haven’t known any of them.” “You’re a good seven or eight years away from knowing everything,” he tells her. It all comes with experience.
IMPORTANT TO LUMBERTON Since the inception of the North Carolina County Health Rankings in 2010, Robeson County — home to the city of Lumberton and Southeastern Regional Medical Center — has consistently ranked last or near the very bottom. Despite this, Robeson has seen slightly improved health outcomes in several categories year over year. It’s the type of county Campbell had in mind when it launched North Carolina’s first new medical school in over 35 years in 2013 — a school that would graduate doctors who would go on to practice in underserved regions of North Carolina, the U.S. and the world. Currently, 40 of the 160-member charter class of the Jerry M. Wallace School of Osteopathic Medicine are doing their rotations at SRMC. “Places like Robeson County really are central to our mission statement, and I know that training physicians there will make a big impact in improving access to patients and enhancing quality in the long run,” says Dr. Robert Hasty. The data is clear, adds Hasty, that being in a teaching hospital decreases costs, decreases hospital stays and improves patient satisfaction. President and CEO of SeHealth Joann Anderson had these results in mind when she fought to add Campbell’s new med school as a teaching partner for her hospital. SeHealth cut the ribbon on a new Medical Education Center in July, and a few months in, she’s already certain she made the right call. “It’s not just the better health care, it’s also the perception in our community that this organization is doing something great,” she says. “Hopefully, many of these students and these residents will choose to continue their practice in Lumberton. It’s an exciting time for us. It’s an exciting time for this community.”
ROBESON COUNTY RANKINGS (Out of 100 N.C. Counties) • • • • • • • •
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Health outcomes: 97 Health factors: 100 Diabetes: 100 Premature mortality: 96 Food insecurity: 91 Uninsured adults: 100 Uninsured children: 85 Median household income: 100
Photo by Karl DeBlaker
IN THE NAME OF ADVOCACY
Watergate attorney, taxpayer advocate has built a strong bond with Campbell Law School BY BILLY LIGGETT
sked to talk about the dozens of framed newspaper articles on his wall from the Washington Post or New York Times detailing the fall of a U.S. president and his important role in making it happen, Gene Boyce instead walks to the other side of his under-furnished new office in the Norman A. Wiggins School of Law and points to a wornout front page from the Old Gold & Black. The 1953 edition of the student newspaper from then-Wake Forest College brings a smile to Boyce’s face as he points to a photo of a much younger version of himself and a headline declaring him the school’s new “campus president.” “I ran against the captain of the football team that year,” he says with an air of pride. “I never thought I’d win in a million years, but there I was. It was a hell of a surprise.”
headed by Sen. Sam J. Ervin. The committee’s job was to investigate a possible connection between President Richard Nixon’s reelection campaign and the arrest of five men on June 17, 1972, charged with breaking into the Democratic National Committee headquarters at the Watergate hotel in Washington, D.C. Boyce — who a year prior had reluctantly agreed to be a campaign manager for Congressional candidate Ike Andrews only because Andrews needed someone with an office in Wake County — just “happened to be in D.C.” helping Andrews fill out his staff when he was approached by Rufus Edmisten, the committee’s chief deputy counsel, because of his successful trial experience back in North Carolina. One of Boyce’s tasks was to interview former White House aide Alexander Butterfield. The rest is history.
It was the only election Boyce would ever win. It was also the only one he’d ever run in.
Boyce was in the room when Butterfield revealed that Nixon had a secret audiotaping system in the White House.
G. Eugene Boyce always preferred talking in front of jurors rather than voters. After college and law school, he would go on to become one of North Carolina’s most prominent trial lawyers, winning lawsuits that have returned billions of dollars to state taxpayers.
“We thought it would be a throwaway question,” Boyce recalls. “Is there anything to what we’ve heard about a tape recorder in the Oval Office? It turns out, there were five. That’s when the ship hit the sand.”
His cases are legendary in this state. In Bailey v. North Carolina in the early 90s, Boyce won $788 million for 185,000 retired taxpayers whose benefits were illegally taxed. His team won a settlement worth $440 million in two other cases involving state taxation of personal property. In all, according to his numbers, Boyce has won a total of about $1.4 billion for his clients, and in the process has saved North Carolina taxpayers about $3 billion. The headlines from those cases — from papers like the Raleigh News & Observer, Charlotte Observer and even small daily out of Asheboro — adorn his wall, too. But none of those cases carry the gravitas — the kind of whoa, you were there for that? response — as Watergate. In 1973, Boyce served as assistant chief counsel to the Senate Watergate Committee,
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The committee subpoenaed the recordings, believing they would either prove or disprove testimony that Nixon had knowledge of the break-in and cover-up efforts. But Nixon refused, citing executive privilege. On July 24, 1974, the Supreme Court ruled the president must surrender the tapes — which did reveal he had participated in a plan to cover up the burglary. Before the House could impeach him, Nixon resigned on Aug. 9, 1974. Boyce’s involvement in Watergate went well beyond Butterfield’s bombshell. In addition to his legal expertise, he helped the committee log massive amounts of data using punch cards on a primitive computer — “it was a huge machine with blinking lights that took up an entire room” — borrowed from the Library of Congress. There’s a story about that computer on his wall, too. “I look at my Watergate involvement as the
Gene Boyce with magazine and newspaper covers from the Watergate trial in 1973 and 1974. | Nexsen Pruet
result of an amazing set of circumstances,,” Boyce says. “My friendship with Ike brought me to D.C., and I happened to like trial work, and Ike didn’t. If none of that happens, maybe Nixon stays in office.” Boyce winks. “You never know.” A GIFT FOR CAMPBELL In September, Campbell Law School announced the establishment of the G. Eugene Boyce Center for Advocacy, the result of an $8 million donation, the largest gift in the school’s history and one of the largest gifts in Campbell’s 128-year history. “Our advocacy program has a rich tradition of success, and Gene’s gift ensures that this will only continue,” Law Dean J. Rich Leonard said at the ceremony announcing the gift and the center’s name. “His investment in Campbell Law will benefit countless students, and will have a significant positive impact on citizens in the Raleigh community and beyond.” Comprised of three courtrooms and a suite of adjoining offices previously occupied by the
Photo by Karl DeBlaker
North Carolina Business Court, The Boyce Center houses Campbell Law’s two primary advocacy professors, adjunct faculty and staff. The courtrooms within the center will be updated with state-of-the-art technology in evidence presentation. Its expanded space will allow Campbell Law to host interschool competitions, as well as college and high school competitions as consistent with the institution’s curricular needs.
“I thought it was a good idea,” he says. “Raleigh then was the only capital in the 50 states that didn’t have a law school. My alma mater is Wake Forest, but I thought this was an excellent move by Campbell.” Shortly after J. Rich Leonard, a former U.S. bankruptcy judge and longtime acquaintance of Boyce, became dean in 2014, he approached Boyce with an idea for a new advocacy center with his name on it. Boyce was hesitant at first.
Photo by Karl DeBlaker
In addition to his sparsely decorated office, Boyce has “practitioner in residence” status with the school he had very little association with until 2007 when he first learned Campbell planned to move its law school from Buies Creek to Raleigh (the move happened two years later). to teaching advocacy. And he really liked the opportunities his gift would allow the school to pursue. The new center will provide space for training programs to practicing lawyers on how to use courtroom technologies during trials. When available, the center can also serve as a location for actual hearings and trials in state and federal court proceedings. It currently houses the only courtroom in North Carolina that can house a three-judge trial.
“I told him he was crazy,” he says. “I said, ‘Are you sure you want to do that?’ I have a lot of powerful enemies in this state. I’ve been fighting the attorney general in court for the past 14 years.’”
“It’s one thing to teach law, the Constitution and how to present cases, but it’s another thing to teach students how to apply what they know in the best interest of their clients, in the best interest of the government and in the best interest of the courts,” Boyce says.
But Boyce says he likes Campbell’s approach
When asked what his own definition of
“advocacy” is, the man who has won more than a billion dollars on the behalf of state taxpayers is finally at a loss for words. “That’s a good question,” he says after a minute of thought. “That’s why it needs to be taught. It’s difficult to define.” When a lawyer can put him or herself into the shoes of the person they’re representing and pursue that person’s best interest, that’s the first step to becoming an advocate, he says. “It’s knowing what is right and what is wrong,” he says. “I know that’s simplistic, but that’s what all lawyers should do.” campbell.edu/getinvolved Learn the many ways you can support Campbell
IMAGINE. CREATE. INNOVATE. ENGINEER. Campbell University School of Engineering Opening August 2016*
www.campbell.edu/engineering * Pending SACSCOC approval.
“With its location in the Research Triangle Region, its strong programs and facilities in the health sciences and pharmacy, and its personalized approach to education, Campbell University is the ideal place to create an innovative, nationally-recognized engineering program to train the engineering leaders of tomorrow.” Dr. Jenna P. Carpenter Dean, School of Engineering Campbell University
Start your journey toward becoming an engineering leader of tomorrow, today. W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E EEO/AA/Minorities/Females/Disabled/Protected Veterans – http://www.campbell.edu/employment
ATHLETIC NOTES 48
Wide receiver Damon Simmons crosses the goal line on a 19-yard touchdown in Campbellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 35-3 home win over Chowan in September. Campbell finished the season with a 5-6 record. Their five losses in the Pioneer Football League came by a total of only 18 points. | Photo by Bill Parish
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ATHLETIC NOTES A STEP FORWARD | “I told the team to savor the feeling and understand that it is a stepping stone for this program to go forward. There are eight teams in the conference who would have died to be in the position that we were and there is no going back. I want them to learn from this defeat and from the wins and understand what it takes to get here. Hopefully, this is a step forward for this program for the years to come.”
Photo by Bill Parish
— Head volleyball coach Greg Goral following his team’s defeat to top-seeded Coastal Carolina in the Big South championship game in November. Mary Crema and Katelyn Layden earned All-Tournament laurels as the Camels finished as Big South runners-up for the first time since 1989. Campbell finished the season 14-17 and 6-8 in the Big South.
FORMER CAMEL CALLED UP BY SAN FRANCISCO Former Campbell hurler Jake Smith was one of eight pitchers the San Francisco Giants promoted to their 40-man roster in November. He is now the second former Camel to join the Major Leagues in 2015, with left-handed pitcher Matt Marksberry throwing for the Atlanta Braves. Smith this year won the fan vote for 2015 MiLB Relief Pitcher of the Year. Pitching for the San Jose Giants, Class A Advanced California League affiliate of the Giants, He was also named San Jose’s 2015 Relief Pitcher of the Year, and Baseball America’s “Top Reliever” in the California League in a survey of league managers.
FTYDuro Really blessed
Campbell wrestling held its first outdoor scrimmage as an appetizer for the football game on Homecoming Day in October. The Orange/Gray Wrestle-Off — held on a mat in front of the Pope Convocation Center — was a preview for fans to watch the team get prepared for that Sunday’s match. The last two matches featured the Finnish Heino brothers. Wrestling at 184 pounds was Ville Heino, a Preseason SoCon All-Conference team member and 2015 World Wrestling Championship competitor. Heavyweight Jere Heino was a 2015 Junior World Championship participant. | Photo by Billy Liggett
Hampton Inn Invitational (Buies Creek) Feb. 12 Dayton 12:30 p.m. Feb. 12 Delaware 5:30 p.m. Feb. 13 Dayton 3 p.m. Feb. 13 Delaware 5:30 p.m. _________________________________ Troy Cox Invitational (Las Cruces, NM) Feb. 19 vs. Creighton 11 a.m. Feb. 19 vs. W. Michigan 1 p.m. Feb. 20 vs. Creighton 11 a.m. Feb. 20 vs. New Mexico State 8 p.m. _________________________________ Feb. 24 Elon 3:30 p.m. _________________________________
CROSS COUNTRY CROWNED BIG SOUTH CHAMPS Freshman Lawrence Kipkoech set the new Big South men’s 8K meet record as he and the Campbell men’s cross country team claimed the 2015 Big South Conference championship in October. The team victory was the first cross country championship for the men since 1998 when they won the Atlantic Sun Championship. Along with the Kipkoech earning the individual race crown and Freshman of the Year, head coach Michael Kelly was named 2015 men’s cross country coach of the year. Mason Holt was named to the Big South All-Academic team as well for Campbell. “Overall it couldn’t have been a better team performance from our guys,” Kelly said. “That’s exactly what you want at a conference championship. I thought the guys executed our race plan perfectly.” Kipkoech was named the Big South Freshman Runner of the Year as the first freshman to
complete the course. The Eldoret, Kenya, native completed the course in 23:39.69 breaking the previous meet record of 23:49 set in 2004 by Josh McDougal of Liberty. Kipkoech is the first runner since David Pitaro in 1990 for the Fighting Camels to win the individual championship in the conference championship race. He is the second consecutive Camel to win the Freshman of the Year award as teammate Jacob Kipserem won the award last year. In November, Kipkoech completed his freshman cross country campaign at the NCAA Cross Country National Championship race in Kentucky. Kipkoech finished the 10K race with a 31:13.9 mark, placing him 131st in the field. In the 8K Pre-Nationals event held at the same course earlier in the season, Kipkoech finished 18th with a time of 23:37.5.
WOMEN’S SOCCER ONE GAME SHORT OF TITLE Campbell’s women’s soccer squad fell 1-0 in the Big South Championship match against Liberty in November. The Camels advanced to the big game after shutting out UNC Asheville and Coastal Carolina in the first two rounds. “The girls came out and fought hard,” head coach Stuart Horne said. “There was an unfortunate goal that happened and that made us chase the rest of the game. Overall, I thought our chances were the most dangerous in the game, but we came up short unfortunately.”
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Campbell finished the season with a 14-7-0 overall records and a 7-3-0 mark in Big South play. The team improved on their projected fourth-place finish, as they finished third overall in the regular season and second after postseason play. Ashley Clark, Samantha Lawson and Cydney Smith were named to the AllTournament team. “Looking at the big picture, we had a really good and special year,” Horne said.
College of Charleston Tournament Feb. 26 vs. S. Carolina State 11 a.m. Feb. 26 vs. Col. of Charleston 3:30 p.m. Feb. 27 vs. Mercy 11 a.m. Feb. 28 vs. UMass Lowell 9 a.m. _________________________________ March 3 at N.C. A&T 3 p.m. _________________________________ Camel Stampede (Buies Creek) March 4 Loyola 12:30 p.m. March 4 M.D.-Eastern Shore 5:30 p.m. March 5 App. State 12:30 p.m. March 5 M.D.-Eastern Shore 8 p.m. March 6 Marshall 1:30 p.m. _________________________________ March 8 Loyola 6 p.m. March 12 Bryant (DH) 1 p.m. March 13 Bryant 1 p.m. March 15 Northern Illinois (DH) 4 p.m. March 16 @App. State (DH) 4 p.m. March 19 @Longwood (DH) 1 p.m. March 20 @Longwood 1 p.m. March 25 @Gardner-Webb (DH) 4 p.m. March 26 @Gardner-Webb 1 p.m. March 29 UNC-Wilmington (DH) 4 p.m. April 1 Presbyterian (DH) 4 p.m. April 2 Presbyterian 1 p.m. April 5 East Carolina 6 p.m. April 9 @Charleston So. (DH) 1 p.m. April 9 @Charleston South. 1 p.m. April 13 @N.C. State (DH) 4 p.m. April 15 @Liberty 4 p.m. April 15 @Liberty 6:30 p.m. April 16 @Liberty 1 p.m. April 19 Coastal Carolina (DH) 5 p.m. April 20 Coastal Carolina 4 p.m. April 22 Winthrop 6 p.m. April 23 Winthrop (DH) 1 p.m. April 26 at UNC-Chapel Hill 5 p.m. May 6 Radford 6 p.m. May 7 Radford (DH) 1 p.m.
VIEW ALL SCHEDULES AT GOCAMELS.COM
ATHLETIC NOTES BASEBALL
Feb. 19 Miami (Ohio) 3 p.m. Feb. 20 Miami (Ohio) 3 p.m. Feb. 21 Miami (Ohio) 2 p.m. Feb. 23 at Duke 4 p.m. Feb. 26 Minnesota 3 p.m. Feb. 27 Minnesota 3 p.m. Feb. 28 Minnesota 2 p.m. March 2 Duke 6 p.m. March 4 Canisius 5 p.m. March 5 Canisius 3 p.m. March 6 Canisius 2 p.m. March 8 @Virginia Tech 5:30 p.m. March 9 @Virginia Tech 5:30 p.m. _________________________________
FRITSCH, PRATT, YOUNG INDUCTED INTO CAMPBELL ATHLETICS HALL OF FAME Former golf standouts Brad Fritsch and Kylie Pratt, plus former soccer star Bill Young were inducted into the Campbell University Sports Hall of Fame in October. Membership in the Hall of Fame, which began recognizing Campbell athletic greats in 1984, now numbers 77. Fritsch was a two-time Academic All-American
who has gone on to play on the PGA and Web. com tours. Pratt was Campbell’s first women’s golf All-American and went on to become one of the top career money winners on the LPGA developmental tour. Young is the second-leading scorer in Campbell men’s soccer history who helped the Camels reach the NAIA national tournament as a junior and senior.
Campbell Invitational March 11 Davidson 7:30 p.m. March 12 Rhode Island 6:30 p.m. March 13 Indiana State 4:30 p.m. _________________________________ March 15 Rider 6 p.m. March 16 Rider 4 p.m. March 18 N.C. A&T 5 p.m. March 19 N.C. A&T 3 p.m. March 20 N.C. A&T 2 p.m. March 22 @N.C. Central 6 p.m. March 24 @Charleston South. 6 p.m. March 25 @Charleston South. 6 p.m. March 26 @Charleston South. 2 p.m. March 30 UNC Greensboro 6 p.m. April 1 @Radford 6:30 p.m. April 2 @Radford 4 p.m. April 3 @Radford 2 p.m. April 5 @App. State TBA April 6 UNC Wilmington 6 p.m. April 8 Gardner-Webb 6 p.m. April 9 Gardner-Webb 3 p.m. April 10 Gardner-Webb 2 p.m. April 13 Elon 6 p.m. April 15 Liberty 5 p.m. April 16 Liberty 3 p.m. April 17 Liberty 2 p.m. April 19 @UNC Wilmington 6 p.m. April 20 N.C. Central 6 p.m. April 22 @Longwood 6 p.m. April 23 @Longwood 4 p.m. April 24 @Longwood 2 p.m. April 26 @UNC Greensboro 6 p.m. April 27 @UNC-Chapel Hill 6 p.m. May 6 Presbyterian 5 p.m. May 7 Presbyterian 3 p.m. May 8 Presbyterian 2 p.m. May 10 @Elon 6 p.m. May 13 High Point 5 p.m. May 14 High Point 3 p.m. May 15 High Point 2 p.m. May 17 @East Carolina 6:30 p.m. May 19 @Coastal Carolina 6 p.m. May 20 at Coastal Carolina 6 p.m. May 21 at Coastal Carolina 2 p.m.
VIEW ALL SCHEDULES AT GOCAMELS.COM
Born in Edmonton, Alberta, and raised in Manotick, Ontario, Fritsch arrived at Campbell in the fall of 1996 and went on to become just the second student-athlete in Campbell history to twice earn Academic All-America honors from the College Sports Information Directors of America. A member of the 1999 Atlantic Sun Conference men’s golf championship team as a junior, Fritsch earned allconference recognition in his senior campaign when he won the Lonnie D. Small Memorial tournament and was named team MVP.
A native of Mackay, Queensland, Australia, Pratt arrived at Campbell in January of 1997 and over the course of her three-year career, became the school’s first women’s golf All-America selection. In the process, she led the Camels to three-straight NCAA regional appearances, two Atlantic Sun Conference titles and a 14thplace finish in the 1997 NCAA Championship.
A native of West Chester, Pennsylvania, Bill Young arrived in Buies Creek in the fall of 1967 on a baseball and soccer scholarship. Four years later, he graduated as one of the all-time leading scorers in Campbell soccer history while leading the Camels to a pair of national tournament berths.
In 131 career Web.com tour events, Fritsch has finished as runner-up three times and in the top 10 on 16 occasions. He has four career top-10 finishes in 52 starts on the PGA Tour. Fritsch’s career earnings on the PGA, Web.com and Canadian Tour total more than $1.5 million. He qualified for the 2006 and 2015 U.S. Open Championships and made the cut in this year’s event.
She embarked on her professional career in 2002 and played on the LPGA FUTURES Tour through 2006. Pratt still ranks among the top 400 in LPGA FUTURES Tour all-time winnings before retiring from her playing career. Among her professional playing highlights was a third-place finish at the 2004 Australian ANZ Masters. She also participated in the 2004 U.S. Women’s Open Championship at the Orchards Golf Club in Massachusetts.
Over his four-year career from 1967-70, Young played on Campbell soccer teams that won 79 percent of their matches — going 48-11-4. He was a three-time All-South region performer and twotime NAIA All-District 29 and All-Area 5 standout. After the Camels compiled a record of 16-7-2 over his first two seasons, Young helped lead the team to back-to-back 16-2-1 records and District 29 and Area 5 titles in 1969 and 1970 and consecutive trips to the national tournament. Young went on to play with Worthy Brothers in the United Soccer League in Philadelphia and led that circuit in scoring with 37 goals.
MEN’S, WOMEN’S SOCCER TEAMS BOAST BIG SOUTH’S TOP ATTACKERS Both the men’s and women’s soccer teams finished near the top of the Big South Conference standings in 2015, and both teams claimed the conference’s Attacking Player of the Year.
Senior Ashley Clark was also her conference’s leader in goals (17), points (44) and shots (102), and also led in assists (10). She led Campbell to a 14-7-0 overall record and a 7-3-0 mark in Big South play, as the Camels advanced to the Big South title game before falling to top-seeded Liberty, 1-0. “[Attacking Player of the Year] was something that I had set out to achieve from the beginning,” said Clark. “It was cool to be able to do it for Campbell because it is such a big recognition.”
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Photo by Bennett Scarborough
Sophomore Bradley Farias finished the year as the Big South leader in goals (15), points (35) and shots on goal (83) and was named to the AllBig South First Team. He is the eighth Camel to earn player of the year honors, and the first Big South recipient since Campbell re-joined the league in 2011. The men’s team finished the season 10-9-0 and 5-4-0 in the Big South. Farias had a goal and an assist in campbell’s 3-2 win over Longwood in the quarterfinals before the team fell to Winthrop in the semis.
nationally. Farias’ 15 goals scored was second in the nation, while Clark’s 17 ranked her seventh on the women’s side. Farias also finished second in the total points category, while Clark finished fourth.
“I feel really good about sharing an award like that with someone as good as Ashley Clark,” added Farias. “It is an honor and I am proud of myself and proud of my team.”
“People are going to start realizing what Campbell is about and how the school and athletics are growing,” said Clark. “Hopefully it brings a lot of attraction to our school and our programs and we’ll just continue to get better every year.” — by Eric Ortiz
Not only were the duo top scorers in the conference, they also ranked in the Top 10
HOMECOMING 2015 l_whitt My heart is so full I can hardly stand it! Happy Homecoming! #CampbellHC #gocamels
Photos by Bill Parish
@CU_danceteam Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s some pics from the homecoming parade yesterday #campbelledu
jayellepee It was good to CU again! #CampbellHC
jfries13 Family pic with Gaylord. Go Camels! #CU #homecominginthecreek #campbelluniversity
mamacesare #campbellcamels #cuhomecoming2015
dunkan_walker Past and Present
mshaff17 Now I have a class ring that looks like my moms! Pride truly does run deep in the Creek! #CUfamily
dddavviss What a time to be alive! #CampbellHC
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al_streb It’s good to be home @campbelledu with @streb @babybaumann @mgpadge and #TheTannerJohnson #campbelledu
@ambersummerlee Celebrating @JordanPUpton’s first Campbell Homecoming! #CampbellHC #CUHomecoming #theCreekisRising
cbestes I may not have made it to #campbellHC this year, but I DID see a camel today! #GoCamels #CampbellAlum #OrangeAndBlack CAMPBELL MAGAZINE
William “Billy” Richardson (’80 JD) was appointed to fill the seat of former State Rep. Rick Glazier on Sept. 1.
Randell C. Stoney Jr. (’80 JD) was named to The Best Lawyers in America.
Buncombe County Commission Chairman David Gantt (’81 JD) announced his retirement from public service.
Photo by Lydia Huth
Rose Stout (’82 BA/’85 JD) was named to The Best Lawyers in America.
ALUMNI | BALLOON ARTISTRY At the age of 9, Clark Sides’ mother gave him a bag of balloons, a balloon pump and a VHS tape on simple balloon sculptures. Twenty years later, Sides and his wife, Casey Jordan (’10) are the co-owners and managers of Capital Balloon Studios, a novelty balloon shop operating out of their Raleigh home. Balloons and air pump in hand, he creates works of art, dresses, cartoon characters and every animal known to man out of balloons. What began as a simple hobby and a fun way to make some money on the side ultimately became a career. Jordan, an international business major from Campbell, covers the behind-the-scenes aspects of the balloon studio, including running the website and social media, and organizing marketing for the business. “I took the tools that Campbell provided me and poured them into this business,” she says. “I’m so glad that I’ve had those tools to help me.” Even though each piece looks highly complicated, Sides can create balloon art in just a few minutes — each creation coming into form before his audience’s eyes. “For parties, I try to stick within a five-minute range per piece,” Sides says. “For décor and much larger creations, it can take anywhere from three to four hours. And the longest I’ve ever
spent on a creation was three days.”
Jay Dixon (’84) was elected to the board of directors of the North Carolina Biosciences Organization, the trade association for the state’s bioscience industry. Dixon is senior vice president of global quality and compliance at PPD, a leading global contract research organization providing drug discovery, development, lifecycle management and laboratory services.
The creation in question was a life-sized pirate for a child’s birthday party, complete with a balloon treasure chest filled with balloon gold. Sides and Jordan have been in the limelight a fair amount since the opening of the business, with a clientele including N.C. Gov. Pat McCrory, Drew Carey and the couple’s personal favorite, Weird Al Yankovic. “I made a little balloon Al for him,” Sides says with pride. “He came to Raleigh to do a book signing and asked us to stay after everyone had left, and we got to stay after and chat. He was taking pictures with his phone, and when I think about Weird Al today, I think that somewhere on his phone, there is a picture of my balloon.” Capital Balloon Studios currently offers a reading empowerment show for children called “Reading Is Magic! Inflate Your Mind.” The show merges children’s literature with balloon art, and Sides creates various characters from the books the children read during the show, hoping to cultivate a love of reading. Libraries and schools around the Raleigh area can book this show for assemblies or other programs. The studio can be contacted through their website, capitolballoonstudios.blogspot.com or by calling (336) 593-1311. — by Rachel Davis
B. Davis Horne, Jr. (’84 JD) was named to The Best Lawyers in America.
James B. Stephenson (’84 JD) was named to The Best Lawyers in America.
Don Marcari (’85 JD) was named a N.C. Lawyers Weekly Leader in the Law.
John Martin (’85 JD) was named the Best Lawyers 2016 Lawyer of the Year in Medical MalpracticeDefendants for Wilmington.
Theresa B. Stephenson (’86 JD) received an AB Preeminent Rating from
Martindale Hubbell for worker’s compensation and recently joined the N.C. Department of Public Safety as counsel.
Tony Floyd (’88 JD) was named executive vice president of Coker College in Hartsville, S.C.
Marion Warren (’91 JD) was appointed the new director of the N.C. Administrative Office of the Courts in November. Warren has been a district court judge in Brunswick, Bladen and Columbus counties since 2000.
Photo by Bennett Scarborough
John M. Nunnally (’92 JD) was named to The Best Lawyers
Mary Webb (’92 JD) was named to The Best Lawyers in America.
Alan “Chip” Hewett (’86, ’90 JD) and his family were named the 2015 Family of the Year at Campbell University and were honored during Family Weekend this fall. As a Campbell student, Hewett was a member of the ROTC and involved in the Student Government Association, including serving as the SGA president his senior year. He and wife Michelle have three children currently attending Campbell — Maegan Hewett (’13) is in the physician assistant program, Kathryn is a sophomore and pre-nursing student and Matthew is a freshman in biology.
James C. Gillen (’94 JD) was appointed as a deputy commissioner to the N.C. Industrial Commission.
Michael Adams (’96 PharmD) received the College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences Alumni Association’s Distinguished Alumni Award during Homecoming festivities at Campbell in October. Adams serves as acting vice president of health programs at Campbell and only the second dean in the history of the pharmacy school.
Philip A. Baddour III (’96 JD) was appointed as a deputy commissioner to the N.C. Industrial Commission.
Amy Hackman Fix (’97 JD) joined Brinks Gilson & Lione in Durham as counsel.
Jesse “Jay” Tillman (’99 JD) was appointed as a deputy commissioner to the N.C. Industrial Commission.
F. Marshall Wall (’99 JD) was named managing partner at Cranfill Sumner & Hartzog LLP. Jay Saunders (‘99 JD) announced that he will run for the Pitt County District Court Judge seat in November 2016. In 2012, he became an assistant district attorney in Pitt County, where he mainly prosecutes felonies, particularly those involving domestic violence, child abuse, sexual assaults and other violent crimes.
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Dr. Julie Creger (‘01 PH) and Frank Bednarski were married Aug. 1, in Asheville. The couple lives in Asheville with their goldendoodle named Smuckers.
Lynn Wilson McNally (’03 JD) was named to The Best Lawyers in America.
Keith Faulkner (’01 MBA/JD) was named dean of the law school at Liberty University.
Bernard “Bernie” Desrosiers (’03 BA/ ’04 MTIM/ ’07 JD) joined Allman Spry Davis Leggett & Crumpler, P.A., in Winston-Salem.
Dr. Julie Creger (‘01 PH) was published in the Jan. 1, edition of the American Journal of Health-System Pharmacy. The article was the result of two years of data collection and was titled “Outcomes of expanded use of clinical pharmacist practitioners in addition to team-based care in a community health system intensive care unit.” Her coauthors were Elizabeth Michalets, PharmD, BCPS, CPP, FACCP and Dr. William Shillinglaw, DO.
J. Douglas Grimes (’04 JD) was named to The Best Lawyers in America.
Jesse L. Timmons (’04 MDiv) celebrated his 10th pastoral anniversary at Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church and his 67th birthday banquet on Sept. 25.
Photo by Bennett Scarborough
THREE ADDED TO CAMPBELL’S LIST OF DISTINGUISHED ALUMNI The National Alumni Association recognized three with Distinguished Alumni Awards during a banquet on Oct. 23. The three alumni honored for exemplifying qualities of outstanding leadership and service to Campbell. They were: • Shelby Duffy Benton (’85): Attorney and president of the North Carolina Bar Association for 2015-16. A ’85 graduate of Campbell Law School, she is the first Campbell graduate to serve as NCBA president. North Carolina Lawyers Weekly honored her with a Women of Justice Award in 2012; and Best Lawyers named her the Best Lawyer for the Raleigh Region in Family Law in 2013. She also has been listed among the North Carolina Super Lawyers for the past five years. Benton lives in Goldsboro with her husband, Neal O. Benton Sr. They have a blended family of five children. • Gerald Haywood Quinn (’56): Former president of Quinn Wholesale Company, Inc., which he owned and operated with his brothers. As a leader in the grocery business, he also served as president of the North Carolina Wholesaler Association in ’86-87. Quinne has received the North Carolina Heritage Award and the Order of the Long Leaf Pine, the state’s highest civilian honor. He and his wife, Rita, live in Kenansville. They have two children and three grandchildren. • David Webb Wharton (’89): President of the Northeast Tennessee Regions Bank and oversees all operations in Northeast Tennessee. Before joining Regions Bank, he oversaw the wealth management operations in East Tennessee and Georgia for AmSouth Bank, was managing director of wealth management at Wachovia Bank, and a trust officer with First Citizens Bank and Trust. At Campbell, he serves on the Presidential Board of Advisors and the Business Advisory Council. He is also active in the Trust Education Foundation. He and his wife, Krista, live in Jonesborough, Tennessee. They have two sons.
Meredith Greene Rowe (’09) and Alex Rowe (’10)
Jeffrey Suggs (’13) and Erica Bruer (‘14)
Jennifer Morgan (’05 JD) was elected chair of the Administrative Law Section of the N.C. Bar Association.
Michael A. Myers (’06 JD) was named to The Best Lawyers in America.
Alicia Jurney (’07 JD) was named to The Best Lawyers
Todd Baker (’08 BS) and Jennifer Baker (’09) announced the birth of their son, Oliver George Baker. Oliver was born on Jan. 31.
Brandon Jolley, (‘10 PH/’10 MSCR) and Lauren Morton Jolley (‘08 PH) announced the birth of their son, Owen Robinson Jolley. Owen was born Aug. 13.
Bo Heath (’09 JD) will serve as a co-chair of Band Together N.C. for 2016.
Christian H. Staples (’09 JD) was elected chair of the Mecklenburg County Bar Young Lawyer’s Division.
Jeffrey Suggs (’13 BBA) and Erica Bruer (‘14 BBA) were united in marriage on Aug. 29.
Laura Blackburn Strickland (’10 PH) and Ryan Strickland announced the birth of their son, Eli Noah Strickland, on Aug. 10. He weighed 6 pounds and 7 ounces and was 20 inches long.
Megan West (’10 JD) married Neill Sherron on Sept. 12 in Murphy.
Cranfill Sumner & Hartzog LLP announced that Katelyn McCombs (’12 BA) joined its Raleigh office. Katelyn previously worked as a summer clerk at CSH Law, as an extern for the Forsyth County District Attorney’s Office and the Office of General Counsel for the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs.
Ben Polland (‘’13 BBA/MBA) won one of the oldest golf tournaments in the nation on Aug. 27 in Mamaroneck, N.Y. — the 100th Metropolitan Open at Winged Foot Golf Club’s East Course. Polland, an assistant professional at Deepdale Golf Club in Manhasset, N.Y., collected a $27,500 purse for the win.
Molly Calabria (’14 MPAP) was elected as the North Carolina Academy of Physician Assistant’s Student Affairs Committee Chair for 2016.
Paul Burgess (’11 MDiv) announced the birth of his daughter Parrish Lee Burgess. Parris was born on Oct. 20.
Sandra Alexander (’14 MPAP) was elected as the North Carolina Academy of Physician Assistant’s Health Committee Chair for 2016.
Pearce Dougan (’15 JD) was named an assistant district attorney in Davidson County.
Kayla Nelson (’12 BA) married Steven Clark of Cairo, West Virginia, on March 1, 2014, in her grandparent’s church in Harrisville, West Virginia.
Photo by Bennett Scarborough
Meredith Greene Rowe (’09) and Alex Rowe (’10) were married in Campbell’s Butler Chapel on June 20. The two actually started dating after college, but their close ties to Campbell and many mutual friends brought them together. More than 100 Campbell friends were a part of their June wedding on campus.
Kimberly Dixon (’15 JD), Patrick Kuchyt (’15 JD) and Mary Kathryn Perkinson (’15 JD) were appointed as inaugural Wallace Fellows at a ceremony at the law school in October. The Jerry M. Wallace Law Fellowship
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BUSINESS SCHOOL HONORS ALUMNI GASKINS, TALBOTT The Business School honored alumni Stephen Gaskins and Danielle Talbott during its 2015 Alumni Convocation on Oct. 23 as a part of homecoming festivities. Gaskins was presented with the 2015 Outstanding Alumnus Award, while Talbott received the 2015 Outstanding Young Alumna Award. “Stephen Gaskins and Danielle Talbott are exceptional leaders in business and tremendous representatives for Campbell University,” said Interim Business Dean Edward Fubara. “They both serve as pristine examples for our students to look to and learn from as they chart their own path towards successful careers.” An ’81 Business graduate with a BBA in Trust & Wealth Management, Gaskins is the managing director of the Eastern Region of DWM Advisors, LLC and president and CEO of Gaskins Financial, LLC. He has worked in the wealth management field for 34 years, holding senior management roles in various bank wealth management groups, primarily with BB&T, before going into wealth management with Registered Investment Advisor and brokerage firms. Talbott collected her BBA with honors from Campbell Business in 2006. She is the regional vice president for East Coast Sales for XOJET, a private jet industry leader. Talbott was the youngest XOJET employee in company history to be named vice president and is the first woman to serve in such a capacity.
Program consists of three fulltime employment opportunities for recent graduates --- the Wallace Advocacy Fellow, the Wallace Leadership Fellow, and the Wallace Public Service Fellow. Each was selected by an internal panel of law school faculty and staff.
Kristi Michelle Rogers (’15 JD) and William Andrew Haddock were united in marriage on Oct. 24, in Pinehurst.
FRIENDS WE WILL MISS Elizabeth Bacon (’79), July 13 Kimberly Brown (‘’86), July 15 William Tullis (’83), July 16 Patricia Chenet Marples (’85), Aug. 1 Ernest F. Bauman (’65), Aug. 3 Mary Rogers Rose (’69), Aug. 3 Rachel Shelton Terry (’98), Aug. 6 Jerry Pleze Bulluck (’60), Aug. 12 William Duff (’74), Aug. 17 William Ray Pope (’55), Aug. 19 Murray M. Andrew (’48), Aug. 25 Robert Cavenaugh Bryan (’42), Aug. 28 Barbara Hall (’56), Aug. 29 Benny Gene Thigpen (’63), Aug. 29 William A. Druschel (’81L), Sept. 5 John G. Humphrey (’65), Sept. 7 Riddick Revelle (’49), Sept. 13 William Van Cabaniss (’71), Sept. 16 Carey B. Melton (’40), Sept. 16 John W. Spivey (’64), Sept. 21 Sarah Harper Beddingfield (’42), Oct. 5 Richard A. Bonafede (’96), Oct. 6 Eugene Warrick (’54), Oct. 9 William M. Futrell (’64), Oct. 13 Julius Walton Lee (’57), Oct. 16 Marlanna Nagiene Nichols (’04,’11), Oct. 22 Richard Lewis Logan, (’55), Oct. 24 Andrew Joseph Grodzicki (’90), Oct. 27 Linda Thompson Chandler (’73), Oct. 30
Photo by Bryan Reagan
DR. WILLIAM MORRIS
FOUNDING CHAIR OF MED SCHOOL’S OMM DEPARTMENT William Morris didn’t enter medical school until he was 47. By then, he’d already been a paratrooper in the military, a construction worker, a photographer, a rescue squad member and a motorcycle safety instructor for the DMV … among other things. But each job and each experience uniquely prepared Morris for that new chapter in his life when he was accepted into the University of New England School of Osteopathic Medicine in the late ’80s. A decades-long back injury and a life-changing visit to an osteopathic physician changed the course of Morris’ life and eventually led him to Campbell University as the founding chair of the new medical school’s Osteopathic Manipulative Medicine program. Just over two years after joining the Campbell family, Dr. Morris died during his battle with cancer. He was 75. “Our hearts are grieved by his passing, and Campbell is honored to have a fantastic OMM curriculum as part of his legacy here,” said Dr. John Kauffman, founding dean of Campbell’s medical school. “Dr. Morris’s passion for osteopathic medicine and for teaching was immediately apparent the first time I spoke with him and was a constant throughout his career and tenure with Campbell.” In his role as chair of the OMM program at Campbell, Morris designed a curriculum that not only ignited a passion for the profession in
his students, but also received commendations for its excellence from the national accrediting body, the Commission on Osteopathic College Accreditation. Morris announced his retirement in June, and Campbell faculty, staff, and students gathered for a reception honoring him and his legacy. “He is a man who wears his passion on his sleeve,” charter class President Phillip Deal said at the ceremony. “We are blessed to have seen that passion and, for lack of a better word, to have been infected by it every day.” In 2014, the school honored him with the establishment of the William F. Morris OMM Scholarship for students in good academic standing who participate in the Teaching Assistant program for the OMM department in their second year and who demonstrate a willingness and ability to help others. In his 2013 interview with Campbell Magazine, Morris talked about his passion for teaching. “I truly believe that you really learn the material well when you have to teach it,” he said. “I love teaching, and I love watching when a student finally ‘gets it.’ They don’t have to say anything … when they see the way things are supposed to happen, their face lights up. And you didn’t do that … they did it. They got it. It makes it all worth it to me.”
SWAIN NEW ASSISTANT VICE PRESIDENT FOR ALUMNI RELATIONS Sarah Swain is the new assistant vice president for alumni relations at Campbell University, succeeding Doug Jones, who has been named the new associate vice president for advancement services.
‘THAT’S CORBETT FROM GARNER’ WWII VETERAN, STAR ATHLETE, CAMPBELL GRAD INDUCTED INTO GARNER HIGH HALL OF FAME A bunch of new students at Campbell College were donning boxing gloves and sparring a little just for fun in the fall of ’47. B.A. Corbett was a spectator until one of the fellows asked if he was he too scared to fight. Corbett wasn’t. But as he laced on the gloves a fellow asked if he was from Garner. He was. Are you Corbett, he was asked. He was. The fight was over before it started. “That’s Corbett from Garner,” his would-be opponent said as if that was a good enough reason to unlace. “I’ve fought him before. Look at this nose. He busted it.” Belzoni Ainsworth Corbett, Jr. — his grandfather reportedly selected the name after reading a book of names — never lost a high school boxing match and knocked out most of his opponents. He played three sports Campbell, including the ’48 N.C. Eastern Junior College champion basketball team. He later returned to Garner to be a championship high school coach. Corbett was also a gunner on a B-29 during World War II and was an integral part of the United States space program that eventually landed men on the moon.
until boxing was abolished as a sport before his senior year in 1940-41. Corbett was a starter in basketball by end of the season and earned a scholarship to Mars Hill College. After a year at Mars Hill, he entered the U.S. Army Air Force and became a gunner on the B-29 bomber, which used a computerized firing system. “It was deadly,” he said. He served 32 months before World War II ended. By then 6-foot-3 and 170 pounds, Corbett enrolled at Campbell and played football, basketball and baseball. He was the school’s ace pitcher in baseball, helped the Camels to a fifthplace national finish in basketball and was a key member on a football team that defeated a junior college national finalist. He earned his Master’s degree in mathematics from UNC-Chapel Hill while teaching and coaching. He had no plans of changing careers until he noticed a want ad seeking people with outstanding math skills to work with computers for RCA at Patrick Air Force Base in Florida. He had a telephone interview and took the job.
Garner Magnet High honored Corbett by inducting him into its Hall of Fame back in May. He was also honored during a football game in October.
He helped develop software to track missiles in the surging U.S. space program. He wasn’t a rocket scientist, but he was extraordinary in math. He switched to NASA after three years at RCA and worked on every lunar mission. He was the NASA Branch Chief in computing and was working in the shuttle program when he retired.
Corbett, now approaching 92 and living in Florida, was one of Garner’s greatest athletes. He was a star in football, basketball, boxing and baseball. He didn’t play football and basketball
— by Tim Stevens (’84 MBA), retired high school sports editor for the News & Observer in Raleigh. This is an edited version of a story that originally appeared in the News & Observer on Oct. 27.
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“I could not be more pleased for the opportunity for Doug Jones and Sarah Swain to take on more responsibilities for Campbell University and for our alumni and students,” said Britt Davis, vice president for advancement and assistant to the president. “Both of these individuals have distinguished themselves as outstanding development and alumni relations professionals. I am excited about the contributions they will make for years to come at Campbell.” As the new assistant vice president for alumni relations, Swain will lead Advancement’s efforts to engage alumni, as well as oversee the annual fund program. This past year, she won two national CASE Circle of Excellence bronze awards for #CampbellTAGDay and a CASE District III platinum award in the “Best Practices in Fundraising Campaigns” category for the Employee Giving Campaign “My Gift. My Impact.” In his new role, Jones will lead all of Advancement data management and serve as a key liaison on special project management. In over 17 years in alumni relations, he developed the Campbell University National Alumni Association Board of Director’s into a dynamic, taskoriented group; started an alumni benefits program; and launched eight local alumni chapters across North Carolina and in Virginia and Washington, D.C.
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OVER THE PAST 5 YEARS, CAMPBELL HAS ...
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*Beginning August 2016 pending SACSCOC approval.
ENROLLMENT RECORDS FOR 3 STRAIGHT YEARS
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DONOR HONOR ROLL Campbell University students, faculty, staff and trustees acknowledge the generous donations of alumni, friends, foundations, parents, churches and estates. Without you the University would not flourish. Listed are names of the donors during the Universityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recently completed fiscal year June 1, 2014 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; May 31, 2015. Thank you for your outstanding support. Names in italics are deceased.
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DONOR HONOR ROLL
The President’s Club recognizes donors who have given $3,000 or more between June 1, 2014 & May 31, 2015.
————————————————————————————————————— 10th Judicial District Bar Dr. Michael L. Adams ‘96 and Dr. Dina H. Adams ‘96 Mr. Emmett C. Aldredge, Jr. ‘68 Algernon Sydney Sullivan Foundation American College of Bankruptcy Mr. Eugene G. Anderson Mr. Fred Atkinson ‘69 and Mrs. Edna G. Atkinson ‘68 Mrs. Dolores T. Bailey Bank of America Charitable Foundation Baptist State Convention of NC Dr. Bob Barker, Sr. ‘65,’12 and Dr. Patricia Barker ‘12 Mr. Robert Barker, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Barnes, Jr. Mr. Guilford W. Bass, Jr. ‘91 and Mrs. Stephanie Bass Mr. Guilford W. Bass, Sr. ‘70 and Mrs. Janet S. Bass ‘68 Dr. James E. Beaty ‘98 and Dr. Anne Marie P. Beaty ‘00 Stephen and Mary Birch Foundation Mr. Eugene Boyce Branch Banking & Trust Dr. George W. Braswell, Jr. ‘06 and Mrs. Joan O. Braswell Dr. and Mrs.Jack Britt Brownstein Family Foundation Mr. John C. Bruffey, Jr. ‘84 Mr. David Bryan Mr. and Mrs. Norwood Bryan Bryan Foundation, Inc. Bryan Honda R.A. Bryan Foundation, Inc. Mr. D. L. Bunce II ‘75, ‘79 and Mrs. Daryn J. Bunce ‘80 Mr. and Mrs. Travis Burt Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Butler Mr. and Mrs. Harold Butts, Jr. Mr. John S. Byrd ‘57 Mr. Martin D. Byrd ‘53 and Mrs. Edna R. Byrd Dr. William E. Byrd ‘03 and Mrs. Sadie Byrd Dr. Pauline F. Calloway Cameron Charitable Trust Capital Community Foundation Dr. Richard H. Capps, Jr. ‘95 and Mrs. Jennifer W. Capps ‘96 Cardinal Health Dr. Alan J. Carroll ‘05 and Mrs. Carolyn S. Carroll Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Carroll, Jr. Carroll Pharmacy, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Cashion Cashion Family Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Cato CBF of North Carolina, Inc. Cedar Falls Baptist Church Dr. Melinda C. Childress ‘05 and Mr. John A. Childress Cigna Health and Life Insurance Circle Q Farms, Inc./Quinn Farms Clark Charitable Trust Coats and Bennett, LLP College Park Baptist Church of WinstonSalem Comfort Engineers Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Cook Donald and Elizabeth Cooke Foundation Cooperative Baptist Fellowship Mr. David T. Courie ‘93, ‘97 and Mrs. Michelle Courie CPHS PharmD Class of 2015 Mrs. Helen Currin and Mr. James M. Currin, Sr. ‘41 CVS Corporation Mr. and Mrs. F. Hampton Davis Dr. Pratik V. Desai Drs. Leah and Joseph Devlin CDR Timothy H. Dickens ‘64
The Dickson Foundation, Inc. Dr. Nancy D. Duffy Dunn Area Tourism Authority Mr. Jerry L. Durmire and Mrs. Kay Durmire Mr. and Mrs. Ricky Earnhardt Eastern Carolina Medical Center Mr. Donald C. Evans ‘71 and Mrs. Judy T. Evans Mr. Scott Evans ‘88 and Mrs. Sharon Evans Dr. and Mrs.Steven H. Everhart Far East Broadcasting Company Mr. B. Keith Faulkner ‘01 and Mrs. Patricia Faulkner Fayetteville Observer Mrs. Mary S. Fearing Dr. Annabelle L. Fetterman ‘87 and Dr. Lewis M. Fetterman Sr. ‘87 Fidelity Bank Fidelity Charitable Gift Fund First Baptist Church of Greensboro First Baptist Church of Wilmington First Baptist Church of Troy First Federal Bank Florence Rogers Charitable Trust Mr. and Mrs. Dexter E. Floyd Floyd Foundation, Inc. Mr. Stephen W. Gaskins ‘81 and Mrs. Karen Gaskins Mr. Jason M. Gipe GN Netcom Mr. Larry W. Godwin, Sr. ‘70 and Mrs. Jeannette H. Godwin ‘91 Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Grabarek Robert and Diane Greenwood Mr. and Mrs. Willis H. Gregory Ms. Gloria J. Gulledge ‘67, ‘79 Mr. Tommy L. Haddock Mr. Bobby R. Hall, Sr. ‘55 and Mrs. Janet H. Hall ‘59 Mrs. Catherine Hall ‘36 Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Hall, Jr. Mr. Anthony C. Hardee ‘78 and Mrs. Deborah W. Hardee ‘79 Hon. Oscar N. Harris ‘65 and Mrs. Jean Harris Harris Teeter Dr. Alvin H. Hartness Ms. Molly F. Held ‘82 Dr. James E. Herring, Jr. ‘95 and Mrs. Carla Herring Mr. Terry W. Hill ‘68 and Mrs. Julie E Hill Mr. William K. Hobbs, Jr. ‘63 and Mrs. Gloria B. Hobbs ‘63 Dr. Ronnie S. Holuby ‘03 Mr. Thomas P. Host III ‘76 and Mrs. Patti Host Mrs. Ester Holder Howard ‘44 Mr. Henry B. Howard II ‘57 and Mrs. June Howard Mr. John C. Howard, Jr. ‘60 and Mrs. Scarlett H. Howard ‘60 Howard Management Company Mr. and Mrs. Michael S. Hurt Hutchens Law Firm Hutchens, Senter, Kellam and Pettit, P.A. Independent College Fund of NC Mr. Glenn T. Infinger ‘74 and Mrs. Anne S. Infinger Island Creek Baptist Church J. C. Hall Irrevocable Family Trust J. Richard and Sybel F. Hayworth Dr. Colon S. Jackson and Mrs. Johnnie L. Jackson ‘06 James and Mildred Wilkinson Charitable Trust Mrs. Nancy Johns Mr. D. Kim Johnson ‘75, ‘80 Dr. David N. Johnson ‘79 and Mrs. Betty L. Johnson ‘79, ‘86
Mr. Jimmy Johnson and Mrs. Connie A. Johnson ‘90 Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Johnson Properties Mr. and Mrs. James E. Jones Dr. James M. Jung and Mrs. Patty L. Jung ‘90 KAPLAN Mr. and Mrs. John Kasberger Mr. Thomas J. Keith ‘64 and Mrs. Anne Keith Kenelm Foundation Charles B. Keesee Educational Fund Mr. William A. Kimbrough ‘67 Lafayette Baptist Church Gail and Beau Lane Law Offices of John T. Orcutt Lawyers Mutual Liability Insurance Mrs. Ellen G. Lebo ‘83, ‘86 and Mr. Michael W. Lebo Mr. Lewis R. Ledford and Mrs. Susan P. Ledford ‘83 Lee Brick and Tile Co., Inc. The Leon Levine Foundation Lundy-Fetterman Family Foundation Machine and Welding Supply Company Mr. Brandon L. Maddox Mrs. Sue B. Marshburn Mr. Carlton C. Martin and Mrs. Lynell A. Martin Carlton and Lynell Martin Family Foundation Martin and Jones, PLLC Mrs. Caitlin K. Martinez Dr. Marie Mason ‘41 Mr. and Mrs. James C. Matthews Mr. Hugh G. Maxwell III ‘57 and Mrs. Charlotte Maxwell McGuireWoods Mr. Carlie C. McLamb and Mrs. Joyce McLamb Mr. Michael S. McLamb ‘73 and Mrs. Beverly G. McLamb Ms. Sheila K. McLamb ‘83 Mr. Bernard F. McLeod, Jr. ‘46 and Mrs. Virginia C. McLeod McLeod Foundation McMichael Family Foundation Mr. and Mrs. John McNeill, Jr. Mr. Neil McPhail and Mrs. Cynthia L. McPhail ‘79 McPhail’s Pharmacy, Inc. Medical Village Pharmacy Mr. and Mrs. Clement E. Medley Milford and Reba Quinn Family Foundation Mr. Jerry Milton and Mrs. Elizabeth C. Milton ‘92 Mitchell W. Watts Family Foundation Mr. Danny Moody Mr. Eric J. Morgan ‘60 and Mrs. Linda V. Morgan Morgan Stanley Smith Barney Global Impact Fund Fred and Carolyn Morrison Dr. Shahriar Mostashari Mt. Pisgah Baptist Church Mr. Alton W. Myrick ‘71 and Mrs. Carolyn Myrick Charles and Irene Nanney Foundation NC Academy of Family Physicians, Inc. NC Baptist Foundation NC Community Foundation, Inc. NC Dept. of Cultural Resources NC Mutual Wholesale Drug NC State Bar Board of Continuing Legal Education Mr. Vance B. Neal ‘63 and Mrs. Dolores Neal Mrs. Sadie O. Neel ‘42 Neurology and Pain Management Center Ms. Carrie L. Nixon North Carolina Biotechnology Center
North Carolina Medical Society North Carolina Osteopathic Medical Association North State Bank Ogletree, Deakins, Nash, Smoak & Stewart, P.A. Mr. Christopher L. Oliver ‘84 and Mrs. Scarlett Oliver Mr. George M. Oliver Oliver Friesen Cheek, PLLC Mr. John Orcutt C.E. Oxford Mr. James E. Perry, Jr. ‘59 and Mrs. Daphne S. Perry ‘60 Mr. Paul Perry ‘50 and Mrs. Teeny Perry Pharmacy Network Foundation, Inc. Mr. William Poindexter and Mrs. Sims C. Poindexter ‘58, ‘87 Mrs. Faye Powell Dr. and Mrs.W. C. Powers Powers Swain Chevrolet Dr. and Mrs.David P. Price Provantage Corporate Solutions C. Ray Pruette Estate Mr. Gerald H. Quinn ‘56 and Mrs. Rita Quinn Mr. Kim Quinn Mr. M. Craig Quinn ‘74 and Mrs. Susan Quinn Mrs. Reba Quinn and Dr. Milford R. Quinn ‘43, ‘99 Mr. Robert L. Ransdell, Sr. Raymond James Charitable Endowment Mr. Riddick Revelle ‘49 Mrs. Edith Rich Rite Aid Corporation Ross Angel Foundation Ms. Carla Rouse Mr. and Mrs. John L. Rouse Donnie M. Royal Foundation Mr. David P. Russ III ‘69 and Mrs. Linda P. Russ Mr. Andrew H. Schaffernoth ‘87 and Ms. Irina Libon Donald Smith and Manila G. Shaver Foundation Mr. Caton A. Shermer ‘66 Mr. Clarence M. Sidlo Dr. Theodore Slotkin Mr. Billy A. Small ‘55 and Mrs. Hilda M. Small ‘55 Mr. Willard D. Small Mr. Henry L. Smith ‘67 and Mrs. Tracey Smith Mr. William C. Smith ‘65 and Mrs. Priscilla Smith Snyder Memorial Baptist Church Southeastern Interiors Southern Bank Foundation Southern Regional AHEC Spilman Family Trust Mr. Freddie L. Stancil Mr. Luther D. Starling, Jr. ‘87 State Farm Co. Foundation L. Harold Stephens Estate Mr. Bret Strickland ‘97 and Mrs. Brandi R. Strickland Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Strickland, Jr Strickland Insurance Group, Inc Stuart Surles Insurance Mr. Trawick H. Stubbs, Jr. Stubbs and Perdue, P.A. Dr. Samuel A. Sue, Jr. ‘50 and Mrs. Cecelia J. Sue Mr. L. Stuart Surles ‘77 Mr. and Mrs. Larry D. Swart Dr. William T. Symonds III ‘91 and Dr. Melissa L. Symonds ‘91 Symonds Family Foundation Justeen B. Tarbet Estate Mr. Russell J. Tate, Jr. ‘90, ‘92 and Mrs. Anne Tate
Tawani Foundation Mr. Frederick H. Taylor ‘64 and Mrs. Myra Taylor Mr. Frederick L. Taylor II ‘92 and Mrs. Melissa Taylor Mr. Robert T. Taylor, Sr. ‘66 and Mrs. Margo Taylor The Taylor Foundation Terracon Consultants, Inc. Mr. Hoyt G. Tessener ‘88 and Mrs. Gina Tessener Dr. Alford M. Thomas ‘64 and Mrs. Betsy Thomas Mr. James R. Thomas ‘67 and Mrs. Carol Thomas Thomas Family Foundation Mr. Benjamin N. Thompson ‘76, ‘79 and Mrs. Karin Patrice Thompson ‘75 Thomson Reuters-West Mr. Linwood C. Thornton II ‘85 and Mrs. Denise S. Thornton ‘88 Mr. Ryan M. Thrower ‘06 and Mrs. Makayla B. Thrower ‘06 Dr. Edward B. Titmus ‘59 and Mrs. Carol Titmus Titmus Foundation, Inc. Triangle Community Foundation Tri-Arc Food Systems, Inc. Troy Lumber Company Trust Education Foundation, Inc. Margaret B. Vann Estate Mrs. Lisa F. Vaughn ‘84, ‘87 Verizon Foundation LTC George F. Vickers ‘71 and Mrs. Patricia S. Vickers Dr. Pankaj K. Vyas Dr. Andrew Wakefield and Mrs. Olivia W. Wakefield ‘12 Walgreens Dr. Jerry M. Wallace and Mrs. Betty B. Wallace ‘72 Ward and Smith, P.A. Mr. Harold K. Warren ‘48 and Mrs. Annie Warren Mr. Irvin Warren and Dr. Michelle D. Warren Warren Aviation Dr. Trey Waters ‘02 Dr. and Mrs.Jack G. Watts Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Wellons Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. Wells Fargo Foundation Westwood Baptist Church Mr. David W. Wharton ‘89 and Mrs. Krista Wharton Mr. E. M. White and Mrs. Judith Folwell-White ‘61 Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whiteman, Jr. Dr. Mildred H. Wiggins ‘48, ‘07 and Dr. Norman A. Wiggins ‘48, ‘07 Mrs. Melba L. Williams ‘71 Hilda Wilson Trust Mr. Brett Windsor Mr. George E. Womble Mr. and Mrs. Ray Womble, Jr. Mr. Ray H. Womble, Sr. and Mrs. Sarah T. Womble ‘47 Mr. Robert J. Womble ‘68 and Mrs. Martha Womble Mr. Robert D. Womble Womble Rental Management Mr. and Mrs. Luby Wood Mr. and Mrs. Billy T. Woodard Wyrick, Robbins, Yates, & Ponton, LLC
The Campbell Club recognizes donors who have given from $1,250 to $2,999 between June 1, 2014 & May 31, 2015.
Mr. S. Todd Adams ‘98 and Mrs. Whitney Adams Mr. John W. Albertson ‘82 and Mrs. Lisa B. Albertson Mr. Gardner H. Altman, Jr. Angier Baptist Church Mr. Christopher J. Anglin Mr. Kirby G. Atkinson ‘65 and Mrs. Martha Atkinson Ms. Norma L. Barnes-Euresti ‘92 Mrs. Beverly Barnett Mr. Vann J. Bass ‘56 Rev. Faithe C. Beam ‘03 Mr. Albert R. Bell, Jr. ‘66 Betty Reames Britt Revocable Trust Ms. Sylvia J. Bjorkman Mr. Keith N. Blaylock ‘93 and Mrs. Cindy Blaylock Bmaddox Enterprises, LLC Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bourland Mr. Phillip M. Bray ‘84 and Mrs. Sandra Bray Dr. Christopher S. Breivogel Mrs. Betty R. Britt Mr. Ben Brooks Mr. William H. Bryan Mr. Gary W. Buck ‘78 and Mrs. Toni C. Buck ‘78 Mr. Anthony D. Cassano and Dr. Angela T. Cassano ‘99 Dr. Robert M. Cisneros, Jr. Dr. Henry C. Cobb ‘92 and Dr. Allison C. Cobb ‘92 Dr. Jack F. Coffey ‘93 Cubist Pharmaceuticals, Inc.
Mr. Wayne Dale ‘82 and Mrs. Terry Dale Mr. F. Leary Davis, Jr. and Mrs. Joy B. Davis ‘81 Dr. Gregory S. Dedrick Mr. John C. Delamater ‘73 and Mrs. Frances Delamater Dr. Tomas O. Delgado ‘10 Dr. Joan B. Dinapoli Mr. Alan L. Dossenbach ‘70 and Mrs. Janice L. Dossenbach Duke Energy Foundation Mr. Russell W. Duncan ‘71 Eli Lilly and Company Dr. Samuel L. Engel Enterprise Holdings Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Larry E. Essary Mr. and Mrs. Kennieth Etheridge Everett Gaskins Hancock, LLC Rev. and Mrs. James Everette III Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ferris First Baptist Church of Dunn First Baptist Church of Laurinburg Mr. Robert F. Floyd, Jr. ‘76, ‘79 and Mrs. June L. Floyd ‘75 Ms. Terri Gardner Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Garrison G-Force Kenpo Karate Systems Mrs. Dorothea Stewart Gilbert ‘46 GlaxoSmithKline Godwin Real Estate Development Mr. Jimmy W. Goldston ‘50 Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Gore Mr. Steven C. Gregory ‘73 and Mrs. Cecilia W. Gregory ‘70, ‘82
Dr. James B. Groce III ‘93 and Mrs. Sarah Groce Dr. Mark L. Hammond and Mrs. Jill C. Hammond ‘05 Hayes Barton Baptist Church Dr. Ted S. Henson ‘69, ‘80 Dr. and Mrs. Patrick K. Hetrick John Heister Chevrolet of Lillington Mr. Robert C. Jones K&L Gates LLP Dr. and Mrs. John Kauffman Mr. Frederick R. Kinder ‘54 and Mrs. Doris S. Kinder KPMG Foundation Dr. I. B. Lake, Jr. ‘96 Judge Franklin F. Lanier ‘72, ‘82 and Mrs. Kay Lanier Mr. Thomas T. Lanier, Jr. ‘70 and Mrs. Joan S. Lanier ‘70, ‘80 LBM, Inc. CPT Richard S. LeBlanc ‘75 Honorable J. Rich Leonard LifeTrust 3D, LLC Dr. Patrick T. Maddox Dr. James and Mrs. Linda Martin Mrs. Anne G. Mason ‘49 Dr. Jeremy Massengill ‘00 and Dr. Heather S. Massengill ‘99, ‘00 Wilma L. McCurdy Estate Mr. Thomas L. Medlin ‘64 and Mrs. Sally H. Medlin Memorial Baptist Church Mr. Kenneth E. Milton ‘89 and Mrs. Sharon L. Milton ‘89 Moore and Van Allen, PLLC
Dr. William F. Morris Dr. Shahriar Mostashari Mt. Olive Pickle Company, Inc. Myers Bigel Sibley and Sajovec, P.A. National Board for Certified Counselors, Inc. NC Pharmaceutical Association NC State University Mrs. Ruby B. Neal ‘51 Neills Creek Baptist Church Dr. Karen P. Nery Mr. Bradley J. Newkirk ‘75 and Mrs. Karen M. Newkirk ‘75 Mr. Charles Nobles and Mrs. Patsy H. Nobles ‘76 North Carolina Bar Association Office Value, Inc. Mr. Norman L. Page ‘73 Mr. and Mrs. DeLeon Parker, Sr. Mr. Larry W. Pearman ‘80 and Mrs. Susan Pearman Mr. Melvin Perry and Mrs. Wilma M. Perry ‘79 PGA Golf Management Student Association Pharmfusion Consulting, LLC COL William W. Pickard Mr. Joseph W. Powell, Jr. ‘82 and Mrs. Joella Powell Dr. and Mrs. Bruce P. Powers Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Prada Mr. Timothy J. Prentice ‘04 and Mrs. Melissa D. Prentice ‘04 Providence Baptist Church Red Springs First Baptist Church
RL Environmental, Inc. Dr. John T. Roberson ‘80 and Mrs. Wendy B. Roberson ‘84 Mr. and Mrs. James O. Roberts Judge Morris Rozar ‘50 Safran Law Offices Ms. Dayna Scarborough Ms. Marie B. Sinclair Mrs. Shirley B. Slaughter ‘48 Mrs. Rebecca L. Stevens ‘83 Dr. James R. Sugg, Jr. ‘91 and Mrs. Pamela K. Sugg Dr. Roderick D. Teat ‘98 and Dr. Cathy A. Teat ‘99 Mr. William H. Templeton ‘57, ‘62, ‘64 and Mrs. Mary Templeton Trinity Baptist Church of Raleigh Truist Mr. Agnor L. Upshaw ‘85 Wake County Medical Ctr. Pharmacy Mr. Herbert A. Walker and Dr. Barbara E. Walker ‘11 Mr. James D. West Mr. Dan Wise Dr. Thomas C. Womble ‘98 and Mrs. Jo M. Womble Womble Carlyle Sandridge & Rice, LLP Mr. Benjamin L. Wright ‘77, ‘80 and Mrs. Tonya Wright Mr. Jerry L. Yarbrough ‘71 and Mrs. Gloria M. Yarbrough ‘70 Mr. Smedes York
PINE BURR CLUB
The Pine Burr Club recognizes donors who have given from $750 to $1,249 between June 1, 2014 & May 31, 2015.
————————————————————————————————————— Mr. and Mrs Christopher Aldredge Alpha Rho Chapter of Kappa Epsilon Mr. Ernest J. Alphin and Mrs. Teresa M. Alphin ‘78 Alphin Family Foundation Ms. Patricia G. Alston Animal Health Center Mr. Edward G. Arthur, Jr. ‘72 and Mrs. Kathy Arthur Atlantic Tire & Service Mr. Juan Austin ‘86 Mr. David C. Aycock ‘85 and Mrs. Maureen D. Aycock ‘83 Mrs. Auleen M. Barlow Bemco Sleep Products Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bethune Dr. Timothy Bloom Bob Barker Company, Inc. Breakers Resort Inn, Inc. Dr. H. Scott Brewer ‘95 and Dr. Tanya B. Brewer ‘97 Mr. William E. Brewer, Jr. The Brewer Law Firm Hon. W. E. Britt ‘52 and Mrs. Judy Britt Dr. and Mrs. Carl R. Broadhurst Chaplain Don B. Brown ‘64, ‘70 and Mrs. Jacqueline K. Brown ‘64 Mr. Harry C. Brown ‘94, ‘96 and Mrs. Lisa Brown Ms. Trudi A. Brown Dr. Wade H. Brown ‘07 and Dr. Paige Brown ‘06 Mr. William E. Bruton Dr. Amanda B. Bryan ‘00, ‘02 and Mr. Bryson J. Bryan Mr. Ronny Buchanan Mr. and Mrs. Amos Bullard, Jr. Mr. Hubert G. Byrd, Sr. ‘59 and Mrs. Gloria Byrd C. Munroe Best, Jr. Foundation
Mr. Robert Calabria and Judge Ann M. Calabria ‘83 Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Campbell Mr. James H. Capps ‘67 and Mrs. Clara E. Capps ‘69 Carlie C. McLamb Trust Carolina Farming Company, LLC Rev. Lionel E. Cartwright ‘10, ‘15 Mr. L. McNeil Chestnut ‘70, ‘81 and Mrs. Sandra F. Chestnut ‘69 Dr. and Mrs. Daniel G. Colley Mr. Thomas A. Colley Community Foundation of Western NC Mr. Mark A. Conway and Mrs. Lisa A. Conway ‘91 Ms. Rose A. Cotton Cranfill Sumner & Hartzog, LLP Mr. John T. Crooks and Mrs. Susan D. Crooks ‘87 Dr. and Mrs. Britt Davis Dr. John D. Day Mrs. Janis S. Dempster ‘61 Dr. Robert A. Deutsch Dr. Charles T. Dorman ‘05 and Mrs. Sue J. Dorman Dr. Crystal N. Dowless ‘09 Mr. and Mrs. Jere A. Drummond Mr. W. Russell Duke Ms. Patricia Pearce Dutton East Carolina University Mr. H. Hendricks Edgerton Edward Jones Dr. and Mrs. Anthony Elkins Mr. Boyd M. Ellington ‘56 Falcon Engineering, Inc. Mrs. Joni F. Fetterman Mrs. Eileen M. Finnigan First Baptist Church of Smithfield Mr. Robert L. Fitch ‘69 and Mrs. Susan Fitch Mr. Samuel A. Floyd ‘84 and Mrs. Elizabeth Floyd
W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E
Mr. Charles L. Frederick ‘80 and Mrs. Sandy Frederick Dr. Corey D. Furman ‘95 and Dr. Ashley R. Furman ‘96 GFWC of North Carolina, Inc. Ms. Charlotte R. Gonella ‘00 Mr. Robert E. Gresham, Jr. ‘64 and Mrs. Carolyn J. Gresham ‘64 Mr. John F. Griffis Mr. Charles R. Hardee ‘81 and Mrs. Tena Hardee Mr. Dan M. Hartzog Dr. Daniel W. Hester ‘79 Mr. James E. Hester ‘66 Mr. William C. Holt Mr. H. F. Horne ‘89 Dr. Thomas M. Huffman ‘95, ‘97 and Mrs. April C. Huffman ‘95 J.J. Barnes Rentals Mr. James R. Jackson ‘67 and Mrs. Carolyn Jackson Dr. Mark D. Jacobson ‘84 and Mrs. Patricia T. Jacobson ‘85 J.E. Womble and Sons, Inc. Mr. Gene Jernigan Dr. G Lloyd Johnson, Jr. ‘77 Mr. Randall A. Johnson Mr. Russell P. Jones and Mrs. Mary E. Jones ‘77 KAPPA PSI Pharmacy Fraternity Mr. Jeffrey C. Karver ‘80 Mr. Harold T. Keen ‘71, ‘67 and Mrs. Barbara A. Keen ‘77 Dr. Brian A. Kessler Mr. John W. King Jr. ‘80 and Mrs. April King Mr. David Kranstuber and Mrs. Elizabeth B. Kranstuber ‘66 Mr. Haywood A. Lane, Jr. ‘63 Lillington Baptist Church Little River Baptist Association Dr. Qinfeng Liu
Dr. Elton W. Long, Jr. ‘90 and Mrs. Tonette M. Long Mr. Ronald P. Maddox Mr. and Mrs. J. Samuel Marx Mast Drug Co. Mr. Terry R. Mayhew ‘72 and Mrs. Ann L. Mayhew ‘73 Mr. J. David McGirt ‘67 and Mrs. Nancy C. McGirt ‘84 Mr. Kerry K. McKenzie ‘85 and Pamela W. McKenzie Mr. James K. McMillan, Jr. ‘81 Mr. Jonathan M. Miller ‘86 and Mrs. Angela H. Miller ‘88 Mr. Marshall M. Milton Mr. Michael C. Minter Dr. Rebekah R. Mooney ‘07 Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Moore Dr. William M. Moore ‘00 and Dr. Amanda F. Moore Dr. W. Whitaker Moose, Sr. ‘99 and Mrs. Dorothy Moose Ms. Merri L. Morgan Mr. John G. Morris, Jr. ‘68 and Mrs. Judith W. Morris ‘68 Mr. Herbert T. Mullen, Jr. ‘64 and Mrs. Carolyn S. Mullen ‘64 National Dodge-Chrysler-Jeep NCBA Foundation Nobles Chapel Baptist Church Novant Health Mr. George J. Oliver ‘66 and Mrs. Jeanette Oliver Olyphic Baptist Church Oscar Harris and Associates, P.A. Owens and Miller, PLLC Parata Systems Mr. Marc R. Paul Dr. Jeffrey R. Pendergrass ‘90 and Mrs. Kelly Pendergrass Pharmacists Mutual Ins., Co. Mr. Benjamin L. Pulizzi ‘65 and Mrs. Jeanne Pulizzi
Mr. William A. Pully ‘79, ‘15 and Mrs. Dale Pully Raeford Animal Clinic, P.A. Mr. Charles R. Rawls ‘82 Mrs. Mary D. Renegar Dr. Janelle A. Rhyne Milton Rhyne Family Charitable Fund Rolesville Baptist Church Mrs. Miriam Rose Rev. Charles K. Royal, Jr. ‘99 and Mrs. Suzanne C. Royal Mr. Sandy E. Sanders ‘69 Mr. Earl L. Savage Mr. Terry R. Shinholser and Mrs. Joy G. Shinholser ‘68 Mrs. Patricia Stengel Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stoot Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Strickland Dr. and Mrs. Eugene M. Sumner Mr. Charles S. Swenson Ms. Louise T. Taylor Dr. and Mrs. William J. Taylor Mrs. Cynthia L. Thomas Mr. Edgar A. Thomas, Jr. ‘71 and Mrs. Belinda Thomas Dr. Alexander E. Tunnell ‘03 and Dr. Dana L. Tunnell Mr. and Mrs. Steven L. Turner Mr. James L. Tyndall ‘69 and Mrs. Darlene Tyndall VIP Computer Systems, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Warner Mr. Christopher J. Weber ‘12 Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC Justice Willis P. Whichard Ms. Brenda C. Wilson Dr. Sarah D. Wylie ‘09 Drs. C.C. Yang and Yu M. Hsiao Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Yarem Zebulon Baptist Church
DONOR HONOR ROLL
NEW CENTURY CLUB
The New Century Club recognizes donors who have given from $250 to $749 between June 1, 2014 & May 31, 2015.
Mr. Randolph D. Abbitt ‘74 and Mrs. Carol Abbitt Mrs. Judith W. Adams ‘67, ‘85 Dr. Justin E. Adams ‘09 and Mrs. Bliss B. Adams Mr. Merle T. Adkins III ‘64 and Mrs. Thelma Adkins Mr. Gerald R. Alford Rev. J. Charles Allard and Mrs. Gloria L. Allard ‘82 Mr. Steven E. Aman ‘91 and Mrs. Tonya Aman Ms. Joann Anderson Mr. Mark A. Anderson ‘01 and Dr. Siriprawn A. Anderson ‘01 Ardmore Baptist Church Dr. David L. Arnold ‘01 and Dr. Rebecca M. Arnold ‘01 Mr. and Mrs. Trey Asbury Ateb Mr. Oscar R. Aylor Mr. and Mrs. Maxfield Bahner Dr. Alison L. Baker ‘05 Ms. Beverly D. Barnes Dr. Danny M. Barnes ‘00 and Mrs. Sandy M. Barnes Mr. Maynard S. Barnes and Dr. Connie L. Barnes ‘90 Barnes Lube Express Dr. Patsy B. Barnhill ‘97, ‘99 and Mr. William K. Barnhill Mr. Jeremy S. Bass ‘96 and Dr. Melissa P. Bass ‘99 COL Jonathan R. Battle ‘89 and Mrs. Rani Battle Bella Vista Farm Management, LLC Mr. Rick Bennett Mr. Keys Benston, Jr. ‘80 Mr. Thomas S. Berry ‘79 and Mrs. Karen B. Berry ‘80 Mrs. Marie Finnigan Bey Mr. Lamar B. Bigham ‘72 Mrs. Brenda F. Blackman Mr. James C. Blaylock and Mrs. Cindy K. Blaylock ‘79 Mr. Joseph Bledsoe Dr. Elizabeth D. Blue Mrs. Elizabeth J. Bondurant ‘84 and Mr. Stuart F. Bondurant Mr. Jene R. Bowen ‘52 and Mrs. Rebecca Bowen Mr. Robert J. Bowers, Jr. Mr. Murray W. Bowman ‘69 and Mrs. Scarlett Bowman ‘70 Mr. Richard T. Bowser ‘91 and Mrs. Marta Bowser Dr. James A. Boyd Dr. Emily A. Bradham ‘14 Mrs. Elizabeth Bradshaw Mr. Vernon P. Brake ‘51 Mr. W. C. Branch, Jr. ‘68 and Mrs. Vivian J. Branch Mr. Jonathan Q. Bridges ‘12, ‘14 Mr. Ulmer Z. Bridges III ‘03 and Mrs. Grace B. Bridges Dr. Carol L. Brinkley ‘08 Mr. Austin H. Britt Mrs. Anita M. Brown and Mr. James H. Brown ‘09, ‘14 Mr. Hewitt A. Brown, Jr. ‘66 and Mrs. Brenda P. Brown ‘67 Dr. Jay Brown ‘08 and Mrs. Annie V. Brown Mr. Christopher Browning Mr. Matthew K. Brubaker ‘01 Mr. J. S. Bryan, Jr. ‘40 and Mrs. Mary A. Bryan Mr. John H. Bryson III ‘89 and Mrs. Sally Bryson Mr. Jeffrey E. Bullard ‘89 Mr. Jerry A. Burkot ‘63 Mr. James W. Burns, Jr. ‘69 Mr. Gordon W. Burt Mr. Gary L. Butler and Mrs. Julia D. Butler ‘90
Mr. Charles G. Butts, Jr. ‘80 and Mrs. Ann Butts Dr. Susan L. Byerly ‘78 Mr. G. C. Byrd and Mrs. Peggy L. Byrd ‘59 Ms. Karen M. Byrd ‘76 Mr. Teddy J. Byrd ‘85 and Mrs. Sheila M. Byrd Mr. Richard E. Cain ‘69 Dr. Rhonda F. Caldwell ‘91 and Mr. Chuck Caldwell Ms. Crystal L. Callahan ‘08 Mr. Joseph N. Callaway Mr. and Mrs. Todd Cammack Capital Production Group, LLC Mr. L. Cameron Caudle, Jr. ‘68, ‘87 and Mrs. Cindy Caudle Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Chambers Ms. Christine J. Cherney ‘12 Mr. Johnny C. Chriscoe, Jr. ‘90 and Mrs. Susan W. Chriscoe ‘80 Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Cimaglia Cisco Foundation Mr. John L. Clark ‘95 and Mrs. Tina Clark Mr. Kenneth W. Clark ‘86 and Mrs. Sandra M. Clark ‘85, ‘94 Mrs. Imogene D. Clegg ‘51 Mr. Gary H. Clemmons ‘81 and Mrs. Nan Clemmons Mr. Kerry W. Clippard, Sr. Clixsense.Com Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cogswell, Jr. Dr. William L. Coker III and Mrs. Brandy G. Coker ‘06 Dr. Thomas P. Colletti Mrs. Tracie K. Connor Ms. Hillary Crabtree Mr. Tyson Crist Ms. Teresa Crocker ‘88 Mr. John Culver Mrs. Edna E. Cummings ‘08 Mr. Sam Currin and Mrs. Margaret P. Currin ‘79 Ms. Ramona T. Daniels Daughtry & Starling Mr. Walter R. Day III ‘68 and Mrs. Dottie Day Mr. Mick DeBee and Mrs. Carylyn J. DeBee ‘99 Dr. Richard A. Debenedetto ‘12 Dr. Richard P. D’Elia Dr. Sheryl L. Dellinger Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity Dr. Matthew D. Desmarais ‘14 Dr. Harold P. Dew, Jr. ‘04 and Mrs. Sharon F. Dew Drs. Emanuel and Pamela Diliberto Doctors in Training.Com, LLC Dunn School of Music Mr. Martin J. Duzor ‘98 Mr. David L. Eades Hon. and Mrs. Sidney Eagles, Jr. Mrs. Dawn Easley Mr. Joseph K. East, Jr. ‘67 and Mrs. Linda East Mr. Emmett C. Edgerton III ‘69 Edgerton Memorials, Inc Mr. John J. Edwards and COL Susan M. Edwards ‘95 Dr. James H. Ellerbe Mr. Eric T. Ellis ‘90 and Mrs. Megan M. Ellis Ms. Kimberly A. Elmore ‘06 Mr. George L. Emerick ‘73 and Mrs. Elizabeth A. Emerick Mrs. Ann E. Evanko Dr. Catherine B. Evans Mrs. Jeanine C. Evans ‘95 and Mr. Kenneth B. Strickland Mr. Melvin J. Ezell Mr. J. Harold Falls ‘65 and Mrs. Lynda Falls Dr. J. D. Farmer II
The Fellowship of United Methodists in Music Worship Arts Mr. Lewis M. Fetterman III First Baptist Church of Fairmont First Baptist Church of Whiteville Mr. Daniel T. Fogg Four Oaks Bank and Trust Mr. Eugene E. Foushee and Dr. Leigh L. Foushee ‘00 Dr. Jaime L. Frahm ‘10, ‘14 Mr. Rich Francis Mr. Clenon E. Freeman ‘89 and Mrs. Dorothy K. Freeman ‘92 Dr. Edward I. Fubara Ms. Kaitlyn T. Gardenhire ‘13 Mr. John U. Garner, Jr. ‘69 and Mrs. Susie Garner Dr. Brian T. Garris ‘14 and Dr. Rebekah A. Garris ‘14 Dr. Mark E. Gaskins ‘84 and Mrs. JoAnn D. Gaskins ‘88 Mr. Warren L. Gay ‘67 Mr. Robert Gerstmyer and Mrs. Karen A. Gerstmyer ‘69 Mr. Douglas R. Ghidina Mr. Jimmy C. Goodman ‘71 and Mrs. Gail R. Goodman ‘66 Gould Auction and Appraisal, LLC Mr. James Grago, Jr. Mr. R. F. Gray and Hon. Jane P. Gray ‘79 Dr. Benjamin F. Greene Mr. Randy S. Gregory ‘69 and Mrs. Anne Gregory Dr. and Mrs. Mali Ram Gupta Mr. James M. Hager, Jr. ‘94 and Dr. Veronica C. Hager ‘01 Mr. and Mrs. David J. Haidt Mr. Jason D. Hall ‘98 and Dr. Bobbie H. Hall ‘00 Hamlet and Associates Mr. Stanley F. Hammer ‘84 Mr. Charles E. Hammond, Sr. ‘60 and Mrs. Linda B. Hammond Drs. George and Terri Hamrick Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Harb Mr. Alton W. Hardison, Jr. ‘74, ‘82 and Mrs. Wanda J. Hardison Mr. Pat B. Harmon and Mrs. Joyce Harmon ‘58 Mrs. Diane S. Harrell ‘79 Mr. Dela F. Harris IV ‘91 and Mrs. Leigh A. Harris Mr. Larry C. Harris, Jr. ‘83 and Mrs. Luann Harris ‘83 Mr. Milton V. Harris ‘68 and Mrs. Donna M. Harris Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Harris Mrs. Ruth C. Harris ‘40 Mr. W. S. Harris, Jr. ‘65 and Mrs. Martha Harris Dr. William B. Harris ‘66 and Mrs. Sharon J. Harris ‘62 Dr. James D. Harriss Dr. Jonathan L. Harward ‘13 Mr. Ben Hawfield, Jr. Mr. David D. Hawkins ‘68 Mr. William L. Hawkins, Jr. ‘59 and Mrs. Debra Hawkins Mr. Ronald P. Hawley ‘72 and Mrs. Suzanne Hawley Hendren and Malone PLLC Mr. Avery H. Henline, Jr. ‘92 and Mrs. Mary A. Henline ‘83 Dr. Reginald L. High ‘08 Ms. Sha Hinds-Glick Dr. Timothy M. Hinson ‘92 Mrs. Kathryn A. Hix-Boyette ‘86 and Mr. Tom Boyette Mr. Robert B. Hobbs, Jr. ‘86 and Mrs. Laura Hobbs Rev. Ray K. Hodge Dr. Brian Holloman ‘05 and Mrs. Shana L. Holloman Dr. Erin T. Horne ‘04 and Mr. Daren R. Horne ‘01 Mr. John T. Hottel
Mr. George D. Hovey, Jr. ‘80 and Mrs. Kay Hovey Mr. Hugh H. Howard and Mrs. June Woodard Howard ‘51, ‘53 Hon. Stephani Humrickhouse and Mr. Scott Humrickhouse Mr. and Mrs. Panaiot Ivanov J. M. Smith Corporation Ms. Amy M. Jackson ‘04 Mr. Billy R. Jackson ‘60 and Mrs. Rebecca Jackson Mr. William Janvier Janvier Law Firm, PLLC Mr. Glenn R. Jernigan ‘59 Mr. John R. Jernigan ‘72 and Mrs. Laura Jernigan Jersey Baptist Church Mr. Bruce F. Jobe ‘80 and Mrs. Elizabeth Jobe Dr. Melissa A. Johnson ‘01 Mr. Richard W. Johnson ‘70 Dr. William G. Jonas, Jr. Dr. Barry A. Jones ‘85 and Mrs. Beth L. Jones ‘85, ‘88 Rev. Douglas C. Jones ‘83 and Mrs. Debbie K. Jones Mr. Kenneth E. Jones ‘01 Mr. Marc P. Jones ‘81 and Mrs. Kim Jones Mr. Robert B. Jones, Jr. ‘97 Ms. Christy R. Jordan Mr. Lin Jordan ‘68 and Mrs. Mary E. Jordan Dr. Victoria S. Kaprielian Mr. William B. Kay, Jr. and Mrs. Lottie S. Kay ‘75 Dr. Stephen E. Kearney, Jr. ‘94 and Mrs. Lori U. Kearney Mr. Gary W. Kennedy ‘91 and Dr. LeAnne D. Kennedy ‘93 Mr. William T. Kennedy ‘64 and Mrs. Kay Kennedy Dr. Andrew C. Kessell ‘07 and Dr. Laura O. Kessell ‘06 Mrs. Catherine C. King ‘46 MAJ Bryan G. Kirk ‘97 and Mrs. Kristen O. Kirk ‘97 Dr. Lori E. Kiser ‘06 Mr. Gordon G. Knowles, Jr. ‘67 and Mrs. Barbara Knowles Dr. Janine M. Kushner ‘00 Ms. Borree P. Kwok Franklin and Ronda Lacher Ms. Carolyn J. Lambert ‘86, ‘95 Lambert Realty Dr. Herbert K. Land, DDS Ms. Frances L. Langstaff Dr. and Mrs. L. Michael Larsen Mr. Mark A. Larue Dr. Jennifer A. Latino Mr. and Mrs. Ayden Lee, Jr. Dr. Lauren M. Lee ‘14 Mrs. Soo Mi Lee ‘13 Lee Hansley Gallery Mr. Alvin D. Lewis III ‘71 and Mrs. Carole Lewis Mr. Gregory J. Lewis Mr. Gene Lewis ‘94 and Mrs. Patricia N. Harmon-Lewis ‘90 Miss Benita A. Lloyd ‘87 Mr. Tony M. Lockerman ‘66, ‘95 and Mrs. Mary Lockerman Mr. Robert O. Loftis, Jr. Lottie M. Lane Trust Louisburg Baptist Church Ms. Jenny P. Lucas Mr. and Mrs. Bruce G. Lynch Mr. Timothy J. MacCartney Dr. Ronald W. Maddox and Mrs. Suzan R. Maddox ‘01 Dr. Michael P. Mahalik Mr. Earl L. Mangum, Jr. and Mrs. Rita C. Mangum ‘06 Mr. Thomas L. Mariani
Mr. Joe I. Marshall, Jr. ‘82 and Mrs. Kelley H. Marshall ‘83 Mr. John P. Marshall ‘84, ‘89 and Mrs. Kelley H. Marshall Mr. William E. Matthews ‘70 and Mrs. Brenda B. Matthews ‘69 Dr. D. Byron May and Dr. Diana M. Maravich-May ‘86, ‘90 Mr. Brett D. McCreight ‘97 and Mrs. Amy A. McCreight ‘96 Mr. Nicholas R. McKinley, Sr. ‘64 and Mrs. Geraldine McKinley Dr. and Mrs. Stanley McQuade Ms. Amanda M. McRae ‘11 Mr. Phillip L. Melvin and Mrs. June J. Melvin ‘55 Dr. Mark Merry Mr. Paul H. Michniak ‘98 Ms. Kimberly Turner Miller ‘07 Dr. William O. Moore, Jr. ‘55 and Mrs. Shirley Moore Senator and Mrs. Robert Morgan Morgan Stanley Morris Osteopathic Mr. James P. Morrow ‘71 and Mrs. Sandy Morrow Dr. Sean P. Morrow ‘14 Mr. Woodrow H. Myers ‘67 Nationwide Insurance Foundation Rev. J. Marshall Neathery ‘65 and Mrs. Kay C. Neathery Mrs. Dawn S. Neighbors ‘13 and Mr. Jesse C. Neighbors ‘05 Neil Medical Group Ms. Susan C. Newell ‘98 and Dr. Richard Tuttle Mrs. Suzy I. Nisbet ‘86 and Mr. Stuart A. Nisbet Mr. Claude D. Nix, Jr. ‘66 and Mrs. Toni Nix Ms. Sable L. Norlin ‘10 North Carolina 4-H Honor Club North Carolina Conference of the United Methodist Church North Carolina Lawyers Weekly Northpoint Solutions Group Mr. John Oakes Mrs. Helen Odom Dr. Dean A. Olah ‘06 and Mrs. Mary E. Olah ‘08 Mr. Paul J. Osowski ‘96 and Mrs. Beth Osowski Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Overholt Mr. Ray C. Overstreet ‘69 Mr. W. S. Overton Mr. W. Jeffrey Overton ‘86 and Mrs. Jacqueline Overton Mr. William D. Owens ‘06 Oxford Baptist Church Parata Dr. Charles C. Park ‘14 Ms. Ann J. Parker Mr. John C. Parker ‘11, ‘14 Ms. Vicki L. Parrott ‘98 Mr. Narendra Patel Mrs. Suman Patel Dr. Veena Patel ‘10, ‘14 Mr. William E. Pauley and Mrs. Betty M. Pauley ‘74 Dr. Nicholas Pennings Mr. Douglas Y. Perry ‘57 and Mrs. Patsy Perry Dr. Gina D. Peterman Mr. Clark Petschek and Mrs. Michelle A. Petschek ‘99 Pfizer Foundation, Inc. Pharmacy Plus International, Inc. Mr. Charles Phillips and Mrs. Judy G. Phillips ‘66 Mr. Jeffrey S. Phillips Physicians Pharmacy Alliance Mr. Mike Pleasant ‘69 and Mrs. Donna Pleasant Ms. April G. Pope ‘93
Mr. David M. Pound ‘91, ‘93 and Dr. Melanie W. Pound ‘01 Dr. Douglas W. Powell Mr. Jon S. Powell ‘98 and Mrs. Lisa L. Powell Mr. Joseph A. Priest ‘95, ‘97 and Mrs. Tiffany Priest Mr. Win M. Quakenbush ‘94 and Mrs. Mary A. Quakenbush ‘75 Dr. Robert S. Rawls ‘02 and Dr. Brooke K. Rawls ‘02 Mr. Richard M. Ray ‘71 Realo Discount Drug Stores of Eastern NC, Inc. Ms. Bobbie N. Redding ‘85 Mr. Ramsey G. Reed ‘93 and Mrs. Elizabeth K. Reed ‘82 Mr. and Mrs. Nick C. Reeves Mr. James N. Rice ‘07 and Mrs. Kristin A. Rice ‘08 Dr. Wesley D. Rich ‘01 and Mrs. Laura T. Rich ‘02 Ms. Deborah A. Richardson Mr. Glenn Riddle ‘69 and Mrs. Gail Riddle Rienzi and Rienzi Communications Mr. Buddy Ritch Dr. Jan W. Roberts ‘64 Mr. William J. Roberts Mr. Warren A. Romaine, Jr. Mr. Timothy A. Rose ‘77 Rev. Eva M. Ruth ‘12 Mr. Perry R. Safran ‘81 and Mrs. Susan M. Safran Mr. Christopher A. Samples ‘97 and Mrs. Rayna L. Samples
Mr. and Mrs. Wes Saunders Scout & Molly’s Mr. and Mrs. Bill Semmes Ms. Shraddha P. Shapariya ‘11 Rev. James H. Shaw ‘84, ‘99 and Mrs. Mary J. Shaw Dr. Heidi Shearin Dr. William A. Shearin, Sr. ‘48 and Mrs. Dorothy B. Shearin Mr. and Mrs. Steven Sheinfeld Dr. I. Daniel Shin Mr. and Mrs. Michael Shrieves Mr. Joseph F. Silek, Jr. ‘85 Mr. James W. Silvester ‘68 Ms. Catherine A. Simonson Mrs. Lynda L. Sinclair ‘62 Mr. Mack S. Skipper ‘69 and Mrs. Beth Skipper Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Sklens Dr. Ashley N. Smith ‘95, ‘07 and Mrs. Vickie C. Smith ‘99 Ms. Cathy L. Smith Mr. J. Troy Smith, Jr. Mr. Jay R. Smith ‘01 and Mrs. Melissa H. Smith Mr. Michael A. Smith ‘64 and Mrs. Sondra E. Smith ‘68 Dr. Peggy D. Smith Dr. Roy J. Smith ‘81 and Mrs. Charlotte C. Smith Mr. Victor A. Smith ‘71 Mr. Zachary Smith Mr. David N. Snyder ‘76, ‘94 and Mrs. Elizabeth H. Snyder ‘76 Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Snyder
Mr. Charles E. Spahr and Mrs. Lee Ann Spahr ‘77 Mr. Michael S. Spahr ‘98 and Mrs. Kelley P. Spahr ‘95 Mr. Tim Sparks ‘95 Mr. Robert Oberton Spicer, Jr. ‘83 and Mrs. Rory B. Spicer Mr. Sam Spilman and Mrs. Karen E. Spilman ‘82 LTC Richard J. Stafford ‘90 and Mrs. Martha B. Stafford ‘90 Dr. William C. Stagner Dr. Marcus D. Stanaland ‘11, ‘14 Tom Stanley and Julianne Hall Mr. Jeffrey S. Staton Dr. Mark A. Steckbeck Ms. Carren Stewart Dr. Christopher W. Stewart Ms. Denise Stewart Mr. Ron Stoker Mr. Jayson Swain and Mrs. Sarah Q. Swain ‘05 Mr. Charles A. Swindell ‘65 and Mrs. Ronda Swindell Dr. Nikhat B. Syed ‘08 Dr. Brittany R. Sykes ‘10, ‘13 Mr. David S. Tarbox and Mrs. Elizabeth W. Tarbox ‘60 Dr. Gary Taylor and Mrs. Ann Taylor ‘79, ‘83 Mr. Thomas F. Taylor Mr. David Teddy ‘88 and Mrs. Sally Teddy Temple Baptist Church Mr. Robert N. Thigpen ‘96, ‘00
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Thistle Dr. Sarah Z. Thomas Mr. Barry W. Thornhill and Dr. Tina H. Thornhill ‘91 Tom Keith and Associates, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Trest Rev. Daryl W. Trexler ‘94 and Mrs. Kimberly D. Trexler ‘95 Triangle Compounding Pharmacy Triangle Orthopaedic Associate Mrs. Judy S. Tunstall Mr. Herman F. Tyson Hon. John M. Tyson ‘79 and Mrs. Kirby T. Tyson U.S. Charitable Gift Trust Utility Lines, Inc. Vanguard Group Foundation Villagelax, LLC Ms. Sarah R. Wade Wake Forest Baptist Church Mr. Kenneth R. Walker Mr. and Mrs. E. Gregory Wallace Dr. Mindy D. Wallace ‘06, ‘11 Mrs. Joyce D. Ward ‘61 and Mr. Wilbur C. Ward Ward Farms Honorable David M. Warren Warren Oil Company Mr. Wake L. Warthen ‘74 and Mrs. Emily Warthen Mr. George M. Waters ‘70 and Mrs. Joyce Waters Miss Wanda E. Watkins ‘79 Mr. Freddie R. Watson
Ms. Dana M. Weaver ‘94 Mr. David L. Webb ‘81 Mrs. Lola G. Weikel ‘67 Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Weiss Mr. James D. West ‘99 Ms. Megan G. West ‘10 Mr. Marshall G. Wheeler ‘94 and Mrs. Kimberly D. Wheeler Mr. Ryan G. Wheeler Mr. Barry W. Whitaker ‘61 Rev. and Mrs. Denton White Dr. E. Virginia White ‘09 Mr. Wherry L. White Mr. Fred A. Whitfield ‘80, ‘83 Dr. and Mrs. H. Moran Whitley Dr. Susan A. Wiggins ‘14 Mr. Roger B. Wilebski William B. Sutton, Attorney At Law Mr. Edward B. Williams, Jr. ‘71 Mr. Robert L. Winston ‘64 and Mrs. Lynda L. Winston ‘65 Winston-Salem Foundation Dr. Kristen A. Womble ‘14 Mr. Michael P. Womble ‘67 and Mrs. Joan Womble Mr. Siu-Ki Wong Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Wood, Sr. Dr. Donna L. Woolard Mrs. Joan J. Wynn ‘71 Dr. Taek H. You Mr. Timothy R. Zinnecker
The Friends Club recognizes donors who have given up to $249 between June 1, 2014 & May 31, 2015.
————————————————————————————————————— Mr. and Mrs. James E. Abbott, Jr. Dr. Sonny T. Abraham Mrs. Amy E. Adams ‘10, ‘14 Mr. Bruce Adams and Mrs. Glenda G. Adams ‘82 Ms. Cindy A. Adams Mr. Damien J. Adams Ms. Darby J. Adams Mrs. Drucilla M. Adams ‘71 Mr. Jeffrey L. Adams ‘60 and Mrs. Miriam Adams Mr. Robbie D. Adams Mr. Stuart W. Adams ‘74 Mr. William J. Adams ‘65 and Mrs. Judy H. Adams ‘61 Adam’s Vineyards Ms. Giselle H. Adamson ‘14 Mr. D. Watson Adcock ‘52 and Mrs. Willa A. Adcock Mr. James S. Adcock III ‘09 and Dr. Jennifer R. Adcock ‘10 Mr. Ronald T. Adcock ‘70 and Mrs. Margarie Adcock AEGON Transamerica Foundation Dr. Peter D. Ahiawodzi Dr. Grishma N. Ajmera ‘08, ‘14 Dr. Antoine J. Al-Achi and Mrs. Pam C. Al-Achi ‘91 Mr. Emmett R. Albergotti, Jr. ‘69 Dr. Oleg Alekseev Mr. Grant M. Alexander Ms. Latashia C. Alexander ‘02 Mr. Steven L. Alexander ‘03 Mr. Cody H. Alford Mr. Jeff Alford and Mrs. Julie W. Alford ‘04 Mr. Johnny H. Alford ‘50 and Mrs. Judith Alford Ms. Amy E. Allen Ms. Janet H. Allen Ms. Linda C. Allen Mrs. Megan S. Allen ‘08 Ms. Merrilyn B. Allen Mr. Richard L. Allen ‘71 and Mrs. Sandy Allen
Dr. Thomas W. Allen ‘81 and Mrs. Beverly Allen Mr. Troy L. Allenbaugh ‘11 Mr. Bart Alligood and Mrs. Krystal J. Alligood ‘88 Mr. Ronald R. Alligood II ‘86 Dr. David Allison Mr. John A. Alphin, Jr. ‘58 and Mrs. Linda B. Alphin ‘59 Mr. Luis J. Alvarado Mr. Rahul K. Amalean Mr. William E. Amass ‘11 Dr. Shelley A. Amen ‘00 American Law Deans Association Mr. David R. Anderson and Mrs. Mary C. Anderson ‘81 Mr. Maurice Anderson and Mrs. Li-Mei C. Anderson ‘73 Mrs. Betty Ruth J. Anderson-Strickland ‘60 Mrs. Tami A. Andrade ‘07 Mrs. Catherine E. Andrews ‘03 Mr. Lee E. Andrews, Jr. ‘60 Mr. Robert M. Andrews, Jr. ‘73 The Anna L. Chao Trust Mrs. Frances E. Apple ‘52 Ms. Miriam C. Appleton Rev. David L. Archer ‘12 Arlene B. Malone Trust Mr. Anibal S. Armas Ms. Deborah A. Armstrong ‘98 Mr. and Mrs. James Armstrong Mr. Van B. Arnette, Sr. ‘43 and Mrs. Edith Arnette Mr. Jimmy L. Arrington Dr. Samantha T. Arrington ‘08 and Mr. Lerone Arrington Mrs. Doris R. Arzonico ‘46 Mr. Marvin F. Asbill ‘72 and Mrs. Celeste H. Asbill Mr. Richard B. Ashley ‘11, ‘14 Mrs. Kelly K. Ashworth Mr. Dennis Askew and Mrs. Lisa W. Askew ‘86 Mr. Samuel Q. Atchley ‘87 and Mrs. Lynn F. Atchley
W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E
Mr. and Mrs. William E. Atkins Mr. Edward W. Atkinson, Jr. ‘69 and Mrs. Sally A. Atkinson Mr. P. Edward Atkinson ‘73 and Mrs. Cynthia Atkinson Mr. Freddie T. Aughtry-Lindsay Mr. Patrick M. Aul and Mrs. Linsy W. Aul ‘10 Mr. Thom S. Austin ‘72 and Mrs. Nancy Austin Mrs. Cynthia B. Autry ‘86 Mrs. Lou W. Autry ‘69 Mrs. Melinda K. Autry ‘13 Mrs. Susan G. Autry Mr. Keith W. Avery Mr. Ronald F. Avery ‘66 and Mrs. Frances G. Avery Mr. Frederick P. Avis, Jr. ‘85 Mr. Phillip Axler ‘85 Mr. D. Paul Aycock ‘02 Mr. Edward G. Aycock ‘61 Mr. Bruce B. Ayscue ‘57 Mr. Michael P. Baehr ‘13 Mr. Steve Bahnaman Mr. James C. Bailey ‘64 Mr. Ronald Bailey and Mrs. Jacqueline B. Bailey ‘93, ‘95 Mr. Edgar R. Bain ‘53 and Mrs. Faye M. Bain ‘57 Mr. and Mrs. Brodie Baker Ms. Crystal M. Baker Mr. Gene S. Baker ‘67 and Mrs. Nancy B. Baker Ms. Margaret E. Baker Ms. Shirley R. Baker Mr. Thomas H. Baker ‘74 Mr. Tyler R. Baker ‘11 Mr. Clif Bakhsh Mr. Kenneth W. Baldwin Mr. Samuel C. Ballance ‘98 Mr. Billy F. Ballard, Jr. and Mrs. Revonda D. Ballard Ms. Kimberly D. Ballard Mr. Norman H. Bannerman, Jr. ‘96, ‘97 Mrs. Danielle B. Bannister ‘15
Mr. Dustin R. Bannister ‘15 Mr. Joseph B. Barbour, Jr. Mr. Donald T. Barefoot ‘67 Mrs. Paulette D. Barefoot Mr. Philip S. Barefoot ‘68 Mr. Torrey F. Barefoot ‘90 and Mrs. Julia M. Barefoot Ms. Sarah Barge Mr. Brandon O. Barker ‘04 and Mrs. Johanna B. Barker ‘06, ‘10 Mr. James R. Barker, Sr. ‘74 Mr. Blake P. Barnard ‘12 Mr. Michael Barnard and Mrs. Karen M. Barnard ‘99 Ms. Ashley J. Barnes Mr. Christopher G. Barnes Ms. Danielle E. Barnes ‘15 Mr. Joshua M. Barnes ‘10 Ms. Julie Barnes Mrs. Mary S. Barnes ‘80 Dr. Suzanne M. Barnes Mr. and Mrs. William T. Barnes Mrs. Jamie M. Barnett ‘09, ‘12 and Dr. Jarrett L. Barnett ‘11 Mr. Lester Barnhill and Mrs. Colene G. Barnhill ‘46 Ms. Ann H. Barr Barrie 3 Mr. Kincy L. Barrow ‘93 and Mrs. Lori B. Barrow Ms. Linda Belch Barrow ‘68 Mr. Samuel L. Barrow ‘96 and Mrs. Yvonne Barrow Ms. Hillary W. Barter Dr. John G. Bartlett Ms. Lakisha Basnight Mr. Bobby R. Bass ‘64 and Mrs. Lois T. Bass Mr. Gary S. Bass and Mrs. Yvonne S. Bass ‘71 Mr. Samuel S. Bass ‘84 Mr. William B. Bass ‘04 and Mrs. Patricia B. Bass ‘88 Mrs. Somer L. Batres
Mr. Jimmy P. Batten, Jr. ‘63 and Mrs. Virginia L. Batten Ms. Margie Y. Baylock ‘13 Ms. Hannah R. Bazemore ‘07 Mr. John H. Bazemore ‘58 and Mrs. Merle Bazemore Mr. Stephen N. Bazemore ‘06 Mr. David B. Beach ‘69 and Mrs. Susan Beach Mr. Robert L. Beacham, Jr. and Mrs. Jenette P. Beacham ‘85 Mr. Jeremy D. Beakes ‘00 and Mrs. Sarah Beakes Mrs. Barbara D. Beasley ‘78 Mrs. Becky H. Beasley ‘96 Ms. Catonya N. Beasley ‘99 Mrs. Sharon S. Beasley Dr. Janna C. Beavers ‘13 Ms. Julie D. Beavers Ms. Ann R. Beck ‘15 Ms. Judith G. Beckler ‘64 Ms. Amy H. Bee ‘90 and Mr. Forest D. Bee, Jr. Ms. Tara B. Bell Mr. Thomas M. Bell Mr. Thomas M. Bell, Jr. ‘66 and Mrs. Mary K. Bell ‘68 Ms. Caroline S. Belmore ‘15 Mr. and Mrs. Doug Belnap Mrs. Elizabeth E. Belton ‘52 Mr. James K. Benedict ‘04 Dr. Claudia D. Beneville ‘13 Mr. Curtis J. Bennett III ‘00 Mr. Gordon Bennett and Mrs. Selena J. Bennett ‘85 Mr. Jimmy D. Bennett ‘66 and Mrs. Jennifer Bennett Mr. Jason D. Bennett ‘05 Benson Baptist Church Mr. Dempsey Benton and Mrs. Barbara T. Benton ‘66 Mr. Arthur D. Berger ‘11 Mr. Joseph W. Berry Ms. Marie S. Berry Ms. Alexia A. Best ‘14
DONOR HONOR ROLL Mr. Ben G. Best ‘58 and Mrs. Patricia L. Best ‘61 Mr. Dennis Best and Mrs. Beverly U. Best ‘81 Beth Meyer Synagogue Dr. John J. Bethune ‘79 Mr. Madhav Y. Bhatt ‘14, ‘15 Mr. Daniel F. Biediger ‘86 Mr. and Mrs. Ed Biggers Mr. Carl D. Birch Mr. William F. Bishop ‘64 and Mrs. Marilyn Bishop Mr. David E. Bissette, Jr. and Mrs. Kay A. Bissette ‘79 Mr. Keith W Bissette ‘13 Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey E. Black Mr. K. Bain Black ‘73 Mr. William F. Black Mr. Robert H. Blackman ‘72 and Mrs. Sharon Blackman Mrs. Marty C. Blackmon Mr. James D. Blackwell, Jr. ‘71 and Mrs. Susan A. Blackwell Mr. William S. Blackwell, Jr. ‘68 Rev. Giles E. Blankenship ‘95, ‘02 and Mrs. Kelly S. Blankenship ‘95 Ms. Tanya W. Blanton ‘92 LTC Dennis Bleckley and Mrs. Lori L. Bleckley ‘96 Mr. Donald K. Blizzard ‘15 Ms. Deborah J. Blue Blue Cross & Blue Shield of North Carolina Mr. Duane P. Bock ‘92 and Mrs. Adah L. Bock ‘92 Mr. and Mrs. David Boehm Mr. Zachary C. Bolitho Mr. J. Ernest Bolling Bolt Bistro & Bar Mr. Robert Bonds Ms. Chelsey R. Booth Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Borchers Mr. Sidney O. Borkey ‘68 and Mrs. Dorothy Borkey Dr. Glenn Boseman ‘66 Mr. and Mrs. Elliot G. Bossen Mr. Arthur C. Bouldin Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bouldin Mr. Millard F. Bounds ‘88 Mr. Joey Bowen and Mrs. Megan D. Bowen ‘00 Ms. Sara E. Bower ‘08 Ms. Brittany L. Bowers Mr. Brian K. Bowling ‘99 and Mrs. Erica S. Bowling ‘00 Mr. Edward Bowling, Jr. ‘51 Dr. J. Andrew Bowman ‘93 and Mrs. Sarah H. Bowman ‘07 Mr. Stephen L. Bowman ‘76 Mrs. Bobbi J. Boyd Mr. Bryan E. Boyd ‘11 Mr. and Mrs. James S. Boyd Mr. Jerry B. Boyd ‘01 and Mrs. Laura B. Boyd Mr. Keith A. Boyette Ms. Bonnie A. Bradham Mr. Benjamin L. Bradley, Jr. ‘68 Mrs. Paulette S. Bradley ‘85 Mr. Todd A. Bradley Mr. Ralph M. Bradner, Jr. ‘65 and Mrs. Anne H. Bradner Mrs. Margie C. Bradshaw ‘84 and Mr. James P. Bradshaw Mr. Tommy Bradshaw and Mrs. Eleanor N. Bradshaw ‘79 Ms. Taylor N. Bradsher ‘13 Ms. Allyson M. Brake ‘14 Ms. Morgan D. Brame ‘11, ‘14 Ms. Taylor M. Brame ‘15 Ms. Beverly A. Branch Mr. George Brannon and Mrs. Linda L. Brannon ‘57 Ms. Marian L. Brantley
Mr. William S. Bratton ‘11 Mr. Robert J. Braxton ‘07 LTC James L. Brazell ‘74 and Mrs. Gail Brazell Dr. Bonnie Brenseke Mr. Randolph Brewington Mr. Charles I. Bridger Dr. Grova L. Bridgers ‘93 and Mrs. Rhonda R. Bridgers Mr. Ather Bridges and Mrs. Lashon B. Bridges ‘09 Mr. Dennis Bridgett and Dr. Rebecca B. Bridgett ‘85 Mr. Charles N. Briggs, Sr. ‘58 and Mrs. Peggy Briggs Mrs. Virginia R. Brigman ‘49, ‘69 Dr. Brantley Briley and Mrs. Eugenia C. Briley ‘73 Ms. Allison B. Brinley Mr. James G. Britt ‘78, ‘82 and Mrs. Anna T. Britt ‘82 Ms. Jessica L Britt ‘15 Ms. Kayla D Britt ‘13 Mr. Lloyd A. Britt, Jr. ‘74, ‘75 and Mrs. Denise L. Britt ‘74, ‘79 Dr. Rachel B. Britt ‘09, ‘13 Mr. Timothy C. Britt ‘94 and Mrs. Kimberly H. Britt ‘92 Mr. Joseph T. Britton ‘11, ‘16 Mr. Richard Broadwell and Mrs. Ava D. Broadwell ‘76 Mr. Jonathan A. Bronsink ‘05 and Mrs. Brandi Bronsink Mr. Harry E. Brooks, Jr. ‘50 and Mrs. Raedelle P. Brooks Mr. Michael A. Brooks ‘06 Mr. Bryan Brown and Mrs. Connie C. Brown ‘69 Mr. Carl Brown and Mrs. Lisa K. Brown ‘91 Ms. Carolyn D. Brown Mr. Edgar T. Brown and Dr. Lindsey T. Brown ‘10 Rev. Frances C. Brown ‘65 Mr. Henry A. Brown and Mrs. Nancy M. Brown ‘63 Mr. John O. Brown ‘69 Mr. Kirby B. Brown ‘64 and Mrs. Sara O. Brown Mr. Melvin A. Brown ‘03 and Mrs. Jennifer P. Brown ‘08 Dr. Raymond R. Brown ‘71 and Mrs. Donice Brown Rev. Tiffany M. Brown ‘15 Mr. Dan R. Bruffey ‘65 Dr. Joseph Brum, Jr. ‘80 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bruno, Jr. Mr. Derek R. Bryan ‘92 and Dr. Gianna F. Bryan ‘94 Dr. Joe R. Bryant ‘66 Mr. Christopher E. Buckley Mr. Matthew J. Buckley ‘98 and Mrs. Jennifer B. Buckley ‘96, ‘98 Mr. Robert A. Bucy ‘94 and Mrs. Teresa Bucy Mr. Frederick D. Buie Mr. Larry M. Buie Ms. Marilyn S. Buie Dr. Samantha A. Bullard ‘13 Ms. Brenda F. Bullock ‘73 Mrs. Mary C. Bullock ‘59 Dr. Tammy S. Bullock ‘96 Kelley A. Bump ‘13 Dr. Dearl L. Bunce ‘67 Dr. Phyllis C. Bunn ‘63, ‘66 Mr. Harold Burch Mrs. Virginia L. Burch ‘78, ‘85 Mrs. Laura M. Burdette Mr. Timothy J. Burgess ‘98 and Mrs. Katherine Burgess Mr. Robert J. Burke ‘69 and Mrs. Jane B. Burke ‘68 Mr. John Burkhardt III ‘61 Mr. Ernest G. Burklow ‘65 and Mrs. Mary Burklow
Mrs. Reba H. Burleson ‘71 Rev. Christie A. Burley ‘09 Mr. Kevin Burnet Mr. Andrew R. Burnette ‘11, ‘15 Mr. Richard M. Burnette ‘70 and Mrs. Joyce Burnette Mr. George A. Burnham ‘66 and Mrs. Bonnie Burnham Mrs. Betty B. Burroughs ‘58 Mr. and Mrs. John Burt Ms. Kirsten G. Burt Dr. David D. Butler ‘05 Mr. Jim Butler and Mrs. Elaine G. Butler ‘89 Mr. and Mrs. Kent Butler Mr. Robie S. Butler, CPA ‘72, ‘89 and Mrs. Lynda D. Butler ‘73, ‘95 Mr. Bryan P. Butterworth Ms. Ann S. Butts ‘00 Mrs. Hilda B. Butts ‘69 Mr. Larry Butts ‘75 and Mrs. Terrie L. Butts Dr. and Mrs. Donald Bynum, M.D Mrs. Angela S. Byrd ‘94 Mr. Frederick S. Byrd ‘82 and Mrs. Lois Byrd Rev. James R. Byrd ‘66 and Mrs. Iva Byrd Mr. Jesse H. Byrd, Jr. ‘53 Mr. John A. Byrd ‘87 and Mrs. Lisa H. Byrd ‘86 Ms. Julie A. Byrd ‘80 Mrs. Leigh M. Byrd ‘07 Mr. Randy K. Byrd ‘84 Mr. Samuel M. Byrd ‘57 and Mrs. Judith P. Byrd ‘67 Mrs. Nicole L. Byrd-Phelps ‘90 and Mr. Charles T. Phelps Ms. Patricia A. Byrne Mr. Walter G. Byrum ‘79, ‘15 and Mrs. Teresa B. Byrum ‘82 Rev. Malcolm L. Cadd ‘50 and Mrs. Sue Cadd Mr. D. Stuart Caffrey, Jr. ‘75 Mr. James W. Cagle ‘76 Ms. Rebecca A. Cain Mr. Leslie H. Caison, Jr. ‘69 and Mrs. Amelia Caison Mrs. Lynette C. Caison ‘74, ‘79 Mr. David J. Calvert ‘06 and Mrs. Sarah J. Calvert ‘09 Ms. Mary E. Cameron Mr. Roy G. Cameron, Jr. ‘67 and Mrs. Gail Cameron Mr. Willie H. Cameron Camp Marketing Services, LLC Ms. Cheriesse N. Campbell ‘14 Mr. Jason Campbell and Mrs. Molly V. Campbell ‘91 Mr. Michael R. Campbell ‘92 Mr. Ronnie J. Campbell Mr. Carlos S. Cano Mr. Benjamin M. Cantrell ‘15 Mr. Derrick W. Cantrell Mr. J. C. Capps ‘41 and Mrs. Peggy V. Capps Mr. John L. Capps ‘45 and Mrs. Sue Capps Ms. Rachel A. Capps Carey Roberts Design Co., LLC Mr. Gary T. Carlson ‘06 Mr. Robert C. Carlyle ‘57 and Mrs. Jane Carlyle Mr. Alexander M. Carnall Mr. and Mrs. Carey B. Carpenter Ms. Ann B. Carper Mr. David A. Carper, Sr. and Mrs. Stacey L. Carper ‘10, ‘12 Mrs. Ruth M. Carr ‘89 and Mr. Richard B. Carr ‘87 Mrs. Dawn W. Carroll ‘01 Ms. Linda G. Carroll ‘69 Mr. Christopher W. Carruth
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Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dawson Mr. Damon V. Dean Mr. Roger L. Dean ‘64 Mr. and Mrs. Don Deaton Mr. Mark E. Deaver ‘15 Mrs. Denise N. Degraw ‘79 Rev. Nicholas R. Dejesus ‘10 and Mrs. Angie P. Dejesus ‘10 Mr. Michael P. Del Do ‘12 Mrs. Marci K. Delaney ‘97 and Mr. Paul Delaney Mr. Thomas E. Delaney ‘92 and Mrs. Janice S. Delaney ‘87 Delcor Polymers Mr. Tony C. Delp Mr. and Mrs. Claude Delucia Ms. Donna P. Denning Mr. Ralph L. Denning ‘67 and Mrs. Lorena T. Denning ‘69 Dr. Christopher R. Dennis ‘08 Dr. R. David Dennis ‘93 and Mrs. Joann Dennis Mr. William Dennis Mr. Donald B. Denny Mrs. Tiffany R. Denson ‘05 Mr. Lloyd W. DeRamus Design-A-Plan, LLC Mrs. Virginia D. Detrie ‘69 Dr. Larry G. Dickens Ms. Sharon A. Dickens ‘89 Ms. Michelle D. Dickerson Mr. Wayne Dickinson ‘73 and Mrs. Sue Dickinson Mr. and Mrs. Victor Dillon Dr. Vincent P. Dimondi ‘11 Mr. John P. Dion ‘99 Ms. Rachel E. Diver Dr. Robert H. Dixon Ms. Alexis N. Dobbins Ms. Elizabeth J. Dobbins Mr. David Y. Dodd ‘69 and Mrs. Sue F. Dodd ‘70 Mrs. Jeannette M. Dodd ‘80 Mrs. Mildred T. Dohm Mr. David L. Dominguez Mr. Graham Donaldson and Mrs. Kelly H. Donaldson ‘85 Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Donelli Mr. Robert L. Donnelly ‘72 Mr. Jacob S. Dopsovic Mr. Charles T. Dorman ‘52 Mrs. Jo P. Dorman ‘59 Mr. David Dorsey and Mrs. A. Celeste Dorsey ‘68 Mr. Early Douglas and Mrs. Grace W. Dickerson-Douglas ‘57 Mr. George F. Douglas, Jr. ‘71 Mr. Roderick Q. Douglas Mrs. Ann R. Dowd ‘57 Ms. Corina F. Dowd Ms. Jessica L. Dowdy Mr. Gregory D. Downs ‘96 and Mrs. Donna Downs Mr. James S. Downs Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Doyle Dr. Richard H. Drew Mr. Bo G. Duell ‘03 Mr. Jim L. Duke and Mrs. Irma C. Duke ‘02 Mr. Gene D. Dunaway ‘66 Mr. Pello Duncan and Mrs. Marie H. Duncan ‘53 Mr. and Mrs. Bob Dunham Mr. Isaac H. Dunlap ‘88 and Mrs. Jill Dunlap Mr. Jimmy C. Dunn and Mrs. Culaye H. Dunn ‘55 Ms. Kimberly F. Dunn Mrs. Peggy Dunn and Rev. H. Wayne Dunn ‘76 Ms. Phyllis F. Dunn ‘90 Dunn Area Chamber of Commerce Dr. Eric M. Dunnum
W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E
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DONOR HONOR ROLL Mr. John C. Godwin ‘93 and Dr. Sonya C. Godwin ‘94, ‘98 Mr. Andrew T. Goettman, Jr. ‘84 and Mrs. Sheree Goettman Mr. Jon R. Goforth ‘13 Dr. Sarah K. Goforth Mr. Thomas A. Goforth and Mrs. Katie L. Goforth ‘02 Dr. Sandra L. Goins Mr. Franklin E. Golden ‘75 and Mrs. Kathy J. Golden Mr. Garrett G. Gooch IV ‘66 and Mrs. Ann W. Gooch Rev. Spencer A. Good ‘03 and Mrs. Krystal Good Mr. Jimmy Goodman and Mrs. Sue B. Goodman ‘71 Mr. Bradley Goodwin ‘09 Mr. Harry L. Goodwin ‘66 Mr. Greg Goral Mrs. Stephanie J. Goral Ms. Patsy J. Gordon ‘85 Ms. Diana C. Gould Mr. Emerson F. Gower, Jr. ‘70 and Mrs. Jane Gower Mr. Michael E. Grace ‘67 and Mrs. Brenda Grace Ms. Brandy M. Grady ‘15 Mr. Allen Graham ‘10 Mr. Chad A. Graham Mr. Donald K. Graham Mr. John W. Graham III, CPA ‘76 and Mrs. Peggy B. Graham Ms. Carol M. Grant ‘93 Mr. and Mrs. William A. Gravely Mr. Dan M. Gray ‘81 and Mrs. Rebecca Gray Ms. Marie W. Gray Mr. William D. Gray ‘10 Mrs. Michelle D. Green Ms. Jenna M. Greene Mr. Kyle Greene and Mrs. Shelley A. Greene ‘01 CDR Bruce E. Greenland ‘95 Ms. Michelle J. Gregory Ms. Sophia S. Gregory Mr. George W. Griffin and Mrs. Dianne D. Griffin ‘72 Mr. John R. Griffith ‘60 Mr. Branton Grimes and Mrs. Amy A. Grimes ‘90 Mr. Jerry G. Grimes ‘65 and Mrs. Gloria Grimes Mrs. Windy L. Grimes ‘84 and Mr. Bryan Grimes III Rev. Hugh R. Grimmer ‘68 and Mrs. Kay Grimmer Mrs. Roseanne C. Gudzan ‘83 Mr. Earl Gulledge and Mrs. Emily C. Gulledge ‘68 Mr. Jerome Gunn ‘74 Mr. Phillip Gurkin and Mrs. Marie K. Gurkin ‘73 Mr. Frederic B. Gustafson, Jr. ‘62 Dr. Karen Guzman Mr. John M. Hair Mr. Tate S. Haire ‘03 Mr. Joe E. Hairr ‘91 Mrs. June Hairr ‘82 Mr. Christopher A. Hale Mrs. Melba S. Hales ‘43 Mr. Greg Halford and Mrs. Tiffany B. Halford ‘94, ‘96 Mrs. Alberta H. Hall ‘73 Mr. Ayden W. Hall ‘64 Mr. Eric S. Hall Mr. Marshall D. Hall ‘74 Ms. Megan K. Hall ‘07 Mrs. Nicole M. Hall Rev. Robert N. Hall ‘83 Mr. Robert A. Hall ‘60 Mr. Ronnie Hall and Mrs. Tammy H. Hall ‘81
Mr. Stephen C. Hall ‘64 Mr. Willis H. Hall ‘55 Mr. Herbert J. Hames, Jr. and Mrs. Tamela B. Hames ‘91 Mr. James E. Hamilton, Jr. ‘72 Ms. Katherine Hamilton Mrs. Patsy P. Hamilton ‘64 and Capt. Stephen H. Hamilton ‘64 Ms. Nancy L. Hammersley Mr. Paul R. Hammersley ‘11 Mrs. Peggy G. Hammond ‘85 Mr. Tobias S. Hampson ‘02 Mrs. Cherry E. Hampton Hampton Inn Dunn Mr. Alger V. Hamrick IV Mr. Bobby C. Hancock and Mrs. Diane W. Hancock ‘69 Ms. Kendra L. Hancock Dr. Ted E. Hancock Mr. Carl Hann, Sr. and Mrs. Ann W. Hann ‘69 Hansen Family Origami Mr. Holmes P. Harden Mr. James E. Harden ‘75 Ms. Brittney D. Hardison ‘11 Mrs. Connie O. Hardison ‘76 Mr. Michael B. Hardison ‘85 Mr. Frank L. Harmon ‘67 Ms. Wendy W. Harmon Mr. Mark O. Harrell and Dr. Charlotte F. Harrell ‘10 Mr. Matthew B. Harrell ‘15 Dr. Scott Harrell ‘15 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harrill Mr. James K. Harrington, Jr. ‘80 Mr. W. Bruce Harrington ‘57 Mrs. Jatasha M. Harris Father Leonard H. Harris and Mrs. Kathryn M. Harris ‘63 Ms. Nancy F. Harris Mrs. Nancy H. Harris ‘68 Mr. Robert C. Harris ‘86 and Dr. Lisa P. Harris ‘92 Mr. Thomas G. Harris Mr. Tyrin J. Harris Mr. Gregory A. Harrison ‘06 Mr. Tony N. Harrison ‘01 Mrs. Les Harrup and Mrs. Marsha S. Harrup ‘66 Mr. Earl D. Hart, Jr. ‘77 Ms. Sherri L. Hartsfield Dr. Robert T. Hasty Ms. Jessica L. Hatcher ‘11 Dr. Clark Hatcher ‘14 Mr. Steven M. Hauge ‘81 Mr. Thomas F. Hauser ‘66 Dr. J. C. Havran Dr. Rahul V. Haware Dr. Cleveland M. Hawkins ‘94 and Mrs. Doris S. Hawkins Mrs. Lori T. Hawkins ‘83 Mrs. Angelia R. Hawthorne ‘12 Ms. Teresa D. Hayes Rev. Garrett A. Hays, Jr. ‘78 and Mrs. Laura S. Hays Mrs. Jayne Hays Mr. Wistar M. Heald III ‘72 Ms. Heather L. Heath Ms. Jennifer P. Heath Mr. John E. Heckstall ‘79 Mr. Phillip A. Hedrick, Jr. Mr. Walter B. Heggie ‘85 and Mrs. Melodie A. Heggie ‘85 Mr. Christopher D. Hemeyer Mr. Gerald F. Hemphill ‘89 and Mrs. Lori B. Hemphill ‘88 Ms. Allison C. Henderson Ms. Bobby K. Henderson ‘60 Ms. Joyce Henderson Mr. and Mrs. Cal W. Hendrix Mr. and Mrs. Erik Henriksen
Mr. Larry D. Henson, Jr. ‘86 and Dr. Lynn G. Henson ‘86, ‘90 Mr. Steven J. Herman ‘03 Mr. Juan J. Hernaez and Mrs. Stephanie J. Burch-Hernaez ‘84 Mr. Javier Hernandez ‘84 Ms. Leila M. Herrera Mrs. Eva T. Herring ‘52 Rev. Henry B. Herring ‘64 and Mrs. Mary L. Herring ‘64 Mr. Richard C. Herring ‘82 Mrs. Thelma C. Herring ‘70 and Mr. Simon R. Herring Mr. Nathan L. Herrmann ‘10 and Mrs. Sarah K. Herrmann ‘10 Mr. Horace R. Hester ‘68 and Mrs. Rebecca N. Hester ‘68 Mr. David Hicks and Mrs. Jane M. Hicks ‘73 Mr. and Mrs. J. Allen Hicks Mr. John H. High ‘57 and Mrs. Gayle H. High High Cotton High and Crowe LLP Mr. James D. Highsmith ‘65 and Mrs. Faye Highsmith Mr. W. E. Highsmith ‘68 Ms. Cheryl C. Hill ‘11 Mr. Ronald J. Hill ‘10 and Mrs. Elizabeth A. Hill Mr. Charles D. Hilton ‘69 Mr. Gabel G. Himmelwright, III ‘65 and Mrs. Linda Himmelwright Mr. Richard E. Hines ‘04 and Mrs. Loree F. Hines ‘10 Mr. L. L. Hinson, Jr. ‘65 Mr. Terry W. Hinson ‘78 and Mrs. Lisa Hinson Mr. James L. Hinton ‘69 and Mrs. Sarah M. Hinton ‘71 Mrs. Shelley F. Hobbs ‘09 Mr. Jerry E. Hockaday ‘61 and Mrs. Brenda Hockaday Dr. Scott M. Hockaday ‘14 CMS Harold L. Hockenberry ‘72 and Mrs. Barbara Hockenberry Ms. Kimberly A. Hocking Rev. Charles F. Hodges ‘56 and Mrs. Rose M. Hodges Mr. Jack Hodges and Mrs. Bonnie B. Hodges ‘52 Mr. Lester Hodges Mr. Jacob A. Hoff ‘60 Ms. Janet L. Hofstetter ‘78 Dr. and Mrs. Derek Hogan Mr. Arthur T. Hohnsbehn Miss Soudabeh Hojjatzadeh ‘81 Mr. Gary Holbert and Mrs. Lisa G. Holbert ‘80 Mr. Robert G. Holcomb ‘49 and Mrs. Patricia H. Holcomb Mr. Edward L. Holder Mr. Cary T. Holland ‘97 Mr. Jackie O. Holland ‘65 and Mrs. Jane E. Holland ‘67 Mr. Jeffrey D. Holland ‘79 Dr. Melissa A. Holland ‘07 Mr. Shawn A. Holland ‘15 Mr. William C. Holland ‘07 and Mrs. Kimberly Holland ‘05, ‘08 Ms. Kimberly D. Holley ‘15 Mr. and Mrs. Damon Holliday Dr. Thomas J. Holmes, Jr. Mrs. Virginia L. Holquist Mr. and Mrs. Steve Holt Mrs. Brenda T. Honeycutt ‘69 Mr. Earl R. Honeycutt and Mrs. Patty R. Honeycutt ‘87 Mr. Kyle B. Honeycutt ‘94 Mr. Arthur C. Hood and Mrs. Kitty M. Hood ‘69 Mrs. Betsy R. Hood ‘63 Mr. Michael G. Hood ‘70 and Mrs. Ann L. Hood ‘71
Mr. Dwight F. Hooker ‘66 Mrs. Dorothy B. Hoover ‘42 Rev. Donald K. Horn ‘66 and Mrs. Shirley Horn Dr. Barry L. Hornberger ‘65 and Mrs. Jean U. Hornberger Mr. James Stuart Horne Mr. Lloyd P. Horne ‘81 Mr. David M. Hornsby Mrs. Kristy W. Hornthal and Mr. Louis P. Hornthal III ‘93 Mr. Jim Horton and Mrs. Lou S. Horton ‘96, ‘97 Mr. William A. Horton Mrs. Beverley W. Howard Mrs. Bonnie G. Howard ‘72 Mr. Jeffery L. Howard ‘92 and Dr. Sherry G. Howard ‘93 Ms. Sandra K. Howard ‘78, ‘81 Mr. Daniel W. Howell ‘70 and Mrs. May Howell Mr. Durwood P. Howell ‘84 and Mrs. Joni Howell Mr. Gerald Howell and Mrs. Phyllis S. Howell ‘66 Mrs. Elina R. Hoyle Drs. Rick & Lydia Hoyle Ms. Nancy M. Hubbard ‘48 Mr. Robert Hubbard and Mrs. Jacquelynn Y. Hubbard ‘58 Ms. Barbara D. Hudson Mr. Brandon K. Hudson ‘14 Mr. John T. Hudson ‘85 Mr. Nicholas R. Hudson Mr. Byron L. Hughes Mr. Norman L. Hulen ‘80 and Mrs. Patsy Hulen Ms. Teresa W. Humbert Dr. John C. Humphrey, Jr. ‘56 Mr. Jim S. Humphreys ‘85 Mr. Clarence C. Hundley, Jr. ‘74 Mr. Peter J. Hunt ‘98 Mr. Warren C. Hunt III ‘67 Ms. Anna H. Hunter ‘13 Mr. Henri H. Hurd ‘76 Ms. Rebecca A. Hurst ‘13 Mr. John B. Hutchens ‘13 Mr. Brian J. Hutchinson ‘08 Mr. John S. Hutchison, Jr. ‘66 Miss Geraldine Hyatt ‘82 Dr. Venancio R. Ibarra IBM International Foundation Mr. Decauris Ingram ‘98 Ms. Heather A. Ireland Mr. John C. Ivarsson ‘85 and Mrs. Jennifer G. Ivarsson ‘87 J. Ernest Bolling, CPA, PC Ms. Melissa R. Jacks Mrs. Anne K. Jackson ‘57 Mr. Bernard T. Jackson ‘05 Mr. Edward J. Jackson ‘82 and Mrs. Eleanor Jackson Dr. Jimmy S. Jackson ‘07 and Mrs. Peggy W. Jackson Mr. Joe W. Jackson ‘59 and Mrs. Sylvia Jackson Mrs. Judy B. Jackson ‘88 Mrs. Lyda R. Jackson Mr. William J. Jackson, Jr. ‘68 and Mrs. Donna H. Jackson ‘68 Mr. Zachary D. Jackson ‘02 Mr. Charles James and Mrs. Jo K. James ‘75 CPT David James ‘87 Mrs. Jeanette S. James ‘69 Mrs. Jo K. James ‘75 and Mr. Charles James Ms. Monya M. James ‘97 and Mr. Craig James Janet Harrington Hall Revocable Trust Mr. and Mrs. David Janisko Ms. Katharine G. Jarman ‘11 Ms. Shirley M. Jefferds
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Ms. Margaret J. McLeod Dr. James D. McManus ‘65 MGYSGT Joseph L. McMillan ‘97, ‘99 Dr. Bruce McNair Mrs. Janice L. McNair Mr. Leon McNair Ms. Carolyn K. McNeill ‘02 Ms. Shatea R. McNeill Mr. Luther M. McPherson, Jr. ‘70 and Mrs. Lynda McPherson Rev. Marcia J. McQueen ‘77 Mr. John R. McQuown Mrs. Beatrice M. McRae ‘52 Mr. Donald I. McRee, Jr. ‘86 and Mrs. Sharon McRee Mr. David W. Meadows, Jr. ‘71 Miss Alice F. Meares ‘67 Ms. Vicki Medlin ‘15 Mr. Thomas K. Menefee ‘71 and Mrs. Connie Menefee Mr. Dennis J. Mennella ‘14 and Mrs. Mary A. Mennella ‘01 Mennonite Foundation, Inc. Merck Partnership for Giving Dr. Salvatore R. Mercogliano and Mrs. Kathy A. Mercogliano ‘01 Dr. John C. Mero Miss Kaye E. Merrell ‘69 Mr. Andrew J. Merritt ‘15 Mrs. Benita F. Merritt ‘13 Rev. Ralph D. Merritt ‘74 and Mrs. Shirley Merritt Mr. and Mrs. James Meyer Mr. and Mrs. John C. Meyer Mrs. Katherine B. Meyers ‘65 Mr. David A. Michael, Jr. ‘72 and Mrs. Elizabeth Michael Michael C. Casey PLLC Michael P. Sanders, Attorney at Law Microsoft Matching Gifts Program Mr. Steven B. Middleton ‘76 Mr. Kyle R. Midyette ‘10 and Mrs. Brittany L. Midyette ‘10 Mr. Douglas F. Miller ‘84 and Mrs. Debra L. Miller Mr. Jason Lie Miller ‘13 Mr. Jeffrey D. Miller ‘71 and Mrs. Joan Miller Mr. Jerry H. Miller ‘71 and Mrs. Deborah F. Miller ‘73 Ms. Jianfeng W. Miller Dr. Julia S. Miller ‘66 and Mr. Dan Miller Mr. Robert C. Miller ‘74 Mrs. Rudine Miller Ms. Sarah A. Miller Mr. Telford A. Miller Mr. David F. Mills ‘88, ‘91 and Mrs. Martha Mills Dr. Elizabeth P. Mills ‘98 and Mr. Howard A. Mills Mrs. Susan Y. Mills ‘69 Mr. Dan P. Minnis ‘71 and Mrs. Marie Minnis Mr. Robert F. Mishoe, Jr. ‘73 and Mrs. Ann Mishoe Ms. Angie Mitchell Mr. and Mrs. Daryl W. Mitchell Mr. Warren Mitchell ‘03 Mr. William L. Mitchell Mr. Christopher L. Mitta ‘88 and Mrs. Jill L. Mitta Mr. Stephen M. Mix ‘88 Mr. Pascal A. Molinard Mrs. Louisa Monroe ‘14 Moon Runner’s Saloon COL Alan J. Moore ‘78 Mrs. Gene J. Moore ‘80 Mr. Martin G. Moore ‘67 and Mrs. Judy Moore Mr. and Mrs. Milton Moore Mr. Scott R. Moore Mr. Thomas W. Moore
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Dr. Ashley G. Nordan ‘13 Ms. Martha H. Nordhaugen Norfolk Southern Foundation North Carolina Theatre Mr. James D. Nowell Mr. Richard L. Nugent ‘84 and Mrs. Marilyn Nugent Ms. Christine T. Nunn Mr. Robert H. Nunnenkamp ‘02 Dr. Ann M. Nye Oak Dale Baptist Church Rev. M. Wayne Oakes ‘67 and Mrs. Nancy H. Oakes ‘70 Mr. Alton A. Oakley ‘61 and Mrs. Loretta B. Oakley Mr. Grayson D. Oakley ‘12, ‘15 Mr. Larry W. Oakley ‘71 and Mrs. Vicki Oakley Mr. David C. Oates Mr. Larry Oates and Mrs. Margie A. Oates ‘97 Mr. James T. O’Briant ‘75 and Mrs. Richie W. O’Briant ‘74 Mr. Dan O’Brien ‘70 and Mrs. Katey F. O’Brien ‘73 Mr. Christopher O’Connor Mr. Sheridan H. O’Connor ‘08 Mr. William A. Oden III ‘04 and Mrs. Elizabeth Oden LTC Charles R. Odom ‘62, ‘64 and Mrs. Carla L. Odom ‘62 Mr. and Mrs. David Odom Ms. Mildred C. O’Kelley ‘55 Ms. Catherine R. Oldham Mr. Edward A. O’Neal ‘86 Mr. Charles B. Opel Mr. Luther C. O’Quinn ‘64 and Mrs. Linda W. O’Quinn Ms. Chiu Wah Or ‘95, ‘96 Dr. Ann M. Ortiz Mrs. Annette N. Osborne ‘86, ‘89 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Osborne Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Osborne Mrs. Diane M. Osborne ‘86 Ms. Michelle F. Osborne ‘11 Ms. Angel L. Osman ‘09 Outback Graphix Mr. and Mrs. William S. Overby Mr. Robbie F. Owen ‘50 Ms. Alilah F. Owens ‘99 Mr. Jack Owens and Mrs. Vicky D. Owens ‘68 Dr. John M. Owens ‘66 and Mrs. Deloris B. Owens ‘67 Mr. Jonathan A. Owens ‘98 and Mrs. Mindy W. Owens Ms. Lauren S. Owens Mr. Wallace M. Ownley ‘13 Ms. Carla B. Page ‘15 Mr. John T. Page, Jr. ‘42 and Mrs. Eleanor Page Mr. John W. Page, Jr. ‘94 and Mrs. Rhonda D. Page ‘09 Mr. Nicholas A. Paleveda Mr. Eloheim D. Palma ‘15 Dr. Charlotte Paolini Mr. Clay Parikh and Mrs. Kathryn J. Parikh ‘93 Mrs. Amanda M. Parker Mr. Barry W. Parker ‘15 Mr. and Mrs. Blanco B. Parker Mr. David V. Parker ‘69 and Mrs. Phyllis C. Parker Mr. DeLeon Parker, Jr. ‘97 and Mrs. Khristy Parker Mr. Douglas Parker and Mrs. Debra M. Parker ‘78 Mr. Earl R. Parker ‘50 Dr. Johnny R. Parker ‘49 and Mrs. Lucinda S. Parker ‘50 Mr. Linwood Parker and Mrs. Patricia R. Parker ‘76 Mrs. Rhonda Y. Parker ‘98
Mr. Robert Parker, Jr. and Mrs. Lennie E. Parker ‘65 Ms. Tina Marie Parker The Parker Law Office, PLLC Dr. Courtney Parker-Long ‘03 Mrs. Kelli H. Parks Ms. Jennifer Letrent Parrish ‘06, ‘10 Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Parrish Mr. Glenn T. Parrott ‘72 and Mrs. Jane L. Parrott ‘72 Ms. Vita P. Paschal Dr. Jagruti H. Patel ‘14 Mrs. Carolyn R. Patterson Mr. Kenneth G. Patterson ‘03, ‘04 Ms. Sharon P. Patterson Paws in the City, LLC Miss Fairinda F. Payne ‘68 Mr. Benjamin Pearce Mr. Bruce L. Pearsall ‘06 Mr. Blain M. Pearson ‘13 Mr. Donald T. Pearson and Mrs. Charlotte G. Pearson ‘71 Dr. Dexter L. Peele ‘15 CPT Jerry W. Peele ‘72 Mr. Willis M. Peele ‘69 and Mrs. Sharmaine Peele Peggy’s Florist and Hallmark Mr. Robert W. Peltz ‘15 Mr. John C. Peluso II ‘02 and Mrs. Elizabeth D. Peluso ‘02 Mrs. Teresa D. Penegar ‘97 Dr. Donald N. Penny ‘70 and Mrs. Joanne S. Penny ‘71 Mr. Clay Perdue ‘70 and Mrs. Carol Perdue Rev. Danita M. Perkins ‘01 Mr. Justin C. Perkins Dr. Scott L. Perkins Ms. Karri L. Peronto Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Perry III Mr. Nolan R. Perry ‘13 Mr. Roy R. Perry ‘68 and Mrs. Marveen A. Perry ‘66 Ms. Tracy D. Perry ‘15 Mr. William B. Perry ‘15 Ms. Marcy A. Person Mr. and Mrs. William Peterson John D. Petree ‘13 and Mrs. Patricia D. Petree Mr. Michael W. Phelps and Mrs. Susan M. Phelps ‘71 Ms. Joanne H. Phillips Mrs. Margaret W. Phillips ‘67 Mr. James M. Pierce, Jr. ‘65 and Mrs. Betsy S. Pierce Mrs. Patricia P. Pierce ‘64 and Mr. Robert Pierce Mr. and Mrs. David R. Pierceall Ms. Stephanie R. Pignataro Mr. Walter J. Pikul and Mrs. Judith M. Pikul ‘88 Mr. Miguel A. Pineiro Mrs. Betty M. Pittman ‘70 and Mr. Carson H. Pittman, Jr. Mr. Richard L. Pittman ‘74 Mr. Thomas A. Pittman ‘68, ‘79 and Mrs. Jeanne M. Pittman ‘68 Mr. Jimmy R. Plater, Sr. ‘01 and Mrs. Geralline E. Plater Ms. Callie L. Pleasant Mrs. Jeanette S. Pleasant ‘70 Mrs. Susan B. Plesha ‘75 Mr. Todd A. Pless and Mrs. Karen N. Pless ‘84 Mr. and Mrs. David Poe Rev. Edwin L. Poindexter ‘78 and Mrs. Betsy Poindexter Mr. and Mrs. William Polce Ms. Karla R. Pomilio-Hancock ‘06 Mr. Ronald Ponzar ‘69 and Mrs. Kathryn G. Ponzar Ms. Ashley N. Poole ‘10 Dr. Lejon Poole
Mr. Melvin Poole ‘89 and Mrs. Brenda Poole Mr. Bobby W. Pope ‘64 and Mrs. Margaret W. Pope ‘69 Mr. Christian D. Pope MAJ Jeffrey L. Pope ‘79 Ms. Lorrie Pope Mr. Timothy B. Pope ‘84 Mr. William R. Pope ‘55 and Mrs. Sybil Pope Mr. James J. Popp and Mrs. Georgia A. Popp ‘07 Mr. Paul R. Porter ‘98 and Mrs. Marlene Porter ‘95 Mr. Eliazar A. Posada ‘15 Mr. William B. Potts ‘65 and Mrs. JoAnne Potts Dr. Jonathon D. Pouliot ‘10 Ms. Barbara H. Pounds Ms. Anne E. Powell Ms. Christina L. Powell ‘15 Mrs. Cynthia P. Powell ‘71 and Mr. Joseph Powell Dr. Janet L. Powell Mrs. Mary R. Powell ‘52 Mr. and Mrs. Russell Power Mr. Danny W. Poyner, Sr. ‘81 and Mrs. Cheryl Poyner Mr. Scott D. Preston and Mrs. Laura M. Preston ‘14 Mr. Foster F. Prevatt III ‘63 and Mrs. Margie Prevatt Ms. Jewel T. Prevatte ‘93 Mr. Charles L. Price ‘87 and Mrs. Betty W. Price ‘86 Mr. Coley B. Price and Mrs. Rachel M. Price ‘93 Mr. Gordon L. Price, Jr. and Mrs. Anne N. Price ‘66 Mr. Jimmy Price and Mrs. Peggy B. Price ‘82 Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Price Mr. Robert Price and Mrs. Wendy R. Price ‘92 Mrs. Frances H. Pridgen Mr. James Priest Mr. William M. Priestley ‘12 Mr. Frank Prince and Mrs. Wilda Y. Prince ‘56 Mr. Robert Pringle ‘73 and Mrs. Myrtle Pringle Mr. Rufus D. Pritchard, Jr. ‘75 and Mrs. Roxie Pritchard Mrs. Katherine H. Pritchett ‘02 and Dr. Jonathan M. Pritchett ‘05 Mr. Richard S. Proctor and Mrs. Melanie F. Proctor ‘99 Mr. Edward E. Pruett ‘74 Ms. Kimberly E. Pruett ‘10 Ms. Thelma K. Puckett ‘98, ‘01 Mr. Edward F. Pugh ‘65 and Mrs. Nancy Pugh Ms. Joyce G. Pulliam ‘51 Mr. William G. Pulliam ‘71 and Mrs. Anne Pulliam Dr. James T. Purvis ‘09 Mr. Alan L. Quinn R. K. Allen Electric, Inc. Dr. Brianne Raccor Mr. Charles R. Rackley ‘65 and Mrs. Patricia Rackley Dr. William H. Radford ‘76 and Mrs. Rebecca A. Radford ‘78 Mr. Harvey Ragan and Mrs. Sarah E. Ragan ‘65 Mrs. Jean D. Ragsdale Mr. David W. Rakestraw ‘04 and Mrs. Mary W. Rakestraw ‘04 Dr. Elizabeth L. Rambo Mr. David J. Ramsaur ‘87 and Mrs. Pattie Ramsaur Mr. David J. Ramsaur, Jr. Mr. Brandon M. Ramsey ‘10, ‘15 Mr. Caleb W. Rape ‘11 Mr. Jared C. Rape ‘08
Mr. Donald J. Raper Jr. ‘89 and Mrs. Genie Raper Dr. David A. Rappaport ‘10 Ms. Heather L. Ratchford ‘06 Mr. Ronald L. Ratcliffe, Jr. ‘96 and Mrs. Judy Ratcliffe Ms. Taylor A. Ratley Mr. Shardul V. Raval ‘97 Mr. Darren M. Rawlings ‘10 and Mrs. Jennifer D. Rawlings ‘12 Mrs. Ann W. Rawls ‘43 Mr. James T. Ray ‘70 and Mrs. Martha Ray Ms. Denise T. Reardon ‘07 Ms. Jordan A. Reaves ‘14 Mr. William H. Redmond ‘71 Ms. Darla E. Reed Mr. Richard I. Reeves ‘75 and Mrs. Judy Reeves Ms. Maynette Regan ‘81 Mr. Robert O. Reid ‘49 Dr. Michael P. Reidy ‘64 and Mrs. Bonnie P. Reidy ‘65 Dr. and Mrs. Howard Reisner Ms. Gloria L. Rendon ‘13 Rev. Bobby J. Revels ‘59 and Mrs. Ruby Revels Mr. Gerald B. Rhodes ‘79 and Mrs. Teresa Rhodes Ms. Susan S. Rhodes Mr. Randall B. Rhyne ‘08 and Mrs. Robyn Rhyne Ms. Irene A. Rice Richard L. Buyrn, P.C. Ms. Bonita H. Richie ‘94 and Sergeant Scott Leber Dr. Jamie E. Rickards ‘12 Ms. Laura B. Riddle Ridge Road Baptist Church Ms. Peggy C. Ridout Mr. Richard L. Rigdon ‘67 SMSGT Sandy G. Riley ‘68 Mr. Ronnie Ring and Mrs. Miriam P. Ring ‘80 LTC Col. Dennis M. Ringlieb ‘00 and Mrs. Bienvenida Ringlieb Mr. Willard S. Risher ‘00 Dr. Jack W. Robbins ‘62 and Mrs. Virginia P. Robbins ‘65 1LT Jessica L. Robbins ‘13 Mr. John W. Robbins ‘51 Mrs. Judith L. Robbins Robert L. Donnelly Trust Miss Ann W. Roberts ‘67 Mrs. Carey L. Roberts ‘99 and Mr. Timothy F. Roberts Ms. Denise R. Roberts ‘77 Mr. John E. Roberts ‘72 Mr. Matthew D. Roberts ‘11 Mrs. Pamela S. Roberts Mr. and Mrs. Paul Roberts SPC Vonda Roberts ‘13 Dr. W. Mack Roberts ‘66, ‘92 and Mrs. Ella R. Roberts Ms. Brittany L. Robidoux ‘11 LTC Charles W. Robinson ‘66 and Mrs. Donna L. Robinson ‘66, ‘71 Mrs. Jo N. Robinson ‘76 Mr. Wayne Robinson and Mrs. Nancy K. Robinson ‘85 Ms. Stephanie M. Robles Mr. and Mrs. Daniel M. Rodgers Mr. Clayton Rodgers, Jr. ‘68 and Mrs. Susan H. Rodgers Mr. Thomas B. Rodman and Mrs. Joyce G. Rodman ‘74 Mrs. Angela R. Rogers ‘98 and Mr. Vernon F. Wilson Dr. John S. Rogers ‘70 and Mrs. Joyce T. Rogers ‘66, ‘68 Mr. Leonard O. Rogers, Jr. ‘71 and Mrs. Deborah H. Rogers Mrs. Robyn W. Rogers
Mr. Ruben C. Rogers and Mrs. Betty W. Rogers ‘64 Ron’s Longarm Service Mr. David M. Rose ‘71 and Mrs. Terry V. Rose Mr. G. Harold Rose ‘66 and Mrs. Gladys C. Rose Mr. Larry P. Rose ‘67 and Mrs. Mary R. Rose ‘69 Mr. Stephen M. Rose ‘76 and Mrs. Valerie Rose David M. Rose and Terry V. Rose Trust Mr. Johnny E. Ross Mrs. Peggy P. Ross ‘58 Dr. Richard L. Ross ‘68 and Mrs. Minnie B. Ross ‘69 Mr. Ronnie L. Ross ‘80 and Mrs. Elizabeth B. Ross ‘83 Mr. William L. Ross III ‘70 Mr. Justin T. Rosser ‘05 Ms. Alicia E. Roth ‘15 Mr. Peter Rothacker and Mrs. Laura K. Rothacker ‘03 Dr. Lorae T. Roukema Miss Sadie E. Rountree ‘66 Mr. Arthur T. Rouse III ‘70 Ms. Julianne D. Rowland Mr. Robert E. Rowland ‘00 Ms. Emilia N. Roy Mr. Michael J. Roy Ms. Rhonda G. Royster Mr. Richard Rubin Mr. Paul R. Ruddock ‘75 and Mrs. Jo Ruddock Mr. and Mrs. Jim Rudisill, Jr. Ms. Cynthia L. Ruester ‘97 Mr. Timothy S. Ruggles Mr. and Mrs. Stephen P. Rush Mr. Ronald T. Russ ‘68 Mr. William G. Russell Ms. Karen L. Rust ‘14 Ms. Jessie L. Ryals Ms. Lisa Sacaccio Mr. Alberto A. Saenz ‘75 and Mrs. Violeta Saenz Ms. Lauren A. Sago Mr. Carl H. Salmon ‘65 Mrs. Teresa M. Salmon ‘79 Mr. Nathan Salsbury Ms. Jo Ann Salter ‘70 Mr. Bradford H. Sanders ‘02 Mr. Frank C. Sanders and Mrs. Ruby C. Sanders ‘68 Mr. John W. Sanders, Jr. ‘06 and Mrs. Ruth H. Sanders ‘05 Mr. Michael P. Sanders ‘90 and Mrs. Ginger Sanders Mr. Paul R. Sanders ‘95 and Mrs. Pam Sanders Mrs. Faye D. Sanderson ‘70 Mr. George Sanderson III Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Sanford Mr. Victor Santana ‘98 Ms. Amiellia A. Santos Mr. Steven W. Sargent and Mrs. Nikki K. Sargent ‘96 Ms. Susan J. Sauer ‘83 Mr. John R. Saunders, Jr. ‘66 Mr. Leo N. Sauser, Jr. Mr. Matthew W. Sawchak Mr. David Sawicki Mr. Steven W. Sawyer ‘98 and Mrs. Sandra P. Sawyer ‘86, ‘93 Mr. Charles E. Saylor, Jr. ‘93 and Mrs. Myra Saylor Mr. Scott L. Scales ‘86 and Mrs. Lori K. Scales Mrs. Elva Scarborough Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Schapker Ms. Rebecca C. Schlichter Ms. Kaitlyn A. Schmid ‘13 Mr. Robert J. Schmid ‘04 Ms. Alyssa M. Schneider
Ms. Kelli J. Schneider Mr. Michael S. Schriver ‘98 Dr. Donald N. Schroeder Schwab Fund for Charitable Giving Mr. Gregg Schwitzgebel III Mr. Jesse B. Scott, Jr. ‘88 Ms. Margaret A. Scott ‘63 Mr. and Mrs. Paul Scott, Jr. Mr. Roosevelt Scott ‘95 Mr. John H. Scovil ‘75 Ms. Ellen T. Sears Mr. Bertis H. Sellers ‘50 and Mrs. Carol Sellers Mr. Michael W. Sellers ‘08 and Mrs. Candice S. Sellers ‘07 Mr. Vincent R. Sepulveda ‘05 Mr. William J. Sermons, Jr. and Mrs. Linda P. Sermons ‘73 Ms. Angela W. Sessoms Mr. Anthony C. Sessoms ‘82 and Mrs. Cheryl Sessoms Mr. William R. Seymour ‘78 and Mrs. Cynthia Seymour Ms. Hannah G. Shackelford Mr. Joseph F. Shackelford, Jr. ‘81 and Mrs. Cheryl Shackelford Mr. Bailis Y. Shamun ‘68 and Mrs. Sylvia Shamun Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Shaw Mr. Jeffrey T. Shearin ‘15 Mrs. Sharon Shehdan ‘84 Mr. Andrew A. Shell ‘97 and Mrs. Allison B. Shell ‘00 Ms. Shirley Sherman Mr. James S. Shew and Mrs. Vivian P. Shew ‘68 Dr. Connie R. Shipman Mr. Benjamin L. Shoemaker and Mrs. Adelaide T. Shoemaker ‘64 Dr. Erin Y. Shoemaker ‘15 Mr. Pierre L. Short ‘13 Mr. Russell H. Shouse, Jr. and Mrs. Helen M. Shouse ‘44, ‘46 Mr. and Mrs. David Shull Mr. Charles A. Sidawi ‘58 Dr. Adnan Siddiqui Rev. and Mrs. James Sides Mr. Dereck Sigauke ‘15 Mr. Howard Simkin and Mrs. Karen T. Simkin ‘86 Dr. James M. Simmons and Mrs. Sandra J. Simmons ‘69 Mrs. Julie F. Simmons ‘04 and Mr. Kevin M. Simmons Dr. Michele H. Simmons ‘13 Mr. Taft S. Simmons, Jr. ‘95 and Mrs. Donna Simmons Mr. William Simmons and Mrs. Mary T. Simmons ‘69 Mr. and Mrs. John D. Singletary Mr. Neill M. Singletary ‘69 Mrs. Alice B. Sink ‘70 Mr. Jason W. Skaggs ‘03 and Mrs. Karie R. Skaggs ‘02 Mr. Nicholas K. Skatell II ‘10 Ms. Brittany C. Skinner Mr. Charles L. Skinner ‘56 and Mrs. Brenda Skinner Mr. Charles A. Skinner, Jr. ‘66 Mr. Randy Slate and Mrs. Roslyne T. Slate ‘70 Mr. Michael G. Slattery Mr. Dorsey L. Slaughter and Mrs. Carol R. Slaughter ‘80 Ms. Brittaney L. Sloan ‘14 Mr. and Mrs. Breck Smith Mrs. Brenda R. Smith ‘09 Mr. Carl D. Smith and Mrs. Elaine D. Smith ‘71 Mr. Clifton H. Smith ‘04 and Mrs. Amy T. Smith ‘00 Mr. David R. Smith, Jr. and Mrs. Betty Jo M. Smith ‘73 Mr. David R. Smith
W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E
Mr. Dennis R. Smith ‘84 and Mrs. Martha L. Smith Mr. Dexter A. Smith Mr. Dwight W. Smith ‘10, ‘11 Mr. Eugene M. Smith, Jr. ‘68 and Mrs. Rudine Smith Mr. and Mrs. Gary L. Smith Mr. Harold R. Smith II ‘86 and Mrs. Gina L. Smith ‘91 Mr. James E. Smith ‘89 and Mrs. Rebecca D. Smith ‘89 Dr. Jennifer D. Smith ‘02 and Mr. Matthew Smith Mrs. Joyce C. Smith ‘59 and Mr. Chris Smith Mrs. Judy C. Smith Mr. Larry P. Smith ‘61 and Mrs. Sheila Smith Ms. Lee K. Smith ‘70 Mrs. Lisa G. Smith ‘07 Mr. and Mrs. Mack D. Smith Mr. Michael R. Smith ‘02 Mr. Mickey Smith and Mrs. Margaret P. Smith ‘67 Mr. Phillip Smith and Mrs. Wanda B. Smith ‘59 Mr. Ronald L. Smith ‘71 and Mrs. Patricia Smith Ms. Sherry L. Smith Mrs. Sherry W. Smith ‘82 Ms. Taylor S. Smith ‘13 Mr. Trevour M. Smith ‘10 Mrs. Julie E. Smith-Hamilton ‘96 and Mr. Ernest D. Hamilton ‘10, ‘11 Mr. Ed Smoot and Mrs. Julia L. Smoot ‘77 Ms. Cheryl Snyder Mr. Richard W. Snyder ‘73 and Mrs. Ruth Snyder Mr. Vernon G. Snyder III ‘80 and Mrs. Jessica F. Snyder Mr. Ibrahim M. Sobeih ‘78 Mr. Troyce J. Solley Mr. H. L. Sorrell, Jr. and Mrs. Madeline G. Sorrell ‘64 Mr. Randy T. Spears Mr. Brian Speck and Mrs. Ann D. Speck ‘85 Mr. Charles Speegle and Mrs. Bonnie B. Speegle ‘61 Mrs. Dianne Speight-Clinton Mr. Jesse A. Spell ‘80 and Mrs. Renee F. Spell ‘79 Mr. Johnny B. Spence, Jr. ‘70 and Mrs. Carol R. Spence ‘80, ‘84 Mr. Timothy A. Spence ‘62, ‘64 and Mrs. Betty S. Spence ‘62 Ms. Gloria A. Spivey Mrs. Margaret C. Spivey ‘55 Mr. Martin R. Spivey Mr. Marvin M. Spivey and Mrs. Treva O. Spivey ‘70 Mr. Orin R. Spivey ‘59 Mr. Roger C. Spivey ‘57 and Mrs. Mae B. Spivey Mr. Seth C. Spradley ‘13 and Mrs. Katherine C. Spradley ‘03 Mr. Charles G. Springle ‘71 and Mrs. Donna Springle Mrs. Margaret C. Springston ‘58 and Mr. Rex Springston Ms. Shelley J. St. Aubin ‘99 Dr. W. R. Stafford, Jr. MD Mr. Stanley R. Stager III Mr. Donald Stallings and Mrs. Billie J. Stallings ‘60 Mr. H. Craige Stallings ‘69 and Mrs. Mary N. Stallings ‘70, ‘71 Mr. Kenneth W. Stallings ‘72 and Mrs. Martha Stallings Mr. Orlando V. Stamp ‘97 and Mrs. Linda Stamp Mr. James V. Stancil and Mrs. Jennie P. Stancil ‘74 Mr. Michael G. Stanford ‘67 and Mrs. Janice Stanford
Dr. Jaclyn Stanke Mr. and Mrs. David L. Stanley Ms. Florence Starzynski State of Beer Mr. Connell Staton Mr. Thomas W. Steed III ‘83 Dr. David Steegar Ms. Annette J. Steele ‘05 Mr. Jeffrey J. Steele Mr. and Mrs. John S. Steele Dr. Gus Stefanadis ‘15 Mr. Wayne D. Steffen ‘74 and Mrs. Cynthia Steffen Mr. Timothy Stegemann Ms. Bonnie S. Stein Dr. Gilbert A. Steiner Mr. Dewey L. Stephens ‘71 Mrs. Ann R. Stephenson ‘70, ‘90 Mr. Bobby T. Stephenson Mr. Ronald W. Stephenson ‘69 Ms. Teresa A. Stephenson Mr. Thomas R. Stephenson ‘01 Mr. Timothy D. Stephenson Dr. Sherrill G. Stevens ‘48 Mr. Timothy D. Stevens ‘87 and Mrs. Donna Stevens Ms. Lindsey M. Stever ‘13 Mr. Christopher C. Stewart ‘87 Mr. E. Wayne Stewart ‘86 and Mrs. Julia Carol W. Stewart ‘95 Mr. Tommy Stewart ‘68 and Mrs. Linda W. Stewart ‘81 Mr. Jason Stewart Mr. Kemp Stewart and Mrs. Sylvia G. Stewart ‘59 Mr. Kenneth A. Stewart ‘66 and Mrs. Veronica F. Stewart Mrs. Mary J. Stewart ‘63 Marshall and Jan Stewart Mr. Robert G. Stewart, Jr. ‘56 and Mrs. Joyce Stewart Ms. Wanda F. Stewart Mr. William W. Stewart, Jr. ‘06 Stewart’s Tire Service Mrs. Kristen A. Stiltner Mr. Charles M. Stines ‘84 and Mrs. Diane Stines Mrs. Patricia P. Stitt ‘73 Ms. Frances M. Stoetzel Ms. Brittney A. Stoll ‘10 Mr. Foy C. Stone ‘69 Mr. Larry M. Stone ‘67 and Mrs. Alicia Stone ‘79 Mr. George B. Strattner ‘72 Dr. Jutta M. Street Ms. Autumn R. Strickland ‘11 Mrs. Danielle L. Strickland Mr. Deloit Strickland ‘63 Mr. and Mrs. Doug Strickland Mr. Gary H. Strickland ‘66 and Mrs. Martha Strickland Mr. Kent Strickland and Mrs. Judy S. Strickland ‘63 Mr. John L. Strickland Mr. Johnnie D. Strickland ‘57 and Mrs. Donna R. Strickland Ms. Karoline W. Strickland ‘07 Mr. Michael G. Strickland and Mrs. Angela E. Strickland ‘91 Mr. Texford Strickland ‘66 and Mrs. Lora K. Strickland Dr. W. Trent Strickland ‘63 and Mrs. Clara Strickland Mr. Philip K. Strobel ‘71 and Mrs. Joy U. Strobel Mr. Cecil E. Stroud ‘63 and Mrs. Catherine S. Stroud ‘63 Dr. Paul D. Stroud ‘92 and Mrs. Beth Stroud Mrs. Ashley E. Stryffeler ‘10, ‘12 Mr. Michael T. Stryffeler ‘10 Mr. Abner Suarez ‘01 Mr. Donald R. Suddarth ‘66
and Mrs. Joan E. Suddarth ‘64 Mrs. Dale C. Suggs ‘71 Mr. and Mrs. Gene A. Sullivan Mr. Derrick J. Summers Mr. Jake Summers and Mrs. Suzanne H. Summers ‘97 Ms. Yvette Sumner SunTrust Bank Mr. Chason T. Surles ‘10, ‘13 Dr. Beth S. Sutton Mrs. Kimberly H. Sutton ‘88 Ms. Martha S. Sutton ‘96 Mr. Ned D. Swanner, Jr. ‘91 Mr. Kenneth W. Swayze, Jr. ‘71 and Mrs. Susan Swayze Mr. Richard A. Swickard ‘99 and Mrs. Laurel Swickard Mr. Rick Symonds and Mrs. Kimberly G. Symonds ‘96 Mr. Kenneth L. Tabor and Mrs. Sandra H. Tabor ‘71 Mr. Shintaro Tahara Mr. James F. Talbot and Mrs. Anne B. Talbot ‘97 Dr. Kenneth M. Talley ‘58 and Mrs. Kathryn Talley ‘58 Ms. Mary Talley ‘85 Pieh San Tan Mr. William E. Tant ‘49 Mrs. Charity L. Tart Mr. Charles D. Tart, Jr. ‘71 and Mrs. Susie Tart Ms. Elizabeth L. Tart Mr. Joshua M. Tate ‘12 Mr. William J. Tate Mr. Marvin W. Tawney Ms. Brooke J. Taxakis Mr. Bruce E. Taylor ‘70 and Mrs. Cynthia S. Taylor Ms. Jessica N. Taylor ‘11, ‘15 Mr. Joshua D. Taylor ‘96 Ms. Louisa A. Taylor ‘89 Mr. Lynn Taylor and Mrs. Tammy H. Taylor ‘98 Ms. Rachel L. Taylor ‘12 Mrs. Sylvia B. Teachey ‘64 Mr. Joe W. Teague ‘55 Ms. Teresa R. Teague Mr. Maurice Teel and Mrs. Tyisha T. Teel ‘00 Ms. Deborah G. Temple Mr. Jackson H. Temple, Sr. and Mrs. Janie P. Temple ‘89 Mr. William N. Terrill ‘70 Mrs. Barbara D. Tew ‘70 and Mr. Thomas W. Tew Mr. Edward J. Tew ‘71 and Mrs. Jacqueline M. Tew ‘72 Mr. Harold W. Tharrington ‘58 and Mrs. Carolyn M. Tharrington ‘58 Mrs. Jewell Tharrington Ms. Virginia Tharrington ‘15 Mr. Patrick Thatcher and Mrs. Caroline M. Thatcher ‘96 Mr. and Mrs. John Thayer Mr. William F. Thetford ‘00 and Mrs. Alison K. Thetford Third Place Coffeehouse Rev. Cassandra O. Thomas Mr. Christopher P. Thomas and Dr. Michelle L. Suhan-Thomas Mr. Danny Thomas and Mrs. Elaine D. Thomas ‘74 Mr. James C. Thomas, Sr. ‘46 Mr. Jeffery K. Thomas Ms. Jozy R. Thomas ‘11 Mr. Mack J. Thomas II and Mrs. Renee D. Thomas ‘88 Ms. Marianne M. Thomas Mr. Peter O. Thomas Mr. Tyler Thomas ‘04 and Dr. Courtney B. Thomas ‘09 Mrs. Sara H. Thomas ‘60
DONOR HONOR ROLL Dr. John A. Thomason Mr. Daryll L. Thompson ‘79 and Mrs. Joan G. Thompson ‘80 Mr. Don M. Thompson ‘67 Rev. Donald R. Thompson ‘69 Dr. Dorothea K. Thompson Mr. Eric L. Thompson ‘94 and Mrs. Faye E. Thompson ‘02 Mr. Gary N. Thompson Mrs. Karen Thompson ‘02 Mr. Kevin Thompson Dr. L. M. Thompson ‘66 and Mrs. Carol C. Thompson ‘80 Mr. L. Omar Thompson Mr. Lester H. Thompson and Mrs. Annie N. Thompson ‘73 Mr. and Mrs. Marshall E. Thompson Ms. Patience W. Thompson ‘15 Dr. Tyler R. Thompson ‘15 Dr. David W. Thornton ‘79, ‘86 Mrs. Lark T. Thornton ‘79 Mr. Harold M. Thrower, Jr. ‘93 and Mrs. Janet Thrower Mr. Granville M. Tilghman ‘67 and Mrs. Dianne C. Tilghman ‘71 MAJ Frank R. Till ‘82 and Mrs. Glenda Till Mrs. Blythe B. Tillett ‘66 Mr. Daniel R. Tilly Mr. Stephen D. Timberlake ‘72 Ms. Janis K. Todd Mr. Rickey L. Todd ‘14 Mr. and Mrs. Mark Tomei Mr. Gregory Tompkins ‘12 Mrs. Jessica A. Toolin ‘06 Ms. Marilyn Tosti Total Body Therapy and Wellness Ms. JuliAnne Towers Dr. Kassim Traore Mr. Peter Trencansky and Mrs. Julie A. Trencansky ‘05 Ms. Sara Trexler ‘06 Mr. Greogory J. Trifonovitch ‘54 and Mrs. Beverly Trifonovitch Ms. Alison Trinkle Tripark Advertising Mr. Gilbert A. Tripp, Jr. ‘62, ‘64 and Mrs. Linda E. Tripp ‘62 Rev. Tommy C. Tripp ‘78 and Mrs. Sue Tripp Tri-State Distribution, Inc. Ms. Betty R. Trosper Dr. Katie Trotta Dr. Lani S. True ‘13 Dr. Sherry R. Truffin Miss Mary H. Trull ‘83 Mr. Randolph H. Trull ‘50 Mr. William Tuck Mr. David Tucker and Mrs. Cheryl L. Tucker ‘82 Mr. Ernest T. Tucker Mr. Matthew E. Tucker ‘76 and Mrs. Suzannah Tucker Mr. and Mrs. Donald Tudor Dr. John A. Tumblin, Jr. ‘42 and Mrs. Alice P. Tumblin Mr. Alexander K. Turlington Mrs. Donna E. Turlington Mr. Joseph L. Turlington ‘69 and Mrs. Lalia Turlington Mr. Kenneth J. Turnage and Mrs. Ada L. Turnage ‘88
Rev. Alphonse Turner, Jr. ‘11 and Mrs. Roberta I. Turner Mrs. Michelle Turner ‘03 Mr. David J. Turner ‘65 Mr. Jarrad Turner Dr. Jennifer L. Turner ‘15 Mrs. Martha B. Turner ‘71 Rev. William C. Turner ‘10 Mr. John C. Tyler ‘72 Ms. Jacqueline D. Tylka Mrs. Patti N. Tyndall Mr. Ted W. Tysinger ‘74 Mr. Larkin N. Tysor Ms. Carol M. Uglow Ms. Robin F. Uhrig Mr. Thomas H. Underwood III ‘71 and Mrs. Carol W. Underwood ‘68 Mrs. Amber L. Upton Mr. Evan Uwakwe and Dr. Ijeoma A. Uwakwe ‘09 Mr. Jesse L. Uzzell ‘75 Mr. Michael A. Vaccaro Mrs. Ashley L. Valley ‘07 Dr. Kenneth L. Vandergriff Mr. Kern Vann and Mrs. Katie H. Vann ‘80 Mr. Nicolo Eddie Q. Vargas ‘11, ‘15 Ms. Eloisa Vargas-Ruiz Mr. Umesh C. Varma Ms. Marisa R. Vaskalis Mr. Zachary T. Vaskalis Mr. Charles F. Vaughan, Jr. ‘71, ‘04 and Mrs. Jo Ann D. Vaughan Mr. Raymond L. Vaughn, Jr. ‘66 and Mrs. Thetis Vaughn Ms. Rosa G. Velazquez Mr. Todd E. Vick and Mrs. Jennifer S. Vick ‘84 Dr. John H. Viehe Miss Juanita B. Villa ‘81 Mr. Alton G. Vincent ‘68 and Mrs. Charlotte R. Vincent Vineyard Vines Vivace Restaurant Mr. Patrick H. Vo Waccamaw Pearls LTC Alvin P. Wadsworth, Jr. ‘89, ‘92 and Mrs. Sherri R. Wadsworth ‘90 Mr. William H. Waits ‘69 Mr. Harvey W. Walden Mr. Ricky O. Walden Dr. Donna E. Waldron Dr. Sarah E. Waldrop ‘15 Mrs. Beverly J. Walker ‘69 Mr. John G. Walker ‘84 Mr. Robert D. Walker, Jr. ‘56 and Mrs. Bonnie Walker Dr. Sandra M. Walker ‘66 Miss Sarah J. Walker ‘78, ‘84 Ms. Wilma Walker Mr. James D. Wall ‘74 Mr. William M. Wall ‘47 Mrs. Dawn S. Wallace ‘74 Mr. Edward B. Wallace COL John W. Wallace, Jr. ‘71 and Mrs. Ann Wallace Mr. Richard B. Wallace ‘60 Ms. Jennifer L. Wallner Dr. Bobbi Jo Walston ‘13 Mr. Dennis M. Walters ‘71 and Mrs. Una M. Walters ‘70 Mr. Jerry H. Walters, Jr. ‘96
and Mrs. Kristi Walters Mr. Larry Walters and Mrs. Jeanette W. Walters ‘75 Ms. Kimberly B. Ward Mr. William Ward and Mrs. Jill C. Ward ‘76 Mr. Austin W. Warner ‘11 Mr. Alex Warner ‘65 Mr. Robert Warner and Mrs. Marilyn R. Warner ‘99 Mrs. Alice S. Warren Mrs. Beverly L. Warren ‘68 Mr. Marshall A. Warren ‘61 and Mrs. Sue T. Warren ‘66 Mr. R. Gerald Warren and Mrs. Brenda S. Warren ‘72, ‘90 Mr. Robert Z. Warren ‘71 and Mrs. Constance S. Warren ‘70 Mr. Ronald M. Warren ‘92 and Mrs. Lynn Warren Mrs. Marjorie B. Washburn ‘53 Ms. Anne M. Washington Mrs. Sharon A. Washington Mr. Danny O. Watkins ‘77 and Mrs. Karen W. Watkins ‘86 Mrs. Flora B. Watkins ‘71 Mr. Larry F. Watkins ‘88 Mr. James D. Watlington ‘85 Mr. Stuart N. Watlington ‘79 and Mrs. Linda G. Watlington ‘78 Mr. M. Wayne Watson and Mrs. Kathryn H. Watson ‘62 Mrs. Marietta G. Watson ‘51 Rev. Mitchell B. Watson ‘89 and Mrs. Donna Watson Mr. Samuel G. Watson Mr. and Mrs. James Wease Mr. Jerry D. Weathers ‘64 Dr. Debora J. Weaver Mrs. Faye R. Weaver Mrs. Linda B. Weaver ‘74 Ms. Alice M. Webb Mrs. Barbara B. Webb ‘61 Mr. James W. Webb ‘61 Mr. Walter T. Weeks ‘81 Ms. Whitney S. Weeks ‘15 Miss Mary A. Weiss ‘85 Miss Christina M. Welch ‘99 Mrs. Hazel H. Welch ‘70 Mr. William B. Wellons, Jr. ‘72 and Mrs. Clara Wellons Mrs. Linda B. Wells ‘68 Mr. Melvin Wells and Mrs. Marjorie S. Wells ‘54 Mr. Timothy P. Wells ‘14 Mr. Jonathan L. West Mr. Mark D. West Mrs. Susan E. West Mrs. Debra B. Westbrook ‘77 and Mr. Timothy A. Westbrook Ms. Angela L. Westmoreland ‘05, ‘13 Mr. and Mrs. Nelson P. Wheeler Mr. Dale Wheeler Wheless Law Firm Mr. Carl B. White III ‘73 Mr. Clark A. White Mr. George P. White ‘68 and Mrs. Bonnie White ‘68 Mr. Gerald F. White, Jr. ‘84 Dr. Henry L. White Sr. ‘99 and Mrs. Deborah White Mr. Ronald H. White ‘70
Mr. Stephen M. White and Mrs. Elaine S. White ‘70 Mr. George F. Whitfield Ms. Leah B. Whitt ‘11, ‘14 Ms. Natalie Whittington Mr. Nicholas R. Wicker ‘14 Mrs. Phyllis B. Wicker ‘71 Mr. Robert L. Wicker, Jr. ‘74 Mr. Steven P. Wicker ‘71 Ms. Elizabeth E. Wickham ‘05 Mr. John G. Wickham ‘74 Mr. John R. Wiggins and Mrs. Jennifer J. Wiggins ‘74 Ms. Peggy W. Wiggins Mrs. Linda M. Wiggins-Parker ‘00 Mr. G. Reynolds Wilborn ‘57 LTC James E. Wilde ‘73 and Mrs. Roswitha B. Wilde Ms. Lydia E. Wiles ‘13 Mr. and Mrs. M Scott Wilhoit Mr. Richard C. Wilkins Hon. Charles W. Wilkinson, Jr. ‘61 Mr. and Mrs. Barry Williams Mr. Ben Williams and Mrs. Frances B. Williams ‘78 Mr. Benjamin V. Williams ‘13 Mrs. Carolyn W. Williams ‘65 Mr. Cecil H. Williams, Jr. ‘53 and Mrs. Mary Williams Ms. Cornelia L. Williams Mr. David Williams and Mrs. Shelly K. Williams ‘02 Mr. Deagan K. Williams Mr. Douglas C. Williams ‘81 Rev. Douglas G. Williams ‘71 Mr. Gary S. Williams ‘71 Mr. Jason M. Williams Ms. Juliet E. Williams Ms. Lisa P. Williams Mr. Lonnie B. Williams, Jr. and Mrs. Catherine L. Williams ‘81 Dr. Meredith T. Williams Mrs. Nancy P. Williams ‘51 Mrs. Pam Williams Mrs. Sandra C. Williams ‘93 Ms. Sarah V. Williams ‘15 Ms. Stephanie R. Williams ‘15 Mr. Ted M. Williams ‘57 Mr. and Mrs. Victor Williams, Jr. Mrs. Winifred J. Williams ‘72 Ms. Betty S. Williamson Mr. Delmon F. Williamson, Jr. ‘76 and Mrs. Susan Williamson Mr. Harry Williamson, Jr. ‘69 and Mrs. Martha L. Williamson Ms. Mary W. Willis Mr. Owen H. Willis ‘71 Mr. John A. Willoughby, Sr. ‘66 Mr. John A. Willoughby, Jr. ‘85 and Mrs. Ismae L. Willoughby ‘86 Mr. Stephen T. Wills ‘99 Ms. Caroline E. Wilson Dr. Dustin T. Wilson ‘07 Mr. Lee O. Wilson ‘64 Ms. Lisa M. Wilson ‘89 Ms. Mazie C. Wilson ‘87 Mr. Kevin Wilson ‘74 and Mrs. Linda B. Wilson ‘74 Mr. Robert A. Wilson Mrs. Sandra G. Wilson ‘70 Mr. William J. Wilson ‘57 and Mrs. Rebecca S. Wilson
Mrs. Shannon S. Winders ‘93 Ms. Patricia B. Winecoff ‘92 Mr. and Mrs. Tom Winslow Mr. Allan W. Winter Mr. Denis G. Winters ‘70 Ms. Laura P. Wise ‘96 Dr. Peter Wish ‘67 and Mrs. Judith L. Wish ‘66 Ms. Denise M. Witczak Mr. James E. Witherspoon, Jr. ‘80 Ms. Felicia D. Womack ‘03 Mr. Bobby Womble Ms. Lynton C. Womble Ms. Cathy R. Wood ‘77 Dr. R. Craig Wood ‘70 and Mrs. Judith Wood Ms. Stacy A. Wood Mr. E. Marshall Woodall and Mrs. Gladys J. Woodall ‘57 LTC John W. Woodard ‘83 and Mrs. Elizabeth N. Woodard ‘84 Mr. Matthew M. Woodard ‘94, ‘99 and Mrs. Kimberly E. Woodard Dr. Christopher B. Woodis Mr. Nicholas E. Woods ‘11 and Mrs. Chelsea W. Woods ‘10 Mr. James M. Woolf, Jr. ‘70 Mr. Paul C. Worley ‘88 and Dr. Tonya L. Worley ‘92 Mr. Hubert T. Worthington, Jr. ‘73 Ms. Gabrielle E. Worthy Mrs. Ann S. Wright ‘53 Mr. Joe Wright Mr. Manuel L. Wright Mr. O’Neil Wright Mr. Robert A. Wright ‘63 Ms. Shirley I. Wright Rev. Thomas E. Wright ‘53 Rev. Christopher A. Wroten ‘82 and Mrs. Rebecca J. Wroten ‘84 Xerox Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Yanusas Mr. Carl Yarborough and Mrs. Shannon W. Yarborough ‘01 Mr. David L. Yarter ‘87 and Mrs. Tammie P. Yarter ‘97 Ms. Julia A. Yiznitsky ‘12 Mr. Albert B. Yopp Mr. and Mrs. Blaine Yost Mr. and Mrs. Brien Yost Mr. and Mrs. Charles Yost Mrs. Jessica L. Yost ‘11 and Mr. James W. Yost ‘10 Mr. Bradley P. Young ‘11 Mrs. Joyce D. Young ‘47 Mr. Robert L. Young ‘71 and Mrs. Janice J. Young ‘71 Mr. Timothy M. Young ‘00 Mr. Eugene Yuen ‘94 Mr. Robert Zaccardi and Mrs. Elizabeth E. Zaccardi ‘74 Ms. Catherine Zachary Mr. Richard W. Zeitz ‘71 Mr. Earl D. Zerbach ‘67 Mr. Sidong Zhang Mr. Wei Zhou ‘97, ‘00 Dr. Hong Zhu Ms. Julia M. Zhu ‘15 Zoe’s Kitchen Dr. Natalie B. Zoldy ‘10, ‘15 Mr. Abel L. Zuniga ‘96 and Mrs. Maria Zuniga
THE LEGACY CLUB (Life Giving Club)
The Legacy Club recognizes life giving of $1,000,000 and up prior to June 1, 2015.
Mrs. Russellene J. Angel and Mr. B.R. Angel Baptist State Convention of NC Dr. Bob Barker, Sr. ‘65,’12 and Dr. Patricia Barker ‘12 Mr. Eugene Boyce Branch Banking & Trust R.A. Bryan Foundation, Inc. Dr. William E. Byrd ‘03 and Mrs. Sadie Byrd The Cannon Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Edna R. Coates Donald and Elizabeth Cooke Foundation
Cooperative Baptist Fellowship County of Harnett Felburn Foundation Dr. Annabelle L. Fetterman ‘87 and Dr. Lewis M. Fetterman, Sr. ‘87 A. J. Fletcher Foundation Golden Leaf Foundation Dr. Ed Gore, Sr. ‘52, ‘07 and Dr. Dinah Gore ‘07 Hon. Oscar N. Harris ‘65 and Mrs. Jean Harris Ms. Molly F. Held ‘82 Mrs. Ester Holder Howard ‘44
Independent College Fund of NC Kate B. Reynolds Charitable Trust Kresge Foundation Dr. and Mrs. Don G. Lane Hubert F. Ledford Estate The Leon Levine Foundation Dr. Thomas J. Lynch ‘95 Mr. L. Kimsey Mann, Sr. ‘98 Mr. Carlie C. McLamb and Mrs. Joyce McLamb McMichael Family Foundation NC Community Foundation, Inc.
NC Foundation of Church Related Colleges, Inc. Dr. James R. Nisbet ‘97 and Mrs. Betty Nisbet Pharmacy Network Foundation, Inc. John William Pope Foundation Mrs. Reba Quinn and Dr. Milford R. Quinn ‘43, ‘99 Mr. Robert L. Ransdell, Sr. Mr. E. P. Sauls ‘89 Mr. Henry L. Smith ‘67 and Mrs. Tracey Smith Mr. Andrew B. Snellings
J. H. Strickland Estate Erma B. Taylor Estate Troy Lumber Company Dr. Pankaj K. Vyas Mr. Irvin Warren and Dr. Michelle D. Warren Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation Dr. Mildred H. Wiggins ‘48, ‘07 and Dr. Norman A. Wiggins ‘48, ‘07 Mr. and Mrs. Luby Wood
THE FOUNDER’S CLUB (Life Giving Club)
The Founder’s Club recognizes life giving of $500,000 to $999,999 prior to June 1, 2015.
Algernon Sydney Sullivan Foundation Brookhill Village, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bryan, Jr. Bryan Foundation, Inc. Dr. William L. Burns, Jr. ‘97 and Mrs. Dottie Burns Mrs. Gladys B. Campbell ‘24 Carlie C’s IGA CBF of North Carolina, Inc. James R. Coates Estate Mrs. Mary E. Collier and Mr. Lacy Collier Dr. James H. Crossingham, Jr. ‘02
Dr. Fred O. Dennis ‘79 Fidelity Bank Charlie Tillman Freeman Estate GlaxoSmithKline Mrs. Ruth A. Green Dr. James E. Herring, Jr. ‘95 and Mrs. Carla Herring Dr. Ernest L. Hogan ‘98 Mr. Lewis E. Hubbard Jefferson Pilot Foundation Mr. E. Landon Kirk and Mrs. Anna D. Kirk ‘98 Mr. Everett Kivette ‘46
Mrs. Minnie D. Lamm ‘97 Gail and Beau Lane Lundy-Fetterman Family Foundation Roy L. Marshall Estate Carlton and Lynell Martin Family Foundation Mr. Hugh G. Maxwell III ‘57 and Mrs. Charlotte Maxwell Mildred B. McIntosh Estate Mr. Bernard F. McLeod, Jr. ‘46 and Mrs. Virginia C. McLeod Mr. and Mrs. John McNeill, Jr.
Mr. James E. Perry, Jr. ‘59 and Mrs. Daphne S. Perry ‘60 Mr. Gerald H. Quinn ‘56 and Mrs. Rita Quinn Mr. Kim Quinn Mr. M. Craig Quinn ‘74 and Mrs. Susan Quinn Mrs. Taylor B. Rogers ‘77 Ms. Carla Rouse Mrs. Chloe A. Scott Miss Elsie L. Seymore Miss Narnie D. Seymore Ms. R. Ruth Smith
Mr. L. Harold Stephens Mr. Daniel E. Stewart ‘17, ‘90 Mr. Frederick H. Taylor ‘64 and Mrs. Myra Taylor Dr. Edward B. Titmus ‘59 and Mrs. Carol Titmus Titmus Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whiteman, Jr. Mr. James B. Wilkinson
THE HERITAGE CLUB (Life Giving Club)
The Heritage Club recognizes life giving of $100,000 to $499,999 prior to June 1, 2015.
A. E. Finley Foundation Dr. Jesse C. Alphin, Sr. ‘97 and Mrs. Allene Alphin Mrs. Venna Anderson Stephen Ross Angel Charitable Foundation Dr. Joseph W. Baggett ‘38 and Mrs. Hannah Baggett Ned B. Ball Estate ‘27 Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Barnes, Jr. Mrs. Barbara D. Bass Mr. Guilford W. Bass, Sr. ‘70 and Mrs. Janet S. Bass ‘68 Dr. Irwin Belk ‘11 and Mrs. Carol Belk Mr. Edward L. Berry Dr. Bruce B. Blackmon ‘40 and Mrs. Lelia Blackmon Blue Cross & Blue Shield of North Carolina Booth Ferris Foundation Mr. Lewis E. Boroughs ‘41 and Mrs. Gladys B. Boroughs Mr. Houston N. Brisson, Sr. and Mrs. Irene Brisson Dr. and Mrs. Jack Britt Mr. Willis D. Brown ‘49 and Mrs. Ann Brown Annie Laurie Brown Estate Mr. John C. Bruffey, Jr. ‘84 Lanie H. Bryan Estate ‘16 Burlington Industries Foundation Burroughs Wellcome Company Mr. and Mrs. Travis Burt Mr. R. B. Butler and Mrs. Anna Butler Dr. C. R. Byrd, Jr. ‘36, ‘98 and Mrs. C.R. Byrd MAJ Sam Byrd Dr. James C. Cammack, Jr. ‘70 Camp Clearwater John M. Cansler Estate Ora C. Cansler Estate Capital Community Foundation Cardinal Health Carolina Medical Products
Mr. W. H. Carter and Mrs. Linda Carter Carter Foundation, Inc. John G. Cashwell Estate Dr. S. T. Cathy ‘91 Mr. Robert J. Chaffin ‘47 Circle Q Farms, Inc./Quinn Farms Mr. David K. Clark and Mrs. Miriam Clark ‘52 Mr. Rogers Clark Clark Brothers Coats and Bennett, LLP William C. Coleman Estate Community Foundation of Gaston County Compaz Land Corporation Mr. Howard M. Cooper and Mrs. Eva Cooper Mr. David T. Courie ‘93, ‘97 and Mrs. Michelle Courie Mr. James B. Creech ‘44 Mr. and Mrs. Gene L. Crow Mrs. Helen Currin and Mr. James M. Currin, Sr. ‘41 CVS Corporation Dr. Frank A. Daniels ‘86 The Dickson Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Leona J. Doffermyre Duke Energy Progress Mr. Marion L. Eakes Mr. Thomas L. Edwards ‘69 Edwards Foundation, Inc. Ms. Lucille L. Ellis ‘97 Charles B. Keesee Educational Fund Mr. and Mrs. Kennieth Etheridge Mr. Donald C. Evans ‘71 and Mrs. Judy T. Evans Mr. Scott Evans ‘88 and Mrs. Sharon Evans Family Care Pharmacy, Inc. Mrs. Mescal Ferguson First Baptist Church of Greensboro First Federal Bank Florence Rogers Charitable Trust Mr. and Mrs. Dexter E. Floyd
W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E
Foundation for the Carolinas Lollie B. Frazier Estate Mr. and Mrs. James C. Furman Mr. Stephen W. Gaskins ‘81 and Mrs. Karen Gaskins Mrs. Mary Gatton Joseph W. Gawthrop Estate Mrs. Dorothea Stewart Gilbert ‘46 Goldsboro Milling Company Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Grabarek G. Fred Hale Estate Mr. Bobby R. Hall, Sr. ‘55 and Mrs. Janet H. Hall ‘59 Mrs. Catherine Hall ‘36 Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Hall, Jr. Mr. Robert B. Hall, Sr. Mrs. Hope F. Hall ‘44 Thelma Roberts Hall Estate Mr. Robert A. Harris ‘37 Mr. Willard B. Harris ‘49 and Mrs. Olema Harris Harris Teeter Mr. Harvey G. Hart Dr. Blanton A. Hartness, Sr. ‘28, ‘91 Mr. William R. Hartness, Jr. William R. Hartness, Jr. Estate Mabel C. Hayden Estate Mr. John T. Henley, Sr. Mrs. Juanita S. Hight ‘33 Dr. Charles B. Howard ‘69 Mr. John C. Howard, Jr. ‘60 and Mrs. Scarlett H. Howard ‘60 Mr. Glenn T. Infinger ‘74 and Mrs. Anne S. Infinger Dr. Colon S. Jackson and Mrs. Johnnie L. Jackson ‘06 James M. Johnston Trust Jefferson Pilot Corporation Dr. Gale D. Johnson Ruth B. Johnson Estate Mr. Bonner H. Jones Mr. Earl T. Jones Seby B. Jones Family Foundation Dr. Fred R. Keith, Sr. ‘18, ‘77
Mr. Thomas J. Keith ‘64 and Mrs. Anne Keith Kenelm Foundation Mr. William A. Kimbrough ‘67 Dr. Perry Q. Langston Carl Eugene Langston Estate Judge Franklin F. Lanier ‘72, ‘82 and Mrs. Kay Lanier Mr. John H. Lanier ‘35 Mr. Hubert F. Ledford Florence M. Lee Estate Wanna S. Lewis Estate LifeTrust 3D, LLC Calvin M. Little Estate Mr. Richard A. Lord Mr. Robert L. Luddy Luddy Charitable Foundation Dr. Burrows T. Lundy ‘77 Merrill Lynch Mr. Fred C. MacDonald Mr. Carlton C. Martin and Mrs. Lynell A. Martin Mrs. Ruth C. Maynard Mr. Fred McCall, Jr. and Mrs. Pearle McCall Wilma L. McCurdy Estate Mr. Michael S. McLamb ‘73 and Mrs. Beverly G. McLamb Joyce M. McLamb Trust Mr. George McLaney, Jr. McLeod Foundation Mrs. Barbara R. Meredith Mr. Jerry Milton and Mrs. Elizabeth C. Milton ‘92 Dr. Carlton T. Mitchell ‘41, ‘96 Mr. Bobby L. Montague Mr. Danny Moody Mr. and Mrs. Peter Moore, Jr. Dr. Shahriar Mostashari Mt. Pisgah Baptist Church Mr. Bobby L. Murray, Sr. Charles and Irene Nanney Foundation NC Baptist Foundation NC Mutual Wholesale Drug
Mr. Vance B. Neal ‘63 and Mrs. Dolores Neal Mrs. Sadie O. Neel ‘42 The News & Observer Mrs. Henry P. Norris North Carolina Biotechnology Center North Carolina GlaxoSmithKline North Rocky Mount Baptist Church Gordon K. Ogburn Estate Dr. Anthony and Mrs. Julie Oley Mr. F. R. Page, Jr. Richard F. Paschal, Jr. Estate Mr. Paul Perry ‘50 and Mrs. Teeny Perry Mr. Robert G. Poole, Jr. ‘48, ‘65 and Mrs. Barbara B. Poole Mr. John W. Pope, Sr. ‘05 and Mrs. Joy Pope E. J. Prevatte Estate Mr. T. G. Proctor Provantage Corporate Solutions C. Ray Pruette Estate Dr. P. C. Purvis and Mrs. Peggy Purvis Rev. Aubrey T. Quakenbush and Mrs. Sally Quakenbush Milford and Reba Quinn Family Foundation Mrs. Verna B. Respass ‘48 Dr. Clyde J. Rhyne ‘99 Mrs. March F. Riddle Rite Aid Corporation Dr. Clarence E. Roberts Mr. A. L. Royal Donnie M. Royal Foundation Dr. J. Leon Rumley ‘97 and Mrs. Kathryn Rumley Mr. David P. Russ III ‘69 and Mrs. Linda P. Russ Dr. and Mrs. Donald B. Russ Sampson-Bladen Oil Company, Inc. Mrs. Siddie Sauls Seven Lakes Prescription Shoppe, Inc. Donald Smith and Manila G. Shaver Foundation Raymond F. Shearin Estate
DONOR HONOR ROLL Short Stop Food Marts Mr. Willard D. Small Lonnie D. Small Estate Victor Small Estate Ms. R. Ruth Smith Smith Family Trust Mr. Donald W. Sneeden, Sr. Evelyn M. Snider Estate Society Advancement Management Southeastern Interiors Southeastern Trust School Southern Bank Foundation Dr. Louis Spilman, Jr. and Mrs. Mary Spilman Sprint Mid-Atlantic Telecom STC Property Company
L. Harold Stephens Estate Mabel Strickland Estate Dr. Samuel A. Sue, Jr. ‘50 and Mrs. Cecelia J. Sue SunTrust Bank Mr. L. Stuart Surles ‘77 John C. Sutton Estate Suwon Central Baptist Church Systel Justeen B. Tarbet Estate Mrs. Alliene F. Taylor and Mr. Frederick L. Taylor Mr. Robert T. Taylor, Sr. ‘66 and Mrs. Margo Taylor The Taylor Foundation Inez C. Teague Estate
Mr. Benjamin N. Thompson ‘76, ‘79 and Mrs. Karin Patrice Thompson ‘75 TOLI Vault Dr. Gordon L. Townsend, Sr. Triangle Community Foundation Trust Education Foundation, Inc. United Energy, Inc. Frank H. Upchurch Estate Mrs. Bradeene B. Vail ‘43 Mr. Joseph T. Vail ‘47 Margaret B. Vann Estate Wachovia Bank of N. C. Walgreens Dr. Jerry M. Wallace and Mrs. Betty B. Wallace ‘72 Mary Alice Ward Estate
Dr. Trey Waters ‘02 Dr. and Mrs. Jack G. Watts Weeks Flower Garden Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Wellons Mr. Harold B. Wells, Jr. ‘88 and Mrs. Frances Wells Dr. Harold B. Wells, Sr. ‘00 Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. Wells Property, LLC Westwood Baptist Church Mr. David W. Wharton ‘89 and Mrs. Krista Wharton Norman A. Wiggins Living Trust Mrs. Melba L. Williams ‘71
Mr. Boney E. Wilson, Jr. ‘45 and Mrs. Glenn L. Wilson ‘44 Mr. George E. Womble Mr. and Mrs. Ray Womble, Jr. Mr. Ray H. Womble, Sr. and Mrs. Sarah T. Womble ‘47 Mr. Robert J. Womble ‘68 and Mrs. Martha Womble Mr. Robert D. Womble Dr. William M. Womble, Sr. ‘96 Womble Rental Management Mr. and Mrs. Billy T. Woodard Woodmen of the World Omaha Life Insurance Mrs. Algene Yeatman Z. Smith Reynolds Foundation
WIGGINS SOCIETY MEMBERS
The Wiggins Society, established in 2002, serves as the official planned giving association of Campbell University. Membership includes individuals who have named Campbell University as a beneficiary through a will or trust bequest, life insurance or retirement plan designation, etc. Mrs. Frances Aaroe Mrs. Linda Alderman Mrs. Lorraine B. Allen Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Barker Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Barnes Mrs. Elizabeth Belton Mrs. Kay Bissette Ms. Susan Blakely Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Boroughs Rev. and Mrs. J. R. Bouldin, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Britt Dr. and Mrs. Jack Britt Mr. William L. Burns Dr. and Mrs. Ed Byrd Dr. and Mrs. James Cammack Mr. and Mrs. Horace Carter Dr. and Mrs. T. L. Cashwell, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Kerry Clippard Mr. Eric Coates Mr. George Collins Mrs. Isabelle Richardson Collins Mr. Royce Crumpler
Rev. and Mrs. Daniel Deaton Mr. and Mrs. Rober Dixon Mr. Cecil Edgerton Mr. and Mrs. J. Harold Falls Dr. Ronnie Faulkner Drs. Lewis and Annabelle Fetterman, Sr. Mr. Carl Garrison Mr. and Mrs. Steve Gaskins Mrs. Mary Gatton Mrs. Dorothea S. Gilbert Rev. and Mrs. Colon Godwin Drs. Ed and Dinah Gore Mr. and Mrs. Dan Gray Mrs. Ruth Arden Green Mr. and Mrs. Jason Hall Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Harb Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harris Mr. and Mrs. Willard Harris Mr. John Henley Dr. Scott Henson Mr. and Mrs. Alden Hicks Mrs. Juanita Stewart Hight
Mrs. Ester Holder Howard Mr. Stephen Howell Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hubbard Dr. Colon Jackson, Jr. Reverend and Mr. Allen Johnson Mr. Lloyd Johnson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Bonner Jones Rev. and Mrs. Arthur Kirk Mrs. Clara Langston Mr. J. Horace Lanier Ms. Stephanie Lanier Ms. Susan Ledford Dr. Jane T. Lewis Mr. and Mrs. Fred McCall Mr. Dan McCormick Mrs. Mildred McIntosh Dr. and Mrs. Hugh McKinney Dr. Carlton T. Mitchell Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Montague Ms. Patricia R. Moss Dr. Shahriar Mostashari Mrs. Sadie Neel
Dr. and Mrs. Jim Nisbet Mr. and Mrs. Shane Nixon Mr. and Mrs. Keith Oakley Mr. Michael Patterson Ms. Doris Pearce Mrs. Marie T. Phelps Mr. and Mrs. Robert Poole Mr. and Mrs. William R. Pope Mr. Eric C. Radford Mr. Ralph E. Reardon Mrs. Verna B. Respass Dr. and Mrs. Clyde Rhyne Mr. A Stephen Richards, III Mrs. Gray Maynard Roth Dr. Leon Rumley Mr. David Henry Senter, II Mrs. Grace C. Senter Mrs. Vivian Simpson Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith Mr. and Mrs. Ivey Smith Ms. Ruth Smith Mr. Andrew B. Snellings
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Spence Dr. and Mrs. Louis Spilman Mrs. Caron Stewart Mr. and Mrs. Linwood Story David S. Tarbox and Elizabeth W. Tarbox Mr. Robert K. Taylor, III Mr. and Mrs. Rex Thomas Dr. and Mrs. Jerry M. Wallace Dr. D. E. Ward Mr. Thomas D. Ward Mr. and Mrs. Danny Watkins Mr. and Mrs. Glenn White Drs. Norman and Mildred Wiggins Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wiggs Mrs. Melba Williams Mr. and Mrs. Jerry C. Wood Mr. and Mrs. Luby Wood Mr. Van Wood Mrs. H. Algene Yeatman Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Zachary Mr. and Mrs. Richard Zeitz Mr. Ronald C. Zellar
INDEPENDENT COLLEGE FUND OF NORTH CAROLINA
The following are contributors to the Independent College Fund of North Carolina, which benefits Campbell University & 35 other private colleges & universities within the state. The A.B. Carter, Inc. Fund AC Corporation Nancy Adams ADAVICO Adirondack Solutions, Inc. Ads Infinitum AFFINITYLTC, LLC Alwinell Foundation Apogee Telecom, Inc. AT&T Foundation BB&T Charitable Foundation BCWH Architecture Bernhardt Furniture Company Best Commercial Development Biltmore Farms, LLC Blumenthal Foundation The Bolick Foundation The Borden Fund, Inc. Brady Services Brown, Edwards & Company, LLP James E. Brown, Jr. Burlington Industries Foundation Carolina Foods, Inc. Catering Works CBIZ Retirement Plan Services
Cenergistic, Inc. The C.F. Sauer Company Cherry Bekaert, LLP Childtrust Foundation Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated College Foundation, Inc. CommScope, Inc. Corporate Risk Management, Inc. CRI CPAs The Council of Independent Colleges The Dickson Foundation, Inc. Direct Energy Dixon Hughes Goodman, LLP Dominion Power NC Dover Foundation, Inc. Duke Energy Foundation Fidelity Investments First American Equipment Finance First Tennessee Bank Frances G. Fontaine Jack Frost Garris Evans Lumber Co., Inc. Boyd George George Foundation Grady-White Boats, Inc.
Leslie Hayes Gwenn H. Hobbs Honeywell Hornwood, Inc. Joseph Dave Foundation Glenn E. and Addie G. Ketner Family Foundation Koonce, Wooten, and Haywood, LLP Kulynych Family Foundation I, Inc. The Kuhlmey Group at High Tower Durwood S. Laughinghouse Amanda and Harold Livingston Anne Lloyd M&J Foundation Martin Marietta Materials Colleen R. Mazza Timothy H. McDowell McMillan Pazdan Smith, LLC Donald McNeill MetLife Foundation Metz Culinary Management Millennium Advisory Services, Inc. Mount Olive Pickle Company, Inc. NCFI Polyurethanes NFP Corporate Services, Inc.
Norfolk Southern Foundation N.C. Electric Membership Corporation Stan Pace Philip L. Van Every Foundation Piedmont Natural Gas Foundation PNC Financial Services Group, Inc. Progressive Benefit Solutions PSNC Energy - A SCANA Co. R.A. Bryan Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. W. Trent Ragland, Jr. Brooks T. Raiford James E. Ratchford Elizabeth L. Riley Rock-Tenn Merchandising Displays E.T. Rollins, Jr. and Frances P. Rollins Foundation Sageview Carlos Sanchez SAS Institute Sherrod and Margaret Salsbury Foundation John M. Shubert Delores Sides Harvard Smith The Eddie and Jo Allison Smith Family Foundation, Inc.
Bo Somers Marirose Steigerwald Southco Distributing Company Stephenson Millwork Company, Inc. Jeff Stoddard Stonecutter Foundation, Inc. SunTrust Banks, Inc. John A. Taylor Theo Davis Printing Mary Thornton Time Warner Cable Business Class Jaz Tunnell The Universal Leaf Foundation UPS Educational Endowment Fund Jay and Leslie Walden Family Fund Wells Fargo Foundation Thomas R. West A. Hope Williams Womble Carlyle Sandridge & Rice Wren Foundation, Inc. Wyatt-Quarles Seed Company
End In Orange | A beautiful late October sunset in Harnett County, captured by photographer Bill Parish. W W W. C A M P B E L L . E D U / M A G A Z I N E
Nonprofit Organization U.S. Postage PAID PPCO Post Office Box 567 Buies Creek, NC 27506