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FALL 2018




Welcome Week 2018 in mid-August marked a new beginning for Campbell University's 132nd class. Students were treated to an entire week of memorymaking events, from Move-In Day, the First-Year Welcome Party, the Freshman Worship Service, Party in the Park (and mud volleyball), the Running of the Camels 5K, Freshman Convocation, Street Fair and more. One of the highlights was the PaintU music/paint party held toward the end of the week in the middle of the Academic Circle. Students arrived wearing crisp, white T-shirts and left covered in neon paint ... voluntarily, of course. | Photo by Logan Allen

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FALL 2018 | VOLUME 13 | ISSUE 3

24 ____________________________________ PRESIDENT


Britt Davis


Haven Hottel ’00 ____________________________________ DIRECTOR OF NEWS & PUBLICATIONS & MAGAZINE EDITOR

Billy Liggett





Ten years ago, Campbell Football returned after a half-century hiatus, and the going was tough early on for the non-scholarship Division I FCS program. This year marks a new beginning for the program, which is enjoying its best start in the modern era in its first year as a full-scholarship member of the Big South Conference. Our cover story dives into the first 10 years and looks ahead at the Fighting Camels' promising future. ���������������������������������������������

40 Friend of the Farmworkers

Campbell physical therapy students are part of a larger statewide network of students, physicians and volunteers who offer free health care on site to the state's migrant farmworkers. Campbell Magazine joined these students at a farm in Clinton this summer.

44 Scars & Stripes


Capt. Eugene "Red" McDaniel endured the most brutal torture imaginable while a prisoner of war in Hanoi for six years during the Vietnam War. Faith got him through the worst of times, and he's dedicated his life since to finding the men who never made it home.

56 Youth Movement

Pastor Andy Jung has bridged the generation gap at First Baptist Church in Albemarle by bringing together the younger and older members of his congregation in the hopes of squashing stereotypes and building a more understanding church community.


Photographer Bennett Scarborough captures white-screen and green-screen marketing photos for Campbell Athletics each year. His work for the 2018 Campbell Fighting Camels football season impressed us, capturing the excitement and promise of the program as it enters its first season as a full-scholarship FCS program and member of the Big South Conference. Ray Miller buckles his chinstrap on the cover of our Fall 2018 edition of Campbell Magazine, and Shuler Littleton looks menacing on the inside cover spread.


Jonathan Bronsink ’05


Nikki Zawol


Sarah Hardin


Rachel Davis, Elizabeth Edwards, Bill Parish, Bennett Scarborough, Kate Stoneburner, Lynsey Trembly ____________________________________ ACCOLADES

CASE International Circle of Excellence Cover Design: 2018 (Silver) Feature Writing: 2017 (Bronze) CASE III Grand Award Best Magazine: 2013 Editorial Design: 2018 Feature Writing: 2017 Illustration-Cover: 2018 Most Improved: 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Photography Series: 2017 CASE III Award of Excellence Best Magazine: 2017 Best Article (Platinum): 2018 Editorial Design: 2017, 2018 Feature Writing: 2018 Periodical Design: 2018 Publications Writing: 2014 Illustrations: 2016 ____________________________________ 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 nine colleges and schools and was ranked among the Best Regional Universities in the South by U.S. News & World Report in its America’s Best Colleges 2018 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

2 FALL 2018

Explore Scotland

Discover the homeland of the Campbell name

May 19-27, 2019 Donna Waldron, dean of global engagement, leads the tour as you explore this beautiful country and learn more about the Campbell family and its rich Scottish heritage.

Cost of the trip is $4,399 per person. Nine-Day Tour Includes: • Roundtrip airfare • Seven nights of accommodations • Luxury motor coach • Professional tour manager

• Full breakfast daily • Four dinners • Gratuities • Taxes, services for all meals

• Sightseeing: Tour of Edinburgh, walking tour of the Royal Mile, guided tour of Georgian Districts, Campbell Castle and much more

For more information visit alumni.campbell.edu/alumnitravel M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU




PUT TO THE TEST: The Spring 2018 edition of Campbell Magazine highlighted Campbell's rural health efforts and affiliations; and our cover featured Lillington pig farmer and Campbell health advocate award-winner Tom Butler, whose covered waste lagoons are helping generate enough methane that he's able to not only operate his entire farm off the energy, but surrounding communities as well. His lagoons were put to the test by Hurricane Florence, which dumped record rain on the area and flooded the nearby Little River. His lagoons survived. According to the North Carolina Department of Environmental Quality, at least 21 manure lagoons across the state "overtopped" after Florence. Photo by Lissa Gotwals

POWER o f RURAL a di

Innovato rs and ad vocates m aking


Tillman and public health program an asset to our county, state

BEAMS UP: Construction is under way on the long-awaited student union, and our alumni (and students) have begun sharing their thoughts on the campus' growth in recent years: Tom Phillips Hard to recognize the place. No quonset hut metal classroom building, and my old dorm Kitchin is gone. Football, off campus houses, pharmacy and law. Tempus fugits. Karen Wood I am so proud of Campbell for taking this leap forward! It is a much-needed addition to the already beautiful campus and will be a great additional recruitment tool in attracting the best students. Tim Allen Ellmers Campbell has become so beautiful over the years. Still remember since I started Pharmacy school of how everything has changed so. So glad they are growing and expanding! _thompsonart Mother of Pearl! I'm graduating too early!

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To the Editor: The article, “Public Eye,” in the Spring 2018 edition of Campbell Magazine put a spotlight on one of the key new programs at Campbell — the public health program. As a local health director in a rural county, I appreciate that Dr. David Tillman and the faculty, staff and students of the program have been committed in an authentic way as partners in health for our community. As the article points out, Campbell Public Health understands rural areas and acknowledges the challenges we have, while also seeing the strengths of rural counties. Rural communities face many of the same health issues that metropolitan areas also deal with, but usually with fewer resources. The department at Campbell has extended our resources by helping us to promote and protect health across our county — from conducting community health assessments to helping facilitate health education events to assisting our environmental health team with mosquito assessments after hurricanes. Not all academic public health programs are really connected to what is happening at the local level, but the faculty and students at Campbell have been helpful wherever and whenever we ask them to be. We look forward to continuing to partner with Campbell Public Health in research and action to benefit rural health. I also look forward to reading more articles in Campbell Magazine about the good work these folks are doing. JOHN ROUSE Health Director, Harnett County


To the Editor: What a surprise when I opened the Spring 2018 edition of Campbell Magazine to see your article on Brendi Bluitt. I was pleased and a little sad that it took this many years for Campbell to have an African-American SGA President. As a proud African-American alum ( '76), this sent me back to my years at Campbell and the fight we had to establish the first African-American club in 1974-75. We were not permitted to use African-American or Black in our group name; it would have been too controversial according to our club sponsor. Our group was called Unity in Action to reflect the actions and activity many black students were doing to support the campus. Thanks to the hard work of Ronald Evans, Chris Osborne, Sherry Purvis and Felicia Bush, we were now officially a campus group. We hoped this modest start would some day result in an official organization with a name more appropriate for African-American or black students. Ms. Bluitt's election, while long in coming, does now validate, in my mind, those early struggles for recognition. Congratulations to Ms. Bluitt and please pass on to her my support and thanks for her courage. Thank you for your excellent article and I hope this is the start of many more accolades for Campbell's African-American students. Go Camels! WARREN H. BASKET (’76) Warrenton, North Carolina

LET'S HEAR FROM YOU! Have something to say about our feature on the football program in this edition? Want to send us your thoughts on Capt. Eugene 'Red' McDaniel or any of the other students and alumni featured in this edition? Great! Because we want to hear from you! Comment on any of our stories or send us your favorite Campbell experiences by emailing Billy Liggett at liggettb@campbell.edu. Write us at Campbell Magazine | PO Box 567 | Buies Creek, NC 27506.


The all-important J-O-B


n the early years of our marriage, style and comfort did not factor into decisions for purchasing a vehicle. Selecting a new car was a series of carefully constructed financial calculations balancing margins of fuel economy, monthly payments and overall cost of operation. I was a graduate student working two parttime jobs, and Kathy was an elementary teacher in a rural school. The dollar deliberation led to our buying a 1986 Volkswagen Diesel Golf, an economy car that fit our budget, was great on fuel mileage and when accelerated, went from zero to 60 in about 12 minutes. The Golf served our purposes, but I would occasionally comment to Kathy, “I wish we had a GTI instead of a Golf.” The GTI was Volkswagen’s stylish and speedier version of the Golf. It was a true sports car. By comparison, driving the Golf was like operating a riding lawn mower. After one too many wistful complaints about the car we owned — which paled in comparison to the one I wanted — Kathy brought me back to reality by saying, “When you finish your P-H-D and get a full-time J-O-B, then you can buy a G-T-I.” This was a pointed reminder that one of the central purposes of education is useful occupation. Campbell has an impressive record of providing a path towards gainful employment for its students. Getting a J-O-B and making a living is an important outcome of our educational mission. We want students to leave here with the ability to enter the marketplace and make a living. We also want them to make a difference through serving others and leading with purpose. At Campbell, students can find a purpose that is both useful and beneficial. Countless numbers of our alumni make a difference with their Campbell degrees by leading with purpose through different vocations and occupations. I finished my PhD degree and got a J-O-B. We drove the VW Golf for 10 years, put over

Brad and Kathy Creed a few years after their marriage, at a time when he was a graduate student working two part-time jobs, and she was an elementary teacher in a rural school. Photo courtesy of Kathy Creed

150,000 miles on it and finally sold it for $775. I didn’t buy the GTI I longed for, but replaced it with a minivan to accommodate a growing family. I’ve had several different jobs in the intervening years, but the very best is the one I hold now as the fifth president of Campbell University, which has provided me an opportunity to make a living and make a difference through service and leading with purpose. It is work for which I am thankful and to which I devote my energies and very best efforts.

J. Bradley Creed President, Campbell University

Campbell's first black SGA president validates group's humble beginnings

When you finish your P-H-D and get a full-time J-O-B, then you can buy a G-T-I. C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 5



The Sound of the Sandhills marching band made its debut on Aug. 30 at BarkerLane Stadium during halftime of the Fighting Camels' home football opener against Chowan. This season, the band will play a variety of songs that fit the category of “one-word, No. 1 hits.” Van Halen’s “Jump” and Ed Sheeran’s “Perfect” were the songs chosen for the first game. Formerly the "pep band" that played near the end zone at football games, the band has grown from 27 to more than 160 students in the past 10 years. | Photo by Bill Parish 6 FALL 2018




Kenny Babb retrieves a paddle that floated away on his flooded property as the Little River continued to rise in the aftermath of Hurricane Florence in Linden, North Carolina — just 15 miles southwest of Campbell University's main campus — on Sept. 18. Associated Press photo by David Goldman

The floods of Florence

Hurricane Florence battered the Carolinas with record rain and rising rivers; Campbell formed a relief task force with long-term help in mind

But the storm's impact on North and South Carolina was still massive in scale. The slow-moving storm —which took over three days to make its way through the Carolinas at a snail's pace —dumped record amounts of rain in some areas. Some coastal cities saw as much as 30 inches of rain, while Harnett County and

Campbell's Hurricane Florence Relief Task Force seeks volunteers and communities in need of aid. To learn more, contact Assistant Vice President of Spiritual Life and Campus Minister Faithe Beam at 893-1547 or beam@campbell.edu or visit campbell.edu/storm-relief

its neighbors received more than a foot of it. When it was all said and done, Florence resulted in the deaths of at least 50 people, left nearly 1 million without power and took rivers well over their flood stages before heading north on Sept. 17.

Long after Florence's departure, communities along the Cape Fear and Little rivers — both of which flow through Harnett County — were hit hard by flooding. The Keith Hills subdivision faced a mandatory evacuation, but ultimately escaped the worst of it. Nearby Linden, located near the Cumberland and Harnett county line, didn't fair as well. Shortly after Campbell resumed classes after a week of cancellations, University officials, professors, staff members and students met on Sept. 23 to form a task force to provide relief to nearby areas hit hardest by flooding.


urricane Florence wasn't the strongest hurricane to ever hit our coast — the Category 1 storm that made landfall on Sept. 14 didn't carry near the wind gust might that some had predicted only days earlier.

We are a community rooted in serving and faith, and we've been called to respond. The recovery from Florence will be long, and our response needs to be well planned and long term.

8 FALL 2018

— Faithe Beam, asssistant vice president for spiritual life and campus minister

Headed by Associate Vice President for Spiritual Life and Campus Minister Faithe Beam, the 20-member task force’s initial meeting focused on areas of need, potential partnerships with local and state organizations and assets and professional resources at Campbell that can assist in the relief efforts.



The strongest wind gust (in mph) in North Carolina’s New River Inlet. Wind gusts in Wilmington and Fort Macon reached as high as 105 mph.

“It’s important that we come together now and combine our resources to see how we can make an impact,” Beam said. “After the storm, I received numerous emails and requests from students and other people in our community asking how we can help, and those are good and right questions to ask.” The overall damage Florence had on both states is still being tallied. According to some publications, the storm dumped more than 10 trillion gallons — enough to fill 12 million Olympic-sized swimming pools — across North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia. Dubbed a “1,000-year rain event,” Florence also damaged thousands of homes, schools and businesses, and damage estimates run as high as $22 billion.

The num b had to b er of flood victim e airlifte d by U.S s who Guard h .C eli homes o copters out of th oast r other fl eir o North C arolina. M oded areas in pets were ore than 23 rescued with the 0 m.

While Beam and the hurricane relief task force were not yet ready to announce the areas Campbell’s efforts will assist first, Beam said it will focus on communities hit hard by Florence that aren’t necessarily getting the same attention as some coastal cities or larger cities inland that have been in the news.

“Florence will have a lasting effect on North Carolina that will continue long after the water recedes.” BILLY LIGGETT

Rhymes With Orange: Faithe Beam talks about Campbell's Hurricane Florence relief efforts and why thinking long-term is important for communities whose recovery might take years. Download podcast on iTunes


The number of homes in New Bern inundated by flooding — accounting for one-third of the city’s entire number of homes.

10 TRILLION Florence unloaded a total of 10 trillion gallons of rain on North Carolina, according to meteorologist Ryan Maue. That's enough to fill more than 12 million Olympic-size swimming pools.


The record-high crest (in feet) of the Cape Fear River in Fayetteville, five days after Hurricane Florence made landfall.


The total rainfall received in Elizabethtown, a new N.C. record. Marion, S.C., set a record for the most rainfall in that state with 34 inches.



“We are a community rooted in serving and faith, and we’ve been called to respond,” Beam added. “The recovery from Florence will be long and protracted, and our response needs to be wellplanned and long-term. There are still some communities in this state that are recovering from Hurricane Matthew [from 2016].



Located between Butler Chapel and the future student union, the Bernard F. McLeod Sr. Admissions & Financial Aid Building was celebrated with a ribbon-cutting ceremony on Sept. 26. The building is named for a friend of founder J.A. Campbell and early Buies Creek Academy contributor. His son, Bernard Jr., was on hand for the ceremony. Photo by Billy Liggett


McLeod Building celebrated as fitting 'first impression' for future Camels


ive months earlier, construction noise from Campbell’s future admissions building drowned out a groundbreaking ceremony for the University’s massive new student union. This time, the roles were reversed. Campbell celebrated its newest structure — the Bernard F. McLeod Sr. Admissions & Financial Aid Building — with a ribboncutting ceremony on Sept. 26, while the beeping of cranes and roaring of trucks could be heard just yards away at the site of the future student hub. The sounds of progress only added to the excitement as more than 100 people gathered under a white tent to cut an orange ribbon and officially open the building that will serve as a first impression for prospective Campbell students for generations to come. Located between Butler Chapel and the construction site for the student union, the McLeod Building houses Campbell’s admissions office on its first floor and financial aid and the business office on the

second. Formerly, the three were housed in three separate buildings on campus. Having them together is an important step in the right direction for Campbell, said Mary Otto, director of financial aid and one of five speakers during the ceremony. “Putting all of this in one building allows us to provide outstanding customer service to all of our students,” Otto said. “From the new freshman through the graduating senior, we now feel truly connected to the students we support and can give them easy access to all the services they might need in one location.” The building also features several meeting rooms that overlook the Academic Circle and iconic buildings like Kivett Hall and D. Rich. Vice President for Business Jim Roberts said the idea was to build a facility that was both impressive and welcoming: “It had to be a place that was professional as we bring people in, and it had to be a place that was spirited and steeped in Campbell tradition. Those were the basic tenets we wanted as we began planning this building.”

Did you know? Bernard McLeod Sr. was born in 1885 and moved to Buies Creek in the early 1900s at the request of his friend, school founder J.A. Campbell. The McLeods’ home once stood where the John W. Pope Convocation Center now stands.

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HIGHLY TOUTED Former Fighting Camel Cedric Mullins had a big 2018 — called up to play centerfield and bat leadoff for the Baltimore Orioles on Aug. 10. In 45 games, Mullins batted .235 with 4 home runs and 11 RBI and showed more skills with his glove. Mullins was drafted by Baltimore in 2015 as the 403rd overall pick. Associated Press photo by Gail Burton


While more than a dozen Campbell pitchers have seen Major League action, Mullins became the school's first position player to earn a big league spot. His solid numbers in September have many pencilling him in as Baltimore's leadoff man next year.



Mullins became the first Oriole to collect three hits in his debut and became only the fifth player in MLB history to score three or more runs and collect two or more extra-base hits in his debut (Joey Gallo, J. P. Arencibia, Craig Wilson and HOFer Willie McCovey).


Mullins was named the Orioles' Minor League Player of the Year, playing in 109 games between Double-A Bowie and Triple-A Norfolk. For Norfolk, he hit .269 with 17 doubles, three triples, six home runs, 41 runs, 19 RBIs and 12 stolen bases in 60 games.



Professor awarded $446K grant to fight 'complex' deadly infection, sepsis


t was always supposed to be a temporary deal. That doesn't make saying "good-bye" any easier.

Next spring, the Fayetteville _________s (team name pending) will enjoy playing in downtown Fayetteville at one of the nicer Minor League ballparks in the nation. But their two years as the Buies Creek Astros — sharing a stadium with your Campbell Fighting Camels — will not be forgotten. In that short time, the Astros saw a few Major Leaguers come through the system, saw the organization win its first-ever World Series and won its own Carolina League title during the final game of the 2018 season. Keep those BC Astros hats, gang. They're already a collector's item.

She was given antibiotics and sent home to rest. But Carmen didn’t get better. The next visit’s tests revealed she was already in kidney failure. “As soon as I saw her, I knew something was seriously wrong,” Kelly said. “I asked what tests were done and all they had done was bloodwork. She was breathing fast, her color was not good, [and] her skin was mottled. I demanded that they start looking into what was really going on, because it was more than just the flu.”

12 FALL 2018

Dr. Hong Zhu was awarded a $446,625 grant from the National Institute of General Medical Sciences to conduct research to fight sepsis.

Kelly and her mother are both nurse practitioners, and while the ER staff and local doctors never said the word “sepsis,” they both had their suspicions. Hours later the hospital determined that Carmen was in septic shock. Carmen’s organs began shutting down at 8 a.m. on Dec. 18

Dr. Hong Zhu came to Campbell in June 2013, joining her husband on staff at the new School of Osteopathic Medicine in a small lab that they furnished and equipped themselves. Today, she is the vice chair of the Department of Physiology and Pathophysiology and an associate professor of physiology.

By 3 a.m. the next day, she had passed away.

This year, she was awarded a $446,625 grant from the National Institute of General Medical Sciences for research on the development of sepsis — “It is imperative to develop effective therapies for managing this dreaded disorder,” she says.

“Had it been caught earlier, there would have been a potential for survival,” Kelly says. “I hope they're doing more to teach staff about what signs to follow.” Sepsis is the leading cause of death in intensive care units in the United States. Its mortality rate increases 8 percent for every hour that treatment is delayed, and as many as 80 percent of sepsis deaths could be prevented with rapid diagnosis and treatment. It affects more than 26 million people worldwide each year and is the largest killer of children.

campbelledu Congratulations and thank you to the Buies Creek Astros, which ended their final game at Jim Perry Stadium last night as Carolina League Champions. In the last two years, the organization won titles at both the Minor League and Major League levels. Not bad! Best of luck, 'Stros!


Astros end stay in Buies Creek with Carolina League title

Zhu started to work in the medical research field 20 years ago and developed an interest in oxidative stress (a disturbance in the balance between the production of reactive oxygen species — or free radicals — and antioxidant defenses) and its involvement in organ failure. More specifically, she wanted to research organ failure when it is a result of toxicity induced by cancer-fighting drugs.

I am excited to explore what we've proposed, and I hope we come up with something novel and valuable to contribute to the study of sepsis and its treatment. — Dr. Hong Zhu


ive years ago when Harnett County native Kelly Jones went to visit her older sister in the hospital, she thought Carmen just had a stubborn case of the flu. The sore throat, aches and pains that Carmen’s family had all come down with was subsiding, but Carmen’s symptoms had hung on longer than normal.

With the grant, Zhu will study the upregulation (when a cell produces more RNA or protein in response to an external stimulus) of internal antioxidative/antiinflammatory networks by naturally derived compounds in multiple organs and will determine the therapeutic effects of this upregulation and the progression of sepsis in animals.

Zhu and her husband, Dr. Yunbo Li (assistant dean for biomedical research and professor and chair of pharmacology) are exploring the ability of a chemical compound called D3T to regulate antioxidatives, protecting cells from toxicity and, hopefully, treating sepsis. “A lot of people know that eating broccoli is good, but they don’t know why,” Zhu explains. “When you read literature about the healthy qualities of grapes, blueberries and red wine, you’re probably reading about compounds that can produce antioxidative enzymes. We study those chemicals, extracted and purified, to see how they can help prevent or slow the development of diseases that stem from toxicity.” Zhu tests on a variety of animals, which she breeds and cares for personally. For her current research, she uses mice that have been genetically modified to carry a transcriptional factor hooked to a luciferous chemical — the same chemical that makes fireflies light up. Her lab equipment picks up on the light generated when the factor is activated. Then, Zhu can read the interaction in the animals’ system. But using the mice for testing can be tricky and expensive. Zhu easily works with 20 mice on a busy day in the lab, and each new mouse costs $340. Luckily, Zhu can keep up with animal breeding year-round while teaching courses at Campbell. “I’ve been invested in this research for 10 years now,” Zhu says. “I do teach a lot of lectures, but I try to focus on research from February to September.” The grant funding period for Zhu’s sepsis research will continue until April 2021. KATE STONEBURNER



“Though the pathophysiology of sepsis is not completely understood, it is believed that sepsis is the culmination of complex interactions between the offending pathogens and host immune system,” Zhu says, “leading to dysregulated inflammation, multiple organ failure and eventually death.”

Campbell’s Student Research Fellows, a summer pilot program for undergraduate students, is the first step in the University’s work toward a campus-wide Student Research Program. It offers financial and research support for student-driven projects that emphasize collaboration between students and faculty mentors. Pictured are Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost Mark Hammond, Logan Gray, Philip Oji, Carolina Wilson, Nikala St. John and Dylan Gooch.


Beam, Yerk-Zwickl join Cabinet


aithe Beam and Sherri Yerk-Zwickl joined Campbell’s University Cabinet as associate vice presidents this fall.

President J. Bradley Creed said the additions grew from the University’s strategic plan, and they reflect the importance of Campbell’s mission. Beam, who also serves as campus minister, is now associate vice president for spiritual life; and Yerk-Zwickl’s new role, in addition to chief information officer, is associate vice president for information technology. The two are the first women to join Campbell's Cabinet in the University's 131-year history. Beam joined Campbell in 2007 as campus minister and adjunct instructor in the Department of Christian Studies. She received her Master of Divinity Degree from Campbell’s Divinity School in 2003. Beam said she is grateful to serve in the new role and called Campbell her “home.” “Campbell has provided me the opportunity to invest in the lives of students as they discover who they are and who God is calling

them to be,” she said. “I am excited ... to continue to affirm the Christian identity and mission of Campbell as well as create space for continued conversations around the expression of our faith in our life and work.” Yerk-Zwickl joined Campbell in 2017 as chief information officer after serving as director of planning and administration for Lehigh University’s Library & Technology Services division. In her role, Yerk-Zwickl has overseen technology resources and personnel across all campuses and has worked to ensure that members of the Campbell community have the resources, tools and training needed to fulfill their academic goals. “The role of technology in higher education is ever expanding,” Creed said, “and Sherri’s strong background in academic technology will position her to have a lasting and positive impact on our campus community.”

Rhymes With Orange: Associate Vice President for Information Technology Sherri Yerk-Zwickl talks about her new role and the complex and often controversial nature of WiFi for a few thousand students, faculty and staff on campus. Download podcast on iTunes C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 13



Campbell's Barker-Lane Stadium enjoys one of the top FCS football atmospheres in the country (it's true ... there's an actual ranking). A big reason for the excitement on Game Day is the students. From the spirited student section to the tradition of freshmen running the tunnel in every season opener, Campbell's homegrown support is second to none. | Photo by Bill Parish

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Social media attacks? Russian hacking? Professor predicted all of this in 2005



Williams earns top teacher and top fan honors


eredith Williams recognizes math anxiety as a real impediment to students. The belief that they are simply “bad at math” is a psychological block to many students who are otherwise capable. In her classroom, she acknowledges her students’ fear of failure and provides thorough guidance and a relaxed atmosphere that leads to student success. This practice has made Williams — who chairs the College of Arts & Sciences’ Math and Information, Technology and Security departments — especially effective in the lower-level math courses she teaches. “I know it’s very important to be as clear and concise as possible,” says Williams. “I try to make it fun, too. Especially with lower level classes, where they’re already intimidated by the simple fact that they’re in math class.” Her commitment to work with students individually helped earn Williams the 2018 D.P. Russ Jr. and Walter S. Jones Sr. Alumni Award for Teaching Excellence. Outside of the classroom, she was also recognized as Campbell Athletics’ 2018 Fan of the Year. “I’ve always loved sports — any sport. I can get completely wrapped up in games even when I have no ties whatsoever to either of the teams,” Williams adds. “One of my favorite things about working at a university is being right there in the action, and I wish I could be at every single game.” 16 FALL 2018

In 2005, when she presented her work, she was told that cyber attackers gaining traction via online platforms wasn’t plausible. “It went completely over their heads at the time,” Parker remembers, “but three years later, we started seeing that yes, we really could have this kind of cyber attack. The majority of people in the U.S. with sympathy or ties to ISIS and other terrorist groups have never been out of the country — but they are heavily influenced by these online communities. ” Parker’s master thesis was published in Security Journal in 2008, setting her on the path to becoming a leading cyber security expert. Now serving as the program coordinator and assistant professor of homeland security at Campbell, Parker recently co-authored a textbook three years in the making that will help undergraduates grasp the complexities of cyberterrorism. According to Parker, the challenge when publishing literature on cyber-anything is making the text comprehensive. “Cyberspace, Cybersecurity and Cybercrime” is unique in that it is written for homeland security students who don’t have a thorough or highlevel understanding of I.T. and data communication systems. Parker’s publication is good news for Campbell’s department of history, political science and criminal justice. Last year, the College of Arts & Sciences took in 60 new homeland security students, and the field is rising in popularity. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the rate of



manda Sharp Parker was studying cyber terrorism before it was cool — or even considered a serious threat. While writing her master’s thesis at Eastern Carolina University on law enforcement’s preparedness for cyber terrorism, she began to consider how electronic magnetic pulse attacks could be used by terrorists.

growth for jobs in information security is projected at 37 percent from 2012 to 2022 — much faster than the average for all other occupations. At Campbell, homeland security students who are particularly interested in cyber fields minor in information technology. Students are also required to take on an internship with federal agencies like the TSA, Custom Border or U.S. Postal Inspector; or at the state level in emergency management, the SBI or local law enforcement. The next step for the department is the introduction of both a major and minor cybersecurity program that will be a combination of homeland security, IT and crime courses. Parker hopes to utilize her textbook at Campbell when an Intro to Cyber Security course is made available to students. “It’s extremely important that the program stays up-to-date,” says Parker. “Students are required to keep up with international news, and occasionally have to interrupt what’s on the syllabus and pause to examine a relevant issue. The nature of the threat is always evolving, so it’s a fast-paced field.” KATE STONEBURNER

Rhymes With Orange: Amanda Sharp Parker talks cybercrime, hacking, data breaches and even Russian election interference. She also talks about the homeland security field and its growing popularity at Campbell University. Download podcast on iTunes

JOHN HAROLD interned at 3M’s Scott


Safety plant in Monroe over the summer. The company makes self-contained breathing apparati, which include air packs and regulators. Customers include firefighters and the military. Harold managed projects like designing and putting safety guards on machinery, preparing and assembling electronic monitors, making a master layout of the extensive floor and transforming a guidance light system for individual production cells.

John Harold is one of more than a dozen engineering students who interned with major manufacturing companies over the summer. Photo by Bennett Scarborough


Not just interns; project managers


his past summer marked an important step forward for Campbell's new School of Engineering as it partnered with even more companies across the state to provide valuable internships, part-time jobs and co-ops to mechanical and chemical engineering students. School of Engineering Dean Jenna Carpenter said the students — who worked in Raleigh, Charlotte, Winston-Salem, Pittsboro, Clayton, Sanford, Monroe, Anderson (S.C.), Roanoke Rapids, High Point, Roxboro

and close to Campbell in Dunn and Lillington — exceeded expectations with their contributions and helped sell future engineering students for more internships down the line. “These students showed that they can and will make an immediate impact on any company’s engineering work,” Carpenter said. Several of the students did more than intern; many were project managers, some have retained part-time positions with their companies when they returned to Campbell for school in the fall.

MORGAN HUGHES felt very much at home as a project manager with 3M in Pittsboro this summer. She worked for the plant’s Lean Six Sigma Black Belt and was given four continuous improvement projects of her own to manage using the DMAIC process and a team of “process owners.” The management team bragged that Morgan had been in the position of managing employees who were 20 years her senior by using excellent leadership and communications skills. JACOB RUESCH worked with Mertek in Sanford part-time during the school year and then full-time over the summer. Mertek designs and builds customized manufacturing equipment for companies all over the U.S. and Mexico. The company’s founder, Jerry Pedley, reported that Ruesch designs products and processes “just like one of the engineers.”

When the WOMEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM departed for a weeklong trip to the Dominican Republic on July 31, the objectives were clear: donate time and effort in service to others, sharpen skills on the court and bond as a team in preparation for the upcoming season. While the carefully-planned trip kept in line with its itinerary, the impact of the trip was what caught some of the Camels' student-athletes and staff off guard. "I was overcome by how happy the people were," said senior Caroline Bowns. "Some of the houses that we got to go and visit had nothing and still the people had smiles on their faces. It was truly amazing to see God shine through them." The trip also served as a first chance for the 2018-19 team to play together. Campbell played three games during its tour—one against local team Hato Mayor Select and two against the Dominican Republic National Team. M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU



Newest class first to have never lived in 20th Century


he Class of 2022 at Campbell is the University’s brightest yet — the nearly 1,100 freshmen beginning their college careers this fall come in with the highest average SAT and ACT scores of any class before them. But let’s get to what’s really unique about this class. Many of these 18-year-olds have never known the 20th Century. These 2000-and-beyond babies were barely a year old on Sept. 11, 2001; they were the first generation to shed the “millennial” designation; they’ve always had Wikipedia; and they can’t remember life without smartphones. They prefer YouTube to television; Soundcloud to the radio; and swiping left or right instead of meeting people IRL. And ... many believe their life expectancy will be close to 100, thanks to modern medicine. Let all that sink in, alumni. The Class of 2022 at Campbell University this year is divided between students born in late 1999 and early 2000. It's the first class at Campbell where the majority of its students have never known the 20th Century. Photo by Bill Parish

WELCOME BACK, G ladys the Camel came and went before Campbell University ever really got to know her. She debuted at the 1987 Homecoming parade — her costume an old, retrofitted Gaylord ensemble — and vanished without a trace or much of an explanation in the early 1990s.

Director of Annual Giving Tammi Fries (’04), a former student-athlete who played volleyball at Campbell, and Ricky Ray, associate athletic director of external affairs, came together over the summer with the shared thought that now was the perfect time for Gladys' return. They were inspired

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by a Spring 2017 Campbell Magazine feature story on former Gaylord and Gladys, Craig and Angela Lloyd, who met at Campbell and went on to get married after graduation.

In August, the two led a fundraising campaign to raise $10,000 to cover a new Gladys’ costume, multiple outfits and enough to start paying the student(s) who will make history as the revived Gladys starting in February 2019. The money was raised in two months, and the new mascot is set to make her Campbell debut at the women's basketball Heritage Game in February during Founders Week.


Campbell appears in U.S. News’ new ‘most innovative school’ category


ampbell University continues to stand among the best — and most innovative — regional universities and colleges in the South, according to new rankings released in U.S. News & World Report’s 2019 Best Colleges list.

campbelledu We can spot some resemblances in these new Campbell families. Welcome Week 2018 is all about adding to our family on campus. Join in the festivities, meet an incoming Camel and welcome them home! #Campbell22 #WelcomeWeek18

Campbell once again ranked in the top 25 percent (30th out of 148 schools) in the 12-state South region, and was listed as the 16th “most innovative” school in the region — a new category that highlights institutions that made the most innovative improvements in terms of curriculum, faculty, students, campus life, technology and facilities in 2018. The innovation rankings are the result of a survey of the nation’s college presidents, provosts and deans; the schools that received the most nominations for “making promising changes on campus” made the cut. “Campbell’s unprecedented growth in recent years isn’t measured by new schools, new programs and new buildings alone; but by the impact our students and graduates have on the communities they live in and serve,” President J. Bradley Creed said. “Campbell’s footprint is growing, and our impact is getting noticed, as shown by our inclusion

The 9,000-square-foot Simulation Center in the Leon Levine Hall of Medical Sciences encompasses standardized patient learning experiences and high fidelity simulation.

in this new category. We are honored to be recognized, and we will continue to make innovation a priority.” The U.S. News & World Report Best Colleges methodology focuses on academic excellence, with schools evaluated on hundreds of data points and up to 15 measures of academic quality.

GLADYS! The new Gladys will no longer wear a hand-medown costume — though exactly what she’ll look like and what she’ll be wearing remains a closely guarded mystery. In fact, the silhouetted figure to your right was as close as we got to an idea of what her look will be (and this was only an early rendering ... the completed look remains a secret).

Rhymes With Orange: Tammi Fries from Annual Giving and Ricky Ray from Athletics share the story about Gladys' return to Mascot Land and what Gaylord's new cohort will mean to Campbell sporting events going forward. Download podcast on iTunes





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With unmatched success as assistant, McDonald is ready to lead a program


haronda McDonald was named head softball coach earlier this year, bringing with her a reputation as a tireless recruiter, a veteran coach and a star athlete at Texas A&M. She has been an assistant coach at Ohio State, Florida, LSU, Ohio and Texas Tech, but Campbell marks her first collegiate head coaching position. “Before you become a head coach, there’s a bit of apprehension about the transition from assistant coach,” McDonald says. “But I got my feet wet coaching the [Chicago] Bandits in the pro leagues last summer and loved it. I was reassured — no matter the position, it’s softball. It’s what I’ve been doing my whole life.” As an assistant coach, McDonald helped guide Florida to 114-17 record and an appearance in the 2017 Women's College World Series. She made back-to-back NCAA Regional appearances at LSU and led the recruiting and coached hitting at Texas Tech. She spent three seasons at Ohio University, helping lead the Bobcats to the 2011 Mid-American Conference East Division championship and the MAC championship game. This past season, she was part of an Ohio State program that was ranked in the Top-25 throughout the regular season and enjoyed its most wins (36) since 2010.

“I have spoken with countless head coaches across the country, and each conversation eventually led to Sharonda.” says Athletics Director Bob Roller. “She's been around championship-caliber teams as both a player and a coach, and we look forward to seeing this transformation with our softball program.” As a player, the Houston native was a fourtime All-Big 12 selection at Texas A&M from 2004-07. She still holds school records for most runs scored and stolen bases. “Sharonda is a person of great character and integrity,” says Jo Evans, head coach at Texas A&M. “She has a real passion for the game and for teaching. She will be a great role model to her players and a tremendous asset to the softball program and Campbell.” McDonald, who immediately began her collegiate coaching career after graduation while also playing professionally for eight years, said she is excited to take on a college program after spending the 2017 NPF season as the head coach for the Chicago Bandits. “To me it’s all about maintaining a quality program and a great environment for the girls,” she says. “I loved my college experience and I want the same thing for them.” KATE STONEBURNER

Coffee With Coaches: New head softball coach Sharonda McDonald talks about her journey as a player and coach and how that journey led to Campbell. Download podcast at GoCamels.com

Sharonda McDonald comes to Campbell after serving this past season as assistant coach at Ohio State. Prior to her time with the Buckeyes, she was an assistant at Florida, LSU and Texas Tech and head coach of the Chicago Bandits. Photos courtesy of the Chicago Bandits M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU


N.C.-based Pepsi becomes new ‘official beverage’


ampbell has a new “official beverage” this fall, with North Carolina-based Pepsi replacing Coca-Cola in all University restaurants and cafeterias, all vending machines and at all sporting events. Vice President for Business and Treasurer Jim Roberts said all Campbell services are contracted out to the highest bidder, and this year, “beverage provider” was up for contract renewal. “The largest decision point was product selection,” Roberts said. “Pepsi has the most popular water in Aquafina, the most popular sports beverage in Gatorade and the most popular soft drink in North Carolina, which is Mountain Dew.” Roberts said Pepsi now has “pouring rights” at Campbell events. Pepsi (at first called “Brad's Drink”) was introduced in New Bern in 1893 by Caleb Bradham, who made it at his drugstore where the drink was sold. C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 21



Welcome Week continues to grow at Campbell University, and not just because of the larger incoming classes. Move-In Day is bigger. The parties are bigger. The Street Fair is bigger. Even the mud volleyball is ... muddier. Photos by Bill Parish

duchess128 What a busy day! I finally got to post my 1st day of school. Classes were great, especially my professors. Looks like it'll be a wonderfull semester! 22 FALL 2018

jblakephillips Riding into the FDOC like!! Welcome back to the Creek, Camels! #rollhumpz

christinoliver Let's see how much good luck these medals are!

stefrhodesbhhs Move in weekend culminated with the Convocation Ceremony. What a fabulous school! #myheartgoestocampbell

jake_schopp33 Another year, another first-round exit. :`( #L #MudVolleyball


pperkins44 They are all moved in, not done decorating, but I doubt that will be finished any time soon.

jeanna.a.a She's officially MOVED IN ... I am definitely going to miss her, but I am proud of her accomplishments and the journey she is traveling.

wgraybarnhill Senior year is going to be liT with a Capital T! #Campbell 19 #WelcomeWeek18


BIG TIME The first 10 years of Campbell Football were about building a foundation. The new era begins with a leap into scholarship football and the competitive Big South Conference. By Billy Liggett Design: Jonathan Bronsink Contributor: Jason Williams Photography: Bennett Scarborough, Bill Parish

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To fully appreciate where the football program is today, you have to understand just how far it has come in 10 years.

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ill Phillippi isn’t exaggerating about the first year of Campbell University football when he says the team worked out in what amounted to a cow pasture. In fact, one of those early practices was delayed by the presence of an actual cow, grazing in the spot where the 100-plus ragtag group of walk-ons were supposed to prepare for a season that was still a year away. “We figured the cow had gotten loose and ended up on our practice field because it looked natural to him,” says Phillippi. “And I suppose it was. I just remember we couldn’t get started that day until we led him home.” Jump a decade ahead to 2018 — it’s summer, and two young men are sitting patiently in the banquet room of a Charlotte hotel. Dressed in black suit jackets and orange ties (with orange running camel pins on their lapels) are Daniel Smith and Darion Slade. Smith was one of the top freshman quarterbacks in the nation in 2017 — a dual threat who beat teams with both his arm and his legs. Slade is a junior defensive back, built much like his coach (a former Carolina Panther defensive back) and considered a leader on that side of the ball heading into the fall.

Bright white lights shine in their eyes as a man behind the camera counts down the seconds to their live interview on ESPN for Campbell’s first Big South Media Day. In a room full of Kennesaw State, Monmouth, Charleston Southern and other Big South big boys, Smith and Slade are the “new kids on the block.” But they handle their interview like seasoned pros. And as the only players wearing suits on this day, they look the part, too. Their performance, alongside Coach Mike Minter (a legend here and right at home in the Queen City), is a solid first impression for Campbell on the big stage. And there’s not a cow in sight. When the Campbell University Fighting Camels kicked off the 2018 season on Aug. 30, they lined up for the first time as a scholarship football program and a member of the Big South Conference after 10 years as a nonscholarship program that started from nothing. And already — before ever playing a down in a conference game — this milestone season is a success. Through six games, the Camels are 5-1, off to their best start in this modern era. They’re just a win away from matching their high for wins, and this year’s nonconference schedule has produced historic wins — Campbell’s first non-conference win against a non-conference FCS opponent (Georgetown, 13-8), its first win against a scholarship FCS program (North Alabama,





which is new to Division I, 30-7) and an even more impressive win the following week against another FCS scholarship program (Wagner, 49-3). Campbell kicked off Big South play on Oct. 20 on the road against Monmouth in New Jersey, and Barker-Lane Stadium will witness its first Big South Conference game on Oct. 27 (Homecoming) when the Camels host in-state foe Gardner-Webb. All of this must have seemed light years away a decade ago for Phillippi and his crew, who put their pads on in an old laundry room — hanging their jerseys on old pipes — before hoofing it a half mile to practice in the pasture.





“Where this program is today — joining the Big South, playing in a completed stadium and winning — this was something we were always building toward,” says Phillippi, who played in Campbell’s first four seasons then returned to coach for five seasons from 2011 to 2016. “I think to fully appreciate where the program is today, you have to appreciate the hard work and the struggle that went into building it. “I’m excited to see the growth. And I’m excited to see where it’s going.”



ike Minter has always had the tools to be an effective recruiter. He’s confident. Passionate. And he’s played the game at the highest level (10 seasons with the Carolina Panthers) and on the biggest stage (Super Bowl XXXVIII). He also played for two National Championship teams at Nebraska. But the one tool that was missing from Minter’s recruitment belt in six seasons at Campbell was the scholarship. It turns out, free tuition is a pretty heavy factor when a student athlete is weighing schools. “When you’re telling a kid that his tuition is taken care of, that conversation becomes a lot easier,” says Minter, who enjoyed his first winning season as head coach in 2017. “Having the ability to give scholarships to play here means we can go after anybody in the state of North Carolina and have a decent shot of them being on our football team. It adds a lot to all the other great things this program and this University have going for it.” When Campbell brought back football in 2007 after a 57-year hiatus, it announced it would become a member of the Pioneer Football League and start play in 2008. The PFL was formed in 1991 by Butler, Dayton, Drake, Evansville and Valparaiso (San Diego joined a year later) following an NCAA rule change passed earlier that year which required all Division I schools play football at a Division I level by 1993. Campbell’s other athletics programs joined the Big South Conference in 2011, but the University chose to keep football at the “nonscholarship” level because it wanted to remain in the Pioneer Football League, which offers those Division I teams that choose to remain scholarship-free a fair playing field against similarly built rosters. The league also allowed Campbell a place to grow and experience some winning along the way. For Bob Roller — who took over as athletic director in 2011 just 20 days after the University’s other sports announced their Big South affiliation — the decision to transition into scholarship football was not rushed or taken lightly. “We can look back at these 10 years and say confidently we took our time and studied everything very carefully before this decision,” Roller says. “It began with a year-long study and meeting with a lot of trustees, students, 28 FALL 2018

CAMPBELL Mascot: Camels Colors: Orange, Black Location: Buies Creek Enrollment: 6,600 Fun Facts: Campbell's football program returned in 2008 after a nearly 50-year hiatus that began a few years after WWII. Since returning, Campbell has enjoyed two winning seasons in non-scholarship FCS play. GARDNER-WEBB Mascot: Runnin’ Bulldogs Colors: Scarlet, White, Black Location: Boiling Springs, N.C. (218 miles) Enrollment: 5,000 Fun Facts: Defensive tackle Gabe Wilkins played six seasons in the NFL for the Green Bay Packers and San Francisco 49ers. The Bulldogs entered the Big South in 2002 and immediately won two conference titles (their only two). MONMOUTH Mascot: Hawks Colors: Midnight Blue, White Location: West Long Branch, N.J. (509 miles) Enrollment: 6,400 Fun Facts: Monmouth earned its first playoff berth in the program’s 25-year history last year. The Hawks have had a handful of players make NFL rosters, most notably former Dallas Cowboy Miles Austin and current Patriot Chris Hogan. NORTH ALABAMA* Mascot: Lions Colors: Purple, Gold Location: Florence, Alabama (668 miles) Enrollment: 7,300 Fun Fact: North Alabama will join the Big South in 2019 after much success in Div. II football (the Lions lost the National Championship game to NW Missouri State in 2016).



CHARLESTON SOUTHERN Mascot: Buccaneers Colors: Blue, Gold Location: Charleston, S.C. (249 miles) Enrollment: 3,724 Fun Fact: Charleston Southern has faced Alabama, Florida and other powerhouse programs in recent years, but the Bucs have never beaten an FBS school in 20 tries. It came very close in 2014, falling to Vanderbilt 21-20. KENNESAW STATE Mascot: Owls Colors: Black, Gold Location: Kennesaw, Georgia (433 miles) Enrollment: 35,846 Fun Fact: Kennesaw State’s football program was born in 2015 after eight years of planning. In its three seasons (all in the Big South), the Owls have never had a losing record, going 6-5, 8-3 and 12-2 respectively. Ranked No. 2 in the nation in FCS as of this publication. PRESBYTERIAN** Mascot: Blue Hose Colors: Garnet, Blue Location: Clinton, S.C. (254 miles) Enrollment: 1,100 Fun Fact: The Blue Hose are the only Big South squad to have ever played in bowl game, appearing in the Tangerine Bowl against Middle Tennessee in 1959 (Presbyterian lost, 21-12).

faculty and alums. We knew the cost of doing this was going to be a big factor, but the more we dug and researched and talked to other institutions, the more we discovered that we could do this. “This was not a knee-jerk move. We were ready. And you just know it when you’re ready.” For all the benefits the PFL offered Campbell, one major drawback was travel. The Camels made biennial trips to far-off stadiums in San Diego, California; Poughkeepsie, New York; Valparaiso, Indiana; Morehead, Kentucky; Des Moines, Iowa and Indianapolis — its closest conference games in DeLand, Florida and Davidson, North Carolina. The Big South Conference will mean much closer trips to Boiling Springs, North Carolina; Clinton, and Charleston, South Carolina; and Kennesaw, Georgia. The “bigger” trips to Monmouth in New Jersey and eventually North Alabama are still a fraction of the distance of most of the PFL rivals. “I wouldn’t say we outgrew the Pioneer Football League at all, but I think a better way to put it is we needed to outgrow it,” Roller adds. “It was a great home for us for 10 years, but it wasn’t sustainable for the next 20 or 25 years. There are more local, natural rivals in the Big South, and some of them are already playing at the highest level of FCS football. And we are ready for it.” Campbell was a founding member of the Big South Conference in 1983, long before even the thought of bringing back football. After 11 years, Campbell left the conference to join the Atlantic Sun, which has the majority of its schools located in Florida, Georgia and

HAMPTON* Mascot: Pirates Colors: Reflex Blue, White Location: Hampton, Virginia (215 miles) Enrollment: 4,768 Fun Fact: Hampton will be the first HBCU (historically black college or university) school to join the Big South when it climbs aboard in 2019.


*-Big South members in 2019 **-Leaving Big South in 2020

Campbell earned the Sasser Cup (presented above by Big South Commissioner Kyle Kallander) for the first time in 2018 for combined excellence in all of its men's athletics programs that academic year.


Alabama. The Camels returned home to the Big South in every sport except football, wrestling and swimming in 2011, and have enjoyed success since the return. Campbell won its first Big South Men’s All-Sports Award in 2018 after conference championships in cross country, tennis and baseball (bonus points for the golf team’s at-large selection in the NCAA Regionals). The women’s programs finished second with a golf title and runner-up finishes in cross country and track and field. Big South Commissioner Kyle Kallander has been a strong advocate for Campbell University since its return to the conference (he jokes that he’s brought up scholarship football at every meeting with Presidents Jerry Wallace and J. Bradley Creed since 2011). Kallander says the conference is getting a young but growing football program with Campbell and one that should compete well right out the gate. “There have been some in our league who have questioned Campbell’s return, and that was the case back in 2011, too. Some wonder, ‘What’s Buies Creek going to do for us?’ But I’ve always had faith in what Campbell is doing — and sure enough, their programs are among the strongest in our conference now. Some may be surprised by that, but what Campbell has done supporting its teams, hiring the right people and building new facilities — it’s been successful from Day 1,” Kallander says. “Does having Campbell make this conference better?” he adds. “You bet it does.”

an Diego came into BarkerLane Stadium on Oct. 22, 2011, as one of the top teams in the Pioneer Football League. The Torreros were 6-1 overall and 4-1 in conference and were riding a four-game winning streak heading into Buies Creek. Campbell, which had never won more than three games in a season to this point, was 3-3 through six games. Still, expectations were low. “At one point in the season, we were 1-3 and we’d been just destroyed by Old Dominion in our opener,” remembers Phillippi (the Camels also suffered a 51-27 loss to Jacksonville at 30 FALL 2018

GREG MILHOUSE JR. Defensive Tackle Milhouse played two seasons at Campbell after transferring from Appalachian State in 2014. He finished in the Top 10 for all-time sacks and tackles for loss. He signed free agent contracts with the Giants and Seahawks and is now on the Camel coaching staff.


There have now been 10 seasons of Campbell Fighting Camels football since the program brought back the sport after a 50-year absence in 2008. As the program enters the Big South Conference and scholarship football in 2018, we look back and honor the top players from the first decade in the Pioneer Football League.

QB: Braden Smith (2011-12) QB: Daniel Polk (2008-10) RB: De’Shawn Jones (2013-16) RB: Kurt Odom (2010-13) FB: Jordan Cramer (2008-11) WR: Aaron Blockmon (2015-present) WR: Ben Bolling (2012-15) WR: Harrison Jordan (2008-11) TE: Mike Stryffeler (2008-10) OT: Sam Issermoyer (2008-11) OG: Will Sawyer (2011-14) C: Dalton Brown (2011-14) OG: Branden Burt (2008-11) OT: Josh Hutto (2014-17) DE: Isaac Scott (2011-14) DT: Greg Milhouse (2014-15)

DT: Randel Herring (2008-11) DE: Ugonna Awuruonye (2013-15) LB: Milton Brown (2008-11) LB: Jack Ryan (2015-present) LB: Lee Stanley (2008-10) CB: Brandon Mobley (2012-15) S: Brandon Chandler (2008-12) S: Carlos Merritt (2015-17) CB: Steth Monroe (2009-12) DB: Paul Pizzuti (2009-12) K: Mitchell Brown (2014-17) P: Adam Lutz (2011-14) LS: Danny Dillon (2012-15) PR: Jaquan Brooks (2016-present) KR: Brandon Chandler (2008-12)


JOSH HUTTO Offensive Tackle

DANNY DILLON Special Teams


Jones finished his collegiate career as Campbell's all-time leading rusher and holds Camel records for most rushing touchdowns and all-purpose yards. The first-time All-PFL back received a rookie minicamp invite with the Seattle Seahawks in 2018.

A four-year starter at Campbell from 20142017, Hutto anchored the offensive line and started every game during his collegiate career. In his senior year, he helped Campbell rank among the FCS' best in total offense and scoring offense.

Campbell's deep snapper from 20122015, Dillon saw action in 43 games and helped the Camels rank as one of the top special teams units in the FCS. Dillon's consistency earned him a training camp invite from the Arizona Cardinals in 2016.

Named a first-team All-PFL lineman after his senior year at Campbell in 2015. Awuruonye posted 54 tackles and 6 sacks and was a National Player of the Week after 3 sacks and 10 tackles against Drake. Earned a minicamp invite with the Atlanta Falcons in 2016.


BRADEN SMITH Quarterback

BRANDEN BURT Offensive Guard

JACK RYAN Linebacker


A first-team Phil Steele All-Big South preseason pick heading into this season, Blockmon is Campbell's career leader in catches, receiving yards and receiving touchdowns. Through six games this year, has 23 catches for 377 yards and 3 scores.

In 2011, Smith set several singleseason passing records, throwing for 1,965 yards and 14 touchdowns. He set just about every Campbell passing mark imaginable during his time. An SMU transfer, Smith started all 11 games in Campbell's first winning season.

An anchor on the offensive line during Campbell's first four seasons of football, Burt was an All-PFL selection as a senior after starting all 11 games at guard. He blocked for an offense that led the PFL in rushing in 2011 and finished 16th nationally.

A first-team All-Big South preseason pick at linebacker this year. Through six games this year, leads the Camels with 53 total tackles. Passed Milton Brown for most tackles alltime. Had 103 tackles as a junior, the most ever in a season by a Camel defender.

The hero Campbell's first-ever win in 2008, Brown had three interceptions and returned two for touchdowns against Carthage College. Held the school record for most tackles until mark broken this year by Jack Ryan.



home). “But it was that third loss at Drake — we had to travel to Des Moines, Iowa … a 22-hour trip overall — where we just got our butts kicked, and we drove back with our heads down. There was a feeling that [if we kept losing like this] our coach would be gone, we wouldn’t have enough players want to return the following year and, you know, everything would just be a lost cause. It wasn’t a very positive time for the program.” That Drake game served as a gut check. Campbell pulled out two straight wins against Butler and Marist, but San Diego proved to be the real test. The Torreros had beaten Campbell by 36 points in their only other meeting in 2008. And the 2011 contest didn’t exactly start well for the Camels, who fumbled on their second play of the game and watched a San Diego defender scoop it up and take it home for a touchdown. Everything else that fall day, however, went Campbell’s way. The offense put together nearly 500 total yards, and the defense picked off six passes and held San Diego’s high-flying offense nearly 100 yards below its season average in a 48-24 win that sparked two more conference wins and made possible Campbell’s first-ever winning season. The players then and many in the program today point to San Diego as the biggest win in the program’s 10 years. Not only did it prove

football belonged in Buies Creek, it justified all the hard work and growing pains from those previous three seasons.

I wanted to be hit.” But his love for the game never faded, and football was always one of his early goals as president.

“We had this old-timey defensive guy who’d coached everywhere in the world before coming to Campbell, and I just remember how happy he was during that game,” Phillippi says. “I remember looking up at our big trailer in the sky [before Barker-Lane’s current press box was built, the stadium’s seating was temporary metal bleachers and the press box was literally a trailer on stilts] and seeing Greg Williams banging on the glass and asking all the boosters and the president if they liked that result. It was such a huge win for us.

“Some have even suggested that I only wanted to bring back football because I love the sport and used to play it, but that wouldn’t be a good reason to go in on something of this magnitude,” says Wallace. “The truth is, as long as I’ve been here, every year I’d have students and alumni come up to me — usually around Homecoming [which used to center around soccer matches] — and ask me when we were going to have a football team again. I just felt like a football team at Campbell would add a dimension of Campbell spirit and Campbell pride that nothing else like it could do.”

“It was a turning point in the program.” It was five years earlier in 2006 when President Jerry Wallace, Athletic Director Stan Williamson and members of the University cabinet — surrounded by orange fog on the Turner Auditorium stage and hundreds of excited students — announced football would be returning to Buies Creek in 2008. The news would end a 57-year drought of fall football at Campbell, which fielded teams in the days of leather helmets and no facemasks from the 1920s through 1950. Wallace’s own college football career at East Carolina University in 1952 only lasted a few weeks — once admitting, “There were some big ol’ country boys that hit a lot harder than

The other reason 2008 was the right time was the Pioneer Football League. The PFL had two things going for it that Wallace liked — it was a non-scholarship league (and thus, would reduce the price tag for starting a program) and it included high-profile athletics programs like Butler and Valparaiso, both of whom have experienced national success in basketball. “This would bring these teams and the people who backed them to Buies Creek, and it would be good for our image as well,” Wallace says. The program’s first personnel move in June 2006 was the hiring of Dale Steele — a 30-year veteran on the collegiate sidelines — as head coach. Steele was previously assistant head coach at Elon and before that had assistant roles

LEATHER HELMET DAYS Campbell earned its first state championship in 1929 under Coach Bob Hays, going 5-2-1. It won a state junior college championship in 1932 under Coach S.O. Brandon (yes, his initials were SOB). The third title among North Carolina junior colleges came in 1939.


ampbell’s football history dates back to 1925 when the school fielded its first varsity team (they were known as the Hornets until 1934 when the Varsity Club adopted the Camel mascot). That first squad went 3-1-1 in five games, including its historic first win over Carthage (the new era would also get its first win over Carthage, although that school was in Wisconsin).

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With World War II taking away the majority of men on campus, Campbell suspended football from 1942 through 1945. The team resumed play in 1946, winning the North Carolina Junior College State Championship that year and again in 1948. It was the runner-up in 1947, all three years under Coach Earl Smith. The team made it to the Eastern U.S. Championships in ’47 and ’48, losing both years to South Georgia. With the onset of the Korean War and the movement of many North Carolina schools to senior college status, Campbell dropped its football program after the 1950 season. But the men who donned the leather helmets without the luxury of facemasks haven’t been forgotten nearly 70 years later. A few notable Campbell gridiron legends:

at East Carolina, Baylor and East Tennessee. Steele announced on Day 1 that his plan was to “build the program one brick at a time with a solid framework, from the bottom up.” Roughly 110 students signed up for football in 2007, knowing that first year would be “all guts, no glory” with four months of practicing and no games on Saturdays. Phillippi, who was a two-year letterman in high school who recorded an impressive 103 tackles as a linebacker his senior year, likened those early days in the cow pasture to the book, The Junction Boys, about the legendary 10-day summer camp at Texas A&M led by the legendary Paul “Bear” Bryant before his time at Alabama. While Campbell’s practices didn’t feature sun-up to sun-down practices in 100-degree Texas heat with no water, they were brutal, according to Phillippi. “Dale Steele is no Bear Bryant, but he knew how to weed out the ones who weren’t serious about doing this,” Phillippi says. Of those 110 who donned a helmet on Day 1, only 40 showed up the following semester for spring practices. By the summer, only 32 stuck around. There was a line at Steele’s office almost daily in that first year of students who either quit or had to be talked out of it. The roster refueled the following August with real games on the horizon, and on Aug. 30, 2008, Campbell hosted the

Defensive back D.J. Jones hypes the Barker-Lane Stadium sellout crowd during a game in 2016. The stadium added the home-side seats and Carlie C's suites and press box in 2013, pushing its capacity to 5,500 fans.






Bowie was an all-state guard on the 1948 football team that won the North Carolina Junior College Championship. Bowie's blocking helped clear openings for Archie Brigman as the Fighting Camels advanced to the Eastern United States Junior College Championship game.

A standout in football, basketball and baseball who started both ways for Campbell’s last football team, then went on to help lead the 1952 basketball team to a berth in the Junior College National Championship Tournament. McDaniel is known worldwide for his experience as a POW in Vietnam.

Brigman entered Campbell in 1946 following three years of duty in the Navy (1943-46). He was the co-captain of the 1948 football team and earned all-conference recognition that year. He went on to Elon and was a starting halfback on the football team while twice earning allconference.

Coached not only football, but basketball, baseball, tennis and cross country at Campbell. Under his guidance, Campbell won three straight North Carolina Junior College football championships (194648). He went on to coach at East Carolina University.

Deal was a star on Campbell's football and basketball teams during his stint in Buies Creek, earning three letters in football and an additional two letters in basketball. Deal served as co-captain of the Camel football squad and received all-conference honors in 1947 and 1948.





Surrounded by orange fog and hoisting black helmets with orange CU decals on the Turner Auditorium stage, President Jerry Wallace, Athletic Director Stan Williamson and trustees announced the arrival of football at Campbell University after a hiatus that spanned over half a century. “The two most frequently asked questions have been, ‘When will there be a convocation center built and when will Campbell add football to the athletic program?’ I’m happy to announce that the convocation center is on the way and the Campbell football team will be competing on the field in fall 2008.” — Former President Jerry Wallace

AUG. 30, 2008

SEPT. 28, 2008

Nearly 6,000 fans packed an unfinished Barker-Lane Stadium in blaring late-August heat to watch the Fighting Camels hit the gridiron for the first time since 1950. Campbell actually led Division III BirminghamSouthern, 3-0, through three quarters, but ran out of steam at the end and ultimately fell, 12-6. At the time, it was the largest crowd to ever experience a Campbell University sporting event.

The Camels lost the first four games of their inaugural season before taking a bus 887-and-ahalf miles to Kenosha, Wisconsin to face the Division III Carthage College Red Men. Campbell jumped out to a 20-0 halftime lead, but saw its advantage cut to two, 29-27, late in the game when linebacker Milton Brown picked off his third pass that day and took it 99 yards for a touchdown to seal a 36-27 win.


“You could just get a sense, very early on, that people were ready for a football team here. The community had already embraced Campbell football before they ever played a game here, and the support has grown. Game days haven’t had that same feel when we play on the road.” — Jason Williams, director of athletic communications

34 FALL 2018


“I had bronchitis leading up to that game, and I wasn’t sure I was going to be able to play. On my first interception, I nearly passed out in the end zone. [As for the 99-yard touchdown], it was great to make a big play at a key point in the game. But it’s all those big plays made by my teammates that I’ll remember forever.” — Milton Brown

JULY 20, 2011


Bob Roller was named athletic director after 11 years at Samford University in Alabama, and many credit him with the program’s growth and eventual graduation to FCS scholarship football this year. Roller’s tenure has also seen conference titles in baseball, golf, tennis, cross country and wrestling and postseason berths in basketball, volleyball and track. “When he showed up, it was like Simba returning in The Lion King and defeating Scar. After that, the jungle grew and everything changed. And in football, many people didn’t believe we could make it this far. There’s no chance we’re where we are without Bob Roller being our AD.” — Will Phillippi, former athlete and coach

OCT. 22, 2011


The fourth-year win over a very solid San Diego football program in 2011 is viewed by many as the biggest win in Campbell football history. The Torreros were the Pioneer Football League co-leader heading into the contest at BarkerLane Stadium and were soundly defeated, 48-24. Campbell went on to finish 6-5 that season, posting the first winning season in the modern era. “Think about how people make knives. They heat them up and beat the impurities out of them. For four years, we were getting beaten up, but those four years also strengthened us up. Beating San Diego was probably the biggest accomplishment of that team, because San Diego had just been crushing everybody back in the day. It took grit, drive and motivation to get to that point for us.” — Branden Burt

NOV. 27, 2012


Mike Minter was a big deal in North Carolina before he ever donned Camel orange and black. Minter was a defensive back and team leader for the Carolina Panthers for 10 years, leading them to the Super Bowl in 2003. Minter was named Campbell’s second head football coach in November 2012, weeks after the end of a tough 1-10 season. Minter vowed on Day 1 to lead Campbell football to the “next level.” “The first thing I ask a kid [during recruitment] is this — 'Do you have greatness inside of you? Well, guess what? I’m going to unlock it. I understand how to unlock it. I’ve done it. A lot of coaches out there have watched it, but I’ve done it. We’ll teach you leadership. What it means to live a great life.' They look at all that, and they say, ‘OK. I want to be with him.’” — Mike Minter


NOV. 14, 2016


Campbell University football announced it would join the Big South Conference in 2018 on Nov. 14, 2016. The announcement — complete with the pep band, cheerleaders and inflatable helmets — meant Campbell would become an FCS scholarship football program after 10 years as a non-scholarship program. “Ever since Campbell University returned to the Big South Conference in 2011, we have encouraged them to join Big South football. Campbell is committed to excellence and doing things the right way, so we knew that once it added scholarships, Campbell football would be an outstanding addition to the Big South. It will not take long before the Camels are contending for the Conference championship and FCS Playoffs.”

SEPT.-OCT., 2018


Entering 2018, Campbell was 0-16 in its first 10 seasons against Division I non-conference opponents. They ended that streak in a hurry this year with a big win over Georgetown on the road in Week 2. That was followed by big wins over future Big South school and current FCS program North Alabama and most recently in dominating fashion against Wagner, 49-3. Campbell's 5-1 start to the 2018 season was the program's best since returning to football in 2008. “It feels good being 5-1. But it's about to get real. These teams coming up are way better than the teams we've been playing, and we need to be focused and ready to go. Our guys understand these wins don't come easy." — Mike Minter

— Kyle Kallander, Big South commissioner



6,691 OCT. 28, 2017 vs. Jacksonville

6,673 OCT. 22, 2016 vs. Stetson


SEPT. 24, 2016 vs. Butler

6,580 OCT. 24, 2015

vs. Morehead State

6,472 AUG. 28, 2014 vs. Charlotte

6,387 SEPT. 30, 2017

vs. Morehead State

6,370 SEPT. 27, 2014 vs. Valparaiso

36 FALL 2018

Opened in 2008, Barker-Lane Stadium and Ed Gore Field is home to Campbell’s football and lacrosse teams. With the completion of the west stand in 2013, seating capacity now stands at 5,500. Campbell hosted Birmingham-Southern on Aug. 30, 2008, in the inaugural game at the facility, attended by a standing-room only crowd of 5,845 fans. Attendance has topped the 6,000 mark five times in the stadium’s history, and Campbell was one of only three schools nationally in FCS to average above its capacity in 2017.

Division III Birmingham-Southern Panthers before an overflowing crowd of 5,845 at the unfinished Barker-Lane Stadium on a Junction Boys-esque 95-degree late summer day. The Camels even nursed a 3-0 lead through three quarters before ultimately falling 12-6. The program’s first win wouldn’t arrive until a month later in Kenosha, Wisconsin, against another Division III school, Carthage College. The 36-27 triumph was made possible by three interceptions from linebacker Milton Brown, two of which were returned for touchdowns (including a 99-yard return late in the game with Carthage on the verge of taking a late lead). Campbell would find its footing in the following two years — both of them 3-8 seasons that included several rough defeats but also a handful of bright moments to build on. They enjoyed their in the Year 2 season opener against nearby Methodist and their first PFL win that same year against Morehead State; and earned their most lopsided win in Year 3 against conference rival Valparaiso, 56-14.

By 2011 — Year 4 of Steele’s “brick-by-brick” approach — Campbell was a senior-laden program. While only a dozen players remained from that 2007 “practice season” — Phillippi and Brown among them — the roster was full of players who endured the rough 1-10 inaugural year and the growing pains that accompanied back-to-back 3-8 campaigns. Chris Hemeyer — the “Voice of the Camels” who began play-by-play duties in 2011 — calls that first winning season a huge step in the 10-year building process of Campbell football. While the program took a big step backward the following season, going 1-10 and losing big in several games, 2011 proved to insiders and outsiders that Campbell could thrive in FCS college football. “You have to give Dale Steele and the men who worked with him tremendous credit,” echoes Roller. “They not only built this program, but the fan support and the community support that has grown each year with it. He didn’t have a lot of the bells and whistles to work with that we have today, but without them laying the foundation, we’re not joining the Big South Conference this year.”

A PROGRAM REBORN Jerry Wallace’s 12 years as president will be remembered for many things. The top two that come to mind instantly are the creation of the School of Osteopathic Medicine in 2012 and the return of football in 2008. Asked to admit which was the more difficult to start, Wallace laughs. “Oh, I don’t know,” he says. “I’d have to think hard on that one.”

ackie Knight was looking to leave Michigan for warmer climates in 2006 when she saw an athletic trainer opening at Campbell University, a school she’d never heard of at the time. Campbell Athletics saw that Knight had training experience with the football program at Division II Hillsdale College, and knowing what was on the horizon, she was a perfect match. Despite moving up a division, Knight’s move from an established program to one that hadn’t even purchased water coolers was a culture shock. On the field, the athletes took their lumps their first few years. While the passion and the desire was there, she says, many of the young men she worked with shouldn’t have been competing against Division I football players. “Some had played in high school, and others hadn’t played in a few years,” she recalls. “Some were at Campbell anyway and happened upon football by chance. And all of this was very obvious in those first two years. A lot of injuries. A lot of guys dropping out. A lot of guys asking themselves, ‘What in the world did I get into?’ But I give a lot of credit to the guys who stuck it out. It wasn’t easy.” Knight is one of a small handful of staff members who’ve been with Campbell Football from the beginning. More than anyone, she can point to the differences in the program in


Year 11 from Year 0. She can see the differences between the level of athlete in a budding nonscholarship program and a more experienced scholarship program. And those differences, she says, are clear. “Physically, they’re different,” she says of the new class of scholarship athletes Campbell acquired in 2018. “They’re bigger, stronger and faster. That’s not to say we didn’t have great players at Campbell in those first 10 years. We had many who could have earned scholarships at other schools, but chose to play here. And that’s awesome. But overall, now, the difference is evident. When people come to games at Campbell this year, they’ll see it. And they’ll be impressed.” Bob Roller foretold “a transformational change” in the football program when he announced the hiring of Campbell’s second head coach, Mike Minter, in November of 2012. That bold claim was realized exactly four years later at another press conference to announce football’s jump to the Big South Conference starting in fall of 2018. Minter’s teams have steadily improved in each of his five seasons at Campbell, and that improvement has made an even bigger leap in 2018, with the Camels off to their best start since relaunching its program.

It wasn’t easy to revive Campbell’s football program after a 56-year hiatus. But Wallace says the most important factor was in place to make it happen — a genuine desire by the Campbell community to have football on Saturdays in the fall. The other thing that made it possible — the Pioneer Football League. The non-scholarship Division I conference made it possible for Campbell to find the funds to launch the sport within the University’s monetary means. Still, it wasn’t easy. Original estimates hovered around $3 million to begin the program, but Wallace says the price tag was closer to $8 million or $10 million. But when the announcement was made in 2006 — in front of a packed Turner Auditorium crowd hungry for pigskin — that football would return in two years, Wallace says he knew every penny would be worth it. “It’s all about school spirit,” he says. “Whether they attend a game or not, they have a football team. And there’s a level of pride that lasts for generations.”

“I think what you’ll see first, without a doubt, is more focus,” Minter says. “When a scholarship athlete comes in, they’re going to have more at stake. They’ve typically had more success in high C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 37

Head Coach Mike Minter, Darius Slade and Daniel Smith talk to host Mike Hogewood from ESPN during Big South Media Day in Charlotte back in July. The event marked Campbell's first official introduction to Big South football, as members from all eight member schools were on hand.

school, and they want to continue that trend. When they’re paying their own tuition, football might be secondary. But when that scholarship is attached, there’s just a different type of mindset. Every day I’m telling them, ‘This game needs to be your passion. It’s not a hobby … it’s your life now. And if you want greatness, then that starts with focus. It starts now.’” The young man behind center in Campbell’s first scholarship season is also the young man who quarterbacked their final non-scholarship campaign. Daniel Smith re-wrote the record books in his redshirt freshman year not only throwing for 1,889 yards and 18 touchdowns, but more impressively, running for 1,272 yards — leading all FCS freshmen and FCS quarterbacks in 2017. Smith was named a first-team Freshman All-American and secondteam All Pioneer Football League quarterback, and he was a finalist for the Jerry Rice Award as FCS freshman of the year. The Leesburg, Virginia native’s tremendous season earned him a scholarship heading into his sophomore year this fall. Through six games, Smith hasn’t skipped a beat — he’s again in the discussions for several post-season FCS awards with 1,215 passing yards, 11 passing touchdowns and just 3 interceptions; and 475 yards rushing and 9 rushing TDs.

38 FALL 2018

He and junior defensive back Darion Slade, who joined Smith as the athlete representatives at last summer’s Big South Media Day, have been impressed with the new class of scholarship players who have joined the team this year. “I’ve noticed a difference in our approach,” Smith says. “The guys who joined us this year came in and went straight to it. We’re seeing guys who want the extra reps on the field … who this program to look like it belongs with the bigger guys. It’s been really exciting this summer. Things are really rolling.” “There are guys, like me, who chose Campbell because they knew they’d get on the field and learn more here than they could at a bigger school,” adds Slade, who came to Campbell as a two-sport athlete in football and basketball, but chose the gridiron after his first year with Minter. “There’s a lot of talent here right now. I feel like the Big South doesn’t expect a whole lot out of us this year, and that might be a mistake.” Before its wins over Georgetown, North Alabama and Wagner this year, the Camels were 0-16 in its history against non-conference FCS programs, with 10 of those losses against schools that soon became FBS schools (Appalachian State, Charlotte, Old Dominion and Georgia State). Despite the success this season and the high expectations that began in

the summer, growing pains are still expected. In August, Campbell was picked to finish fifth in the current six-team league (ahead of only Presbyterian, though some in the league picked them to also finish better than Gardner-Webb). Monmouth returns some key players from last year’s 9-3 squad, while Kennesaw State, which finished 12-2 in 2017, is eyeing an FCS title game this season. “This [conference schedule] is going to be interesting,” says Hemeyer. “This team as assembled would have probably won the PFL, and while we have 63 scholarship spots in the program now, you can’t give all 63 of your positions away in the first year. Then you’d certainly run into problems five years down the line. So we’re still going to be playing slightly below the level of FCS scholarship teams, and it will take a while to build up the personnel and talent these other programs have. But I still think Campbell is going to be competitive in a lot of games this year. The base of talent is there, and Coach Minter and his staff are great recruiters. We’ll be underdogs, but it’s going to be fun to see what they can do.” Roller says Campbell’s program will be at “full strength” in four years, but that doesn’t mean it’s expecting to have poor seasons until then. “Our talent level is extraordinary, but our

experience level is nill,” Roller says. “And you need both. But this team is ready to win the Big South Conference, and they really believe they can. That’s what I love about them.” The more reasonable goal is to become an FCS playoff team in five years. Big South Conference winners receive an automatic bid each season, while other winning programs are eligible for at-large bids. And as the program grows, it will be ready to take on stronger non-conference opponents. Already, Campbell has FBS school and 2017 New Orleans Bowl champion Troy University on the schedule (at Veterans Memorial Stadium in Troy, Alabama) for Aug. 31, 2019; Georgia Southern in 2020, Liberty in 2021; and home-and-home series set with Elon, Mercer, William & Mary and The Citadel. The big news, however — the announcement that was met with audible gasps at the 2018 home opener on Aug. 30 — is that Campbell will travel to Greenville in 2022 to face East Carolina University and to Chapel Hill in 2023 to take on UNC, the state’s most nationally recognizable athletics program. The games will be important not only because of the buzz they will undoubtedly create, but also because Campbell Athletics will receive between $300,000 and $400,000 (on average) for competing against FBS schools in their much-larger stadiums. Speaking of stadiums, expansion of BarkerLane has been hinted at for the not-sodistant future. Exciting times, indeed. “We’ve definitely come a long way,” says Jason Williams, director of athletic communications and another of the small group who’s been with Campbell Football since the beginning. “These first 10 years have allowed us to get our feet under us and become an established program. We’ve become a campus that has fully embraced football — I remember seeing students with their laundry baskets head home on Fridays in the fall, and now students are staying, and they’re going to the games. And they’re tailgating, and they’re loud.” “I think everyone knew University as a whole was a place on the rise, and football was going to rise with it. It has transformed this campus, and it’s only going to get bigger.”



When: Aug. 31, 2019 Where: Veterans Memorial Stadium in Troy, Ala. (Capacity 30,402) Fun Facts: The Troy Trojans joined the FBS ranks in 2001 and the Sun Belt Conference in 2004. They’ve since played in seven bowl games, with back-to-back bowl wins in 2016-17. Troy finished 2017 with an 11-2 record and are 5-2 this year with wins over Nebraska and Coastal Carolina.



When: Sept. 4, 2021 Where: Williams Stadium in Lynchburg, Va. (Capacity 25,000) Fun Facts: The Liberty Flames jumped from the Big South to become an FBS independent this year. The Flames will be a full FBS member with bowl eligibility in 2019. Liberty has wins over FBS schools Baylor, Troy, New Mexico and Old Dominion in the past two years.


When: Sept. 10, 2022 Where: Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium in Greenville (Capacity 50,000) Fun Facts: This will be a big one for Campbell fans; if only they were facing the Pirates this season. ECU has struggled in 2018 with a 2-4 record. But make no mistake, this is a solid FBS football program, ranked as high as No. 14 in the nation in 2008.


When: Nov. 4, 2023 Where: Kenan Memorial Stadium in Chapel Hill (Capacity 51,000) Fun Facts: The game is still five years away, but many have already marked. The Tar Heels are struggling this year with a 1-4 record, but who knows what the program will look like in five years. Regardless of the outcome, it will be a milestone day for Campbell Athletics. C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 39

Third-year Doctor of Physical Therapy student Jacob Kap works with a migrant farmworker on site at a farm in Clinton, North Carolina, in August. Photo by Billy Liggett

40 FALL 2018

Friend to the farmworker

North Carolina’s migrant farmworkers find medical care in mobile units manned by students from across the state (including Campbell’s DPT program)



orty miles south of Buies Creek lies Clinton, North Carolina. Like Harnett County, its flat landscape makes it a hub of Eastern North Carolina agriculture and a home to family farms that have been passed down for generations. Clinton is also home to hundreds of migrant farm workers who arrive each season to pick fruits, vegetables and tobacco. Working sun up to sun down, six days a week, migrant workers live isolated lives in trailers or barracks conveniently located on the land they help cultivate. Far from their families and with no respite from their 12- to 15-hour days, it’s not surprising that the men face a wide range of occupational health issues. The labor, the heat, and the pesticides they are exposed to often lead to chronic pain on top of more serious concerns. It’s the workers’ aches and pains that bring Campbell’s Doctor of Physical Therapy students out to the fields during growing season. As part of a joint initiative between Campbell, the University of North CarolinaChapel Hill and the North Carolina Farmworker Health Program, student volunteers help migrant farm workers ease their musculoskeletal concerns. Each week, Campbell volunteers take a literal field trip to a different farm, setting up makeshift exam tables on the grass beside neat rows of crops. Their carpool caravan arrives in the evening, navigating gravel backroads and parking where their headlights will be useful after sunset, just in

time for the men to get health care after their workday. Their services are vital to the farm workers, who — even if they could take time off from the fields — have little money, no transportation and a language barrier to deal with in order to find care. “It truly makes you rethink your bad day at work,” says Catherine Noonan, assistant professor of physical therapy, who has traveled with Campbell’s volunteer team for the past few seasons. Previously unfamiliar with the parallel world of farming that surrounds Campbell, Noonan learned that migrant workers often come to North Carolina when landowners struggle to fill picking positions with domestic laborers. With H2A visas, migrant farm workers find work and American farmers find men and women willing to perform manual labor. The workers can be paid by the piece or by the weight of how much they pick, which Noonan says often leads to refusal to follow physical therapists’ recommendations. When a right-handed man’s dominant arm gives way to injury caused by repetitive movement, the simple solution would be to switch hands. The factor of speed and efficiency in their pay makes many men decide to tough out the pain rather than use their out-of-practice left hand. Students who didn’t grow up in rural areas might not know what to expect from a farm trip, but they can appreciate the service aspect of what they are doing — understanding what it means to practice in underserved areas where a clinic, easy

access to a gym and weights and the ability to buy over-the-counter medication is not guaranteed. Those who are from the farmlands, like Garrison Matthews, are familiar with the challenges migrant workers face. A thirdyear student in the middle of his physical therapy residency, Matthews grew up on a tobacco farm that hired H2A workers annually. His training and familiarity with different crop picking roles and actions gave him an advantage when it came to diagnosing musculoskeletal injuries. According to Matthews, tobacco is probably the worst crop there is in terms of repetitive injuries because of the picking process. But physical therapists may start to see patterns of injury depending on the type of crop — for example, the constant crouching from crops like sweet potatoes leads to different back pain than nonstop stooping for strawberries. “It was always interesting to me to see how living conditions for the workers changed from farm to farm,” says Matthews. “Every once in a while, we’d come across some pretty rough situations. Most were good, but it’s obviously not an easy life. We were doing our best with the resources we had out there, and so were they.” Matthews took the lead on the 12 or so trips the Campbell volunteers took to farms last year. This season, a new group of students are dedicating evenings to some unorthodox hands-on training. ____________

Rhymes With Orange: Catherine Noonan, assistant professor of physical therapy, discusses her involvement in the North Carolina Farm Workers Project, the demand for physical therapists in rural North Carolina and her focus on pediatric therapy.. Download podcast on iTunes




Season: Late Summer Crop: Wild blueberries


In Clinton, the sight of a mobile health care team in such a rural spot so late in the evening is surreal. Students in crisp Campbell scrubs wait for their patients between the one-room barracks and a huge row-crop tractor. They occasionally slap at mosquitoes, but are mostly occupied with last-minute basic Spanish review before meeting their patients. The song “Head, Shoulders, Knees and Toes” can be heard in Spanish, but they have also composed a list of other phrases they know will be necessary — the words for “shoulder blade,” “stretch” and “tell me if this hurts.” Three of the five students are first-years and first-time volunteers, standing by while the workers take turns at UNC’s tent, expressing some nervousness at their lack of diagnostic experience paired with the language barrier.


Season: Mid Summer Crop: Blueberries


Seasons: Summer Crop: Tobacco, Corn, Cotton


Season: Spring, Summer Crop: Peaches, Peanuts, Tobacco, Wheat


Season: Late Spring, Summer Crop: Peaches


Season: Winter, Spring Crop: Strawberries, cucumbers, oranges

Sources: U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, Maine Policy Review

42 FALL 2018

“I’ve had a little practice in the Campbell pro-bono clinic, but the clinic is structured, with professors and more advanced students leading the way,” says first-year student Taylor Cothran. “Here, we’re just going to be thrown into the fire, and I do not have a PT vocabulary in Spanish, which could be awkward. But I feel like once I jump into it, it’ll be a great experience. ” Before making their way to where the Campbell PT students are waiting, the migrant workers file into a mobile unit to meet a team of UNC faculty and med students for a checkup. These volunteers address issues such as diabetes, hypertension, skin complaints and eye irritation from sun and dirt. They also give tips on diet and preventative cancer screenings. Anyone found to have serious health concerns is referred to Benson Area Medical Center, which also provides after-hours care during the growing season. After their check up, those with musculoskeletal complaints are free to visit Campbell’s improvised station to describe their pain, hoping the students can help. “Everything we know about these cases we get through our conversations,” says Matthews. “We can’t run tests that prove our diagnosis is right like we can in the clinic, so it’s really all about good observation skills and trust.” One student’s Spanish helps the team identify the first patient’s complaint — pain

OCCUPATIONAL RISKS ON FARMS According to the N.C. Farmworker Health Program, farm labor ranks as one of the top three most dangerous occupations in the U.S. Some of the risks include: INJURIES ON THE JOB Injuries commonly result from repetitive movements and stooping with few breaks, operating dangerous equipment and carrying heavy loads.

Students and professors from Campbell's Doctor of Physical Therapy program joined medical students and volunteers from across the state to treat migrant farm workers and offer free health care advice at a farm in Clinton, North Carolina, in August. Photos by Billy Liggett

in his lower back. She and volunteer Michelle Green, a professor of physical therapy, go to work testing his range of motion and prescribing a simple stretching regimen in broken Spanish. The challenge for physical therapy volunteers is recommending a treatment that is feasible for the men in such a unique situation. Aside from the fact the workers won’t be visiting any office for a followup, Green says that financial and cultural factors force the volunteers to keep their recommendations simple. “Some of the actions that we think would be ideal to relieve their symptoms, like buying a new pair of orthotic shoes, these workers can’t do,” says Green. “Even if we gave them name-brand shoes, they probably aren’t going to change their shoewear because of the cultural norms in the barracks.” As the only volunteer professor on this particular night, Green coaches the first-year students to assess patients’ posture while she and a third-year student take the lead performing tests. By 9 p.m., they’ve treated four men for back and shoulder issues and M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU

one for a sore knee. If they could see the men multiple times, says Green, they would work on strengthening those muscles so they support better throughout the long workday. As it is, Green draws pictures of each prescribed stretch with short Spanish descriptions for future reference. “This is the best kind of experience you can get as a first-year student because it is low stakes,” Green says. “I’m not grading the volunteers, and the expectation from the patients we meet is not too high. They’re truly grateful for any relief we can give them.” Campbell volunteers are not tasked with reviewing the workers’ documentation. The no-questions-asked environment makes for more honest communication about the workers’ pain and the daily routines that might affect it. But the anonymity and lack of followup mean that when volunteers give their time to treating the workers, they will never see the outcome. Green says that it’s all part of learning to work with underserved communities.

CHEMICAL AND NICOTINE EXPOSURE Farmworks endure the highest rate of toxic chemical injuries and skin disorders than any worker in the country. Nationwide, nearly half of farmworkers report having skin rashes. Green tobacco sickness — nicotine poisoning through the skin — is experienced at least once in a season by 24 percent of tobacco workers. EXTREME CONDITIONS Farmworkers often work outdoors in extreme temperatures, rain or under a hot sun with no sunscreen. Heat claimed 423 workers in North Carolina between 1992 and 2006. POOR FIELD SANITATION Employers who have 10 or fewer workers are not required by law to provide access to toilets or clean water during a long work day. Many resort to drinking water or washing their hands from irrigation ditches or ponds containing runoff from pesticide-ridden fields. SUBSTANDARD HOUSING Overcrowded housing is common and increases the risk of infectious diseases and other health problems. Sources: North Carolina Farmworkers Program

“We’ve made ourselves available to people who do good work and deserve care, and that’s really all we can do.” C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 43

Portrait of Capt. Eugene "Red" McDaniel painted by Gerard Bianco while McDaniel helmed the USS Lexington. The painting now hangs in the U.S. Naval Museum in Washington, D.C. 44 FALL 2018

Prisoner of War Red McDaniel was brutally tortured as a POW in Vietnam, but survived six years in captivity thanks to his faith and his family. Over 40 years later, he’s still fighting for his co-pilot and the men still listed as Missing In Action.


By Billy Liggett

’m intimidated at the thought of interviewing Red McDaniel. And the five-hour drive from Buies Creek to his home in Alexandria, Virginia, on a particularly hazy, humid early August morning isn’t doing much to calm my nerves. In fact, it’s only giving me more time to question my questions. What do you ask a man who spent nearly six years in a North Vietnamese prison; three of those years on the receiving end of some of the most brutal torture ever described [by someone who survived it]? How do you even pretend to understand? What if I ask the wrong thing? I came across the compelling story of Capt. Eugene “Red” McDaniel by accident about a month earlier. Searching for information on Campbell’s football program before it began its 56-year hiatus in 1950, I found his name on a list of Campbell Athletics Hall of Famers. The big capitalized letters “POW” stuck out to me, and I had to learn more. And, boy, was there more to learn. I read all 192 pages of his 1975 autobiography, Scars & Stripes, almost in one sitting. I moved on to a short documentary he appears in called “The Spy in the Hanoi Hilton.” I watched all 17-plus hours of Ken Burns’ recent documentary, “The Vietnam War.” I wanted to learn as much as I could about this man — now 86 years old — and the war he fought in before I wasted a single, valuable minute of his time. I rarely ever feel this way about the men or women I’ve interviewed over the years — that I might be wasting their time. I arrive at his modest two-story home — a stone’s throw from George Washington’s Mount Vernon in Alexandria


— just after lunch. I’m met at the door by the man himself — still very much recognizable as the young, handsome fighter pilot from the countless photos I’ve seen taken 45 and 50 years earlier … before and after “the experience.” Do I call it “the experience?” To break the ice, I hand him an Elon University alumni magazine that was sitting in his mailbox by the door. McDaniel attended and graduated from the rival school after his two years at the then-Campbell Junior College. “Looks like they beat me to it,” I joke, handing him the magazine. This gets a laugh as we’re immediately joined by his wife, Dorothy (whose 1991 book, After the Hero’s Welcome, is equally fascinating) and the couple’s oldest son, Michael, who handles media requests for his parents and made today’s meeting possible. I’m invited to sit in the living room on a couch that I swear my grandmother also owned during my youth. I begin with the small talk — his Campbell experience. How he met Dorothy on his first day in Buies Creek and how they knew they were meant for each other. Theirs is a great story. And I’m all too happy to tell it. But my mind is elsewhere. I want to ask about Vietnam. Ten minutes into our conversation, there’s a pause, marking the end of their “how we met” and “why I joined the Navy” tale. I see my opportunity. “When was the first time you’d ever even heard of Vietnam?” I’ve prepared for these next two hours. The intimidation has become excitement. Few people get a front row seat to hear a story like this. I only hope I can do it justice.


There is no feeling quite like knowing you are in a strange country, surrounded by a people who know no rule but death to the enemy. On top of that, of course, is the jungle. There is nothing compared to tropical jungle when it comes to survival. It is thick, thorny, full of unexpected dangers, ruthlessly hot and defiant of man. … A man is soon aware of its immensity, its gigantic suffocating encirclement, its relentless squeeze on life systems that depend on air, good water and food. — Capt. Red McDaniel, Scars & Stripes —

Published in 1975, "Scars & Stripes" tells the harrowing tale of Capt. Eugene "Red" McDaniel's six years in a North Vietnamese prison.


ed McDaniel had flown more than 80 missions with his bombardier and navigator, Lt. James Kelly Patterson, when he was called to fly his 81st mission from the carrier Enterprise on May 17, 1966. This was to be another Alpha Strike, the bombing of a “high-value target” from his A-6 fighter jet — part of Operation Rolling Thunder, intended to pressure North Vietnam’s communist leaders and weaken their ability to wage war against the U.S.supported South Vietnamese. He shaved that morning, remembering not to apply after-shave lotion or deodorant (these were luxuries in Vietnam, and the slightest hint of these smells could give him away if he was shot down). “But, even as I finished shaving, I did not consider being shot down and taken prisoner,” McDaniel wrote in his book, Scars & Stripes. “The chances of being killed were more real, and for this I had to prepare my mind every morning.”

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McDaniel had never even heard of Vietnam a decade earlier when he joined the Navy after graduating from Elon. Baseball might have been the better option, as he hit nearly .400 during his time at Campbell and Elon, but McDaniel was already in his mid-20s and felt “too old” to climb through Minor League farm systems for a crack at the big leagues. He chose flight school in the Navy because, like sports, it presented a challenge. Flying the A-6 off of aircraft carriers was considered “elite,” he says, and he wanted to be the best. He was deployed to South Vietnam in November 1966 — by that time, the number of U.S. military personnel there had grown from 184,000 at the beginning of the year to nearly 400,000 by year’s end. Neither Red nor Dorothy would have guessed the war would last another six years. “It was just a war, you know? And that’s what Red was trained to do,” says Dorothy, who wrote in her book, After the Hero’s Welcome, that their “good bye” involved — much to her surprise — a reminder from Red to sign Michael up for Little League in the spring. Michael remembers his good bye vividly. He was 8 at the time, and he carried a small reel-to-reel tape player with him and recorded his dad’s words before he left. “I don’t know why I did that,” he says. “I just remember at the time wanting to capture it, knowing he was going to be gone for a while. The last thing he told me was to take care of mom while he was gone.” A big mistake, Red adds with a laugh. “I guess I didn’t think I’d be gone that long.” About 60 miles inland on that fateful morning in May,

McDaniel and Patterson began seeing surface-to-air missiles coming up “like telephone poles with fins on one end.” The fifth missile exploded between their jet and another, and the shrapnel took out their A-6’s hydraulic systems. The jet began to nosedive toward the North Vietnamese hills. At 2,000 feet above a 3,000-foot mountain range, Patterson ejected first. Moments later, McDaniel shot out of the cockpit. The two parachuted in different directions from the eventual crash.

crammed into his mouth, he recalls. “Mom meets me at the door and says, ‘Let’s go back to your room and talk,” he says. “She sits me on the bed and says, ‘Let me hold your bubble gum. What I’m going to tell you might make you cry.’” _____________

“I remember floating down,” McDaniel says, “and thinking how relieved I was that I wouldn’t have to fly any more missions. I remember very vividly landing in a tree, then falling 40 feet from that tree and crushing a vertebrae when I landed.” The pain was immense, but McDaniel was able to radio to the other pilots on the mission that he had survived the crash. He ditched his parachute and strapped on a survival pack — his goal was to march up to the top of the hill so he could be spotted by rescue helicopters that would surely be searching for him over the next 24 hours. His other goal was to avoid capture. At 10 that night, McDaniel saw a propeller aircraft fly overhead with its lights on. He tried to radio, but there was no response. He fell asleep that night on a tree trunk and woke up the next morning to continue his trek toward rescue (constantly pulling leeches off his skin as he walked). He saw two jets fly by that morning, the pilot of one radioing in to say the “jolly green giants” (helicopters) would arrive in 45 minutes. Seven hours later, McDaniel still waited. At 1 p.m., a bullet flew by his head. He turned around to see two Vietnamese men aiming at him from 25 yards away. Within a minute, about 15 men joined them. “They had a mangy dog with them,” he wrote in Scars & Stripes. “They were all barefooted, except for a couple who wore sandals made out of a rubber tire. I noticed their feet were bleeding, which meant they had been moving around all night looking for me; that explained the sounds I had heard in the night and this morning. So now I simply stood there staring back at them, conscious of how little they seemed in their floppy, pajamalike clothes, not sure of themselves even now that they had me. This was ‘the enemy,’ I thought, but looking at them, all I could think was that they appeared to be more like a bunch of kids out in the jungle looking for something to do.”


t’s at this point in his book — between falling from that tree and being captured — that McDaniel takes a few pages to backpedal and tell the story of how he met Dorothy Howard on his first night at Campbell College in 1950. It’s a strategic placement by the editor and it’s a story that is vital throughout the six years of his imprisonment. Meeting Dorothy marked his true introduction to Christianity. And it was faith that held Red McDaniel together as he endured and withstood brutal torture and — even worse to him — the uncertainty of what tomorrow would bring.

Two thoughts ran through McDaniel’s mind: “Where is the Air Force?” and “God, where are you?”

I tell Red and Dorothy from the beginning that I’m going to ask a lot of Campbell questions. I’m probably the 2,000th person to interview them about their shared POW experience. Campbell, however, is unique to today’s talk.

That evening, roughly 8,300 miles away, Dorothy McDaniel received a visit at her Virginia Beach home from an officer dressed in all white. “Red’s down,” was all the man, accompanied by a chaplain, could say.

McDaniel tells me that on his first day of school in Buies Creek, he filled out a form at registration and paused at a question you don’t see at too many colleges today: Are you a Christian?

That night, Dorothy told her three children — Michael, 8, David, 6, and Leslie, 4. Michael received the news first after a family friend had taken him to the ice cream shop. He got home that evening with a big wad of bubble gum

“I didn’t know how to answer that,” McDaniel wrote then, and shares again now. “I believed in God and Christ, but I wasn’t sure what I had that would qualify me for the title. But I put ‘yes’ down anyway; after


Red McDaniel met Dorothy Howard (center in the top photo above) on his first day at Campbell College in 1950. Dorothy was the daughter of well-known religion professor Charles Howard.


all, I was at Campbell for athletics, not religion. So it really didn’t count in the end. But I knew, deep down, that it did.” That same night, he met Dorothy Howard, the daughter of beloved professor Charles Howard, who had lost both of his parents, two brothers and a sister to tuberculosis when he was younger, and was raised by his grandparents. He served as a pastor for 26 different congregations in North Carolina and preached more than 25,000 sermons in 23 states. He succeeded University founder J.A. Campbell as pastor of Buies Creek First Baptist Church when Campbell died in 1934, and four years later, became Campbell College’s first religion professor.

A photo shot from above by a pilot of an accompanying A-6 fighter jet shows Red McDaniel and his bomber Lt. James Kelly Patterson parachuting after their jet was shot down over a North Vietnamese jungle. Both men survived the jump, but after a few days, Patterson was never heard from again. Photo courtesy of Mike McDaniel

Dorothy, her husband recalls, had a “grace and poise about her that made me want to be around her,” and her family’s faith in Christ had an impact on him. He realized faith required much more than belief. That faith was first challenged when the green helicopters never showed up for McDaniel and his navigator. Back home, Dr. Howard also struggled. “My grandfather thought that if you got on your knees and prayed hard enough, God would perform miracles,” Mike McDaniel says. “And that never happened … which was hard for him to accept.” Dorothy McDaniel woke up from a deep sleep on the night she learned her husband had been shot down. Unsure whether he was captured or killed after his last radio transmission, she instinctively reached for

her Bible on the nightstand and opened it. The pages flipped directly and unintentionally to Psalm 91 — a passage she says she clung onto for years. You will not fear the terror of night, nor the arrow that flies by day, nor the pestilence that stalks in the darkness, nor the plague that destroys at midday. A thousand may fall at your side, ten thousand at your right hand, but it will not come near you. No harm will overtake you, no disaster will come near your tent. For he will command his angels concerning you to guard you in all your ways; They will lift you up in their hands, so that you will not strike your foot against a stone. You will tread on the lion and the cobra; you will trample the great lion and the serpent. “Because he loves me,” says the Lord, “I will rescue him; I will protect him, for he acknowledges my name.” I know what’s coming next in the story. I read about the beatings McDaniel endured — the most notorious a weeklong torture session after an attempted escape by other soldiers. It’s this story that most remember about his POW experience. But I’m also stunned by other details of his imprisonment — the rat-infested cells, the inability to communicate with his family that he was alive, the lack of food and basic medical care. And I’m watching McDaniel recall these memories without the slightest trace of stress, without a single wince. Later on, I ask him if the torture changed him. If it affected his marriage or even his sleep. His answer surprises me. “In my 46 years back, I’ve only awoken one time with a bad dream that I was still in prison. One time. That’s amazing,” he says, punctuated like a true pride point. “For our last three years, there was no torture. I think those three years gave me time to realize there was still value in my life. Those three years allowed me to put [the torture] behind me.” His son adds: “I remember vividly the Navy psychologist sitting us children down and telling us that dad had a rough-go and that he didn’t know what condition he’d be in when he got home. That scared the daylights out of me. We didn’t know what to expect. “But we didn’t see any of that,” he says, looking over at his dad. “Not once.” _____________

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Above: The "Little Vegas" area of Hoa Lò Prison, built for American POWs in 1967. Shown in a final inspection in 1973 shortly before the Americans' release. Left: Prisoners were paraded before angry crowds in Hanoi, where loudspeakers blared insults and encouraged the crowd’s abuse. Many in the crowd attacked the POWs. (U.S. Air Force photo)



Above: After more than six years in a Hanoi prison, Red McDaniel steps to freedom at Gia Lam Airport in Hanoi, greeted by military personnel. Photo courtesy of Mike McDaniel

I was beaten regularly by a two-man relay team with more than 120 licks with that fan belt. By now, I was passing blood ... and that meant there were internal injuries. My eardrum ruptured when they struck me across the head with my own shoe, and it too was oozing blood. They continued to beat me that way until I thought I would go out of my mind with the pain. I said, “Okay, I’ll tell you, stop.” And they stopped. I took a few minutes while they waited just to get my breath and allow the pain to dissipate a little, and then I said, “I don’t have any answer.” So back to the beating. — Capt. Red McDaniel, Scars & Stripes —


day after his capture, Red McDaniel was hauled off to the infamous American prison camp in Hanoi — dubbed the “Hanoi Hilton” — at 5:30 in the morning. He rode in the back of a small pick-up truck next to a 50-gallon drum of gasoline that spilled on him with every bump. The trip was excruciating, as McDaniel had yet to be treated for a cracked vertebrae and other broken bones resulting from the ejection from his A-6. He was tossed into a cockroach-infested cell and interrogated immediately upon his arrival. “You talk.

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Medicine later,” they told him. When he refused to give nothing more than his name, rank and serial number, he was tied up with ropes and bound so that his arms stretched behind his back and his shoulders were ready to pop out of their sockets. “I pretended to pass out several times in hopes they would untie me and leave me alone,” McDaniel wrote of his first day as a prisoner of war. “But they were wise to that. At times, I would bite my shoulder hard to try to transfer the pain from one area to another. Then I began pounding my head against the wall, hoping for blood, something liquid to ease my terrible thirst.” He was fed watery soup with leafy greens in it — just enough to keep him alive — those first five days. In between meals, the interrogations returned. Questions about the Navy’s new walleye missile, new targets in Hanoi and something called the “television bomb.” To satisfy his captors, McDaniel began talking … not about his A-6 or other valuable information, but instead false information about A-1 jets and targets in the Demilitarized Zone. After the fifth day, he was taken to a wash area (to sleep, not to wash) and released from his leg irons. “Eight hours later, I was put into solitary confinement,” he wrote, “and I began to get some sense of the horror

that was ahead of me now. … I knew I was up against a monstrous situation, against an enemy who seemed to take great satisfaction in inflicting pain, who performed like robots in doing so.” McDaniel had little communication with the other pilots imprisoned at his camp, and it was weeks before he was able to talk to an American — he asked McDaniel if he knew “the code.” “Morse code?” McDaniel asked. “No,” he replied, “the camp code.” Many of the pilots in Hanoi had been trained in a code system — a series of knocks or taps that could line up right and down with a five-column grid of letters to spell out words. One knock followed by a pause and one other knock made an “A.” One knock followed by two knocks was a “B.” He titled Chapter 4 of his book, “Communicate or Die” — “Men faced with the hopelessness of a military prison and the uncertainty of what a day might bring from the enemy … soon become desperate to communicate with others. Morale was essential, and one of the keys to morale was to beat the enemy as often as possible in their attempts to keep us isolated.” McDaniel and his fellow prisoners knocked on walls, water pipes and floors. They wrote notes using cigarette papers and toilet paper, their ink made from ashes and water. They crawled through ceiling vents for short visits to other rooms. The communication was important because it meant they weren’t alone. It symbolized camaraderie in the worst of environments. “It gave me a purpose,” McDaniel says from his chair at home. “I go back to high school and college and remember how aggressive I was in athletics. The thought that you play to win. But I was also the biggest optimist in Hanoi. When guys would tap down to my cell and ask me when they’re going home, I always answered, ‘Two months.’ After six years of that, I lost a lot of credibility … but, you know, that’s what they wanted to hear. That was my livelihood to truly believe that answer. The one thing they could not take was my faith.” Three years into McDaniel’s imprisonment, two Americans broke out of the Hanoi Hilton. McDaniel was unaware of their plans, but the prison communication system soon relayed the message to him that they had escaped. Both men were recaptured; one of them died during the torture that followed. A month later, on June 14, 1969, North Vietnamese officers came for McDaniel and his cellmates, Al Runyan and Major Ken Fleener, to question them about their knowledge of the escape attempt. When McDaniel told the officers he had no knowledge of the attempt, his pants were pulled down, and the officers took turns hitting him in the rear with a rubber fan belt. He was then forced to kneel and keep his hands above his head (wrists locked in irons). When his arms finally fell after


an hour on his knees, a guard hit him hard across the back of his head. When he could no longer hold his arms up, the guards tied them and kept them above his head with rope. McDaniel spent that night sitting on a stool. He was beaten with a rubber sandal across the face if he spoke or asked questions. That was Saturday. On Sunday, much of the same — fan belt beatings, arms up and spending the night sitting on a stool. By Tuesday, McDaniel’s knees were infected from kneeling on the concrete floor. The guards continued to beat him — this time with bamboo sticks — if his arms dropped below his head. Halfway through the week, McDaniel confessed that his room was the source of the escape plans. It wasn’t. The confession bought him an hour of relief, until the officers figured out it was a lie. The torture continued, and on the fifth night of beatings and no sleep, McDaniel became sick from the infections — his fever at 104 degrees. “So much came out of those wounds that whenever I moved around in that small room, a trail of pus would be left behind along the floor.” The torture reached its peak on the sixth night. McDaniel wrote in his book that he became irrational and grabbed a guard and began yelling at him. The commotion attracted other guards to the interrogation room, where they tied McDaniel’s arms again with ropes and this time pulled him up from the ceiling about two feet off the ground. At one point, his arm snapped in two. “You’ve broken my arm,” McDaniel yelled at the officers. “No,” one replied. “We have not broken your arm. You have broken your arm.” The next day, the guards tied damp cloths around his arms and around cords hooked up to a battery. The electric shock treatments went throughout the day. McDaniel recalled the pain as “blinding, but mercifully I was so tired that it was only another blurring dimension of the pain I already had.” The final beatings came on Friday — 120 licks with a fan belt, passing blood in his urine, ruptured eardrum. When McDaniel couldn’t take it any longer, he told the officers what they wanted to hear. But none of the names he gave were part of any escape committee. None of the information he gave was true. But the torture ceased. At least for now. After a week of brutality few men could endure, McDaniel looked to God. And he thanked him. “That Friday night, I slept for the first time in a week. I was mistaken to think the interrogations were over or even the torture. But as I slept, it was a sleep of assurance — God was not far outside this hell. If I had to go on with this nightmare, then I was sure He was with me. Nothing else mattered.” _____________ C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 51


interviewed Red McDaniel nine days before the passing of Arizona Sen. John McCain. Knowing the senator — the most famous of the North Vietnamese prisoners after his A-4E Skyhawk was shot down over Hanoi in October 1967 (a year and a half after McDaniel’s arrival) — was close to death after a lengthy fight with brain cancer, I asked McDaniel about their relationship. About his thoughts on the final chapter of McCain’s life. “Oh boy,” his son, Mike, says through a winced smile. “If you want to get him talking for 20 straight hours, get him talking about that.” I knew there was bad blood between McDaniel and McCain before asking the question (articles have been written about their disagreements following the war). I struggled with whether I was going to bring it up. That’s not what this story is about, I told myself. But it’s timely. And it’s important. “You need to hear this,” the captain says to me. His tone is stern, more so than when he recalled his weeklong torture following the escape attempt. “It may not be part of your story, but you need to hear this.” And so I listen. McDaniel was looking out of his cell on Oct. 26, 1967, when he heard an explosion and saw a man floating down by parachute toward Truc Bach Lake outside of Hanoi. John McCain — the son of well-known Admiral John S. McCain — landed in the lake and nearly drowned before being pulled ashore by North Vietnamese villagers, who crushed his shoulder with the butt of a rifle and bayoneted him in the groin area. He spent six weeks in a hospital after the Vietnamese discovered his lineage, and McCain’s status as a prisoner of war became national news. In March 1968, McCain was placed into solitary confinement — that same year, he refused to be released unless all prisoners who were captured before him were released first. He remained in solitary for two years. You’ve almost certainly heard this story. The bitterness between McDaniel and McCain developed years later during McCain’s involvement — along with Sen. John Kerry — in the U.S. Senate Select Committee on POW/MIA Affairs in the early 1990s. The committee found “no compelling evidence that any American remains alive in captivity in Southeast Asia.” It’s a finding that McDaniel says he will never accept. McDaniel knows his bombadier Patterson ejected safely from their A-6 on May 19, 1967. He knows Patterson was able to establish radio contact with other aircraft in the area for four days. He knows that on May 21, Patterson reported that enemy forces had taken a recovery kit that had been dropped for him. Beyond that, nothing is certain. When McDaniel was released in 1973, he assumed Patterson had

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died. When he began to serve the Navy as a liaison to Congress, he says he began to see evidence that Americans were still alive in Southeast Asia. He was told in 1986 that men with Patterson’s knowledge of A-6 technology were dubbed “MBs” in the intelligence community — “Moscow Bound.” McDaniel believes, without a doubt, his friend wound up in Russia (there have been testimonies and reports written since, both corroborating and conflicting with this claim). McDaniel has no idea if Patterson is alive today — he would be 78 years old — but the thought that he was possibly left behind was and is today a soul-crushing revelation. Since his return, McDaniel has been a vocal advocate of the national POW/MIA movement, whose advocates believe several U.S. soldiers and airmen were kept alive by Communist forces after the U.S.’ involvement in the war ended in 1973 and that the U.S. government has covered up their existence ever since. Dorothy McDaniel’s book, After the Hero’s Welcome, goes into her husband’s work and advocacy in Washington, D.C., in great detail. She writes about the toll her husband’s fight with those who “closed the book” on searching for living POWs had on him and his trust in his government. “I had prayed that Red’s disillusionment with the high-ranking [U.S.] officials ... wouldn’t do him in, leaving him bitter and despairing,” she wrote. “The Vietnamese had not been able to break his spirit. The ultimate tragedy would be for his own countrymen to do what his enemy in Vietnam could not.” I tell the McDaniels this is all fascinating, but I attempt to assure them this is supposed to be a story of courage and faith and family and resilience. I’m not looking cover ups or conspiracies. But I also see this hurts McDaniel more than any torture session he endured. McDaniel talks about his torture in Vietnam like he’s recalling a bad vacation. The descriptions are brutal, but he’s mostly emotionless in telling the story. Throughout the nearly four-hour interview in his home, his emotions only really come alive when he’s talking about Patterson and his fight for the truth. It’s a topic he brings up multiple times on this day, even after questions that are clearly attempting to steer the other way. “I’ve come to the conclusion that it’ll take divine intervention [for the truth to come out],” McDaniel relents. “Somehow, God will let it out. Maybe not in my lifetime.” _____________

Before I boarded the plane, I turned and looked at Spot, the camp commander who was now officially releasing us to our country. I remember all those threats in prison: “You will never go home! You will be forty years old before you get home!” But looking at Spot now, I did not feel like gloating. For me, it was going home to a new life, to loved ones. What was it for him? I didn’t know. Looking at him now, I did not think of the many hours of interrogation under him, the torture, the harassment. He was just another man in another part of the world who had done his job. … I did not see him as an animal, void of emotion. I saw him now as just a human being, and somehow I wished we could all sit down there on that tarmac and talk over what life is all about — what it could mean, free of bars and cells and all of the strange, terrifying things that go into political doctrines that separate us. — Capt. Red McDaniel, Scars & Stripes —


he letter arrived at the McDaniel home the same day as a solar eclipse — March 7, 1970. Dorothy McDaniel remembers this because that letter shared front page news with the natural phenomenon in the next day’s Virginian Pilot newspaper. Dear Dorothy, Michael, David, Leslie: My health is good in all respects — no permanent injuries. You are my inspiration. Children, work, study, play hard, help each other and Mommy be strong for our reunion. Invest savings in mutual funds and stock. Your decisions are mine. Dorothy, I love you deeply. Eugene 15 December 1969 He survived. Three years and 10 months after the McDaniel family learned their husband and father was shot down and captured in North Vietnam, they finally had proof he was alive. They believed it the whole time — until news comes otherwise, there’s always hope — but they never had the proof, despite countless hours sifting through photos and videos (“propaganda”) the Vietnamese had released over that time period. Despite numerous attempts to write Red and force the Vietnamese government to release the names of their captured soldiers. But now they knew. “All the hard work, the grueling, emotionally-draining speech-making and public appearances had finally resulted in a six-line letter from Red,” Dorothy wrote in her book. “He was alive! He was alive, and the North Vietnamese had admitted he was alive. To me, that meant they couldn’t let him die.”

Above: Red McDaniel speaks to media as a highly decorated captain shortly after resuming his role in the Navy. Left: The greatest moment in McDaniel's life was when he saw his wife, Dorothy, waiting with open arms after his six-year imprisonment in North Vietnam. "It was all worth it for this moment," he said two days after his release. He's shown scooping up daughter Leslie, 10, shortly after his reunion with his family.

Dorothy had become a public face (one of several) for all POW/MIA wives during the Vietnam War. She was one of the founders of the National League of Families of Prisoners and Missing in Southeast Asia, and she



served as the state coordinator for POW/MIA families in Virginia. She appeared on television, was interviewed for countless newspaper articles and in November 1968, she made the first of several speeches to help focus public attention on the hundreds of men held captive in Southeast Asia (she thought her first speech would be in front of a small group of “church ladies” … it turned out to be a huge group that filled a fellowship hall).

Dorothy McDaniel, pictured above with her husband in the den in August, published her own book in 1991 detailing her experience as the wife of a POW and advocate for nearly 20 years following her husband's return.

And she was and is certain that her refusal to follow the government’s suggested “keep silent rule” by speaking out and sending letter after letter to her husband’s captors led them to finally allowing McDaniel to write that first letter in 1969. She was convinced the North Vietnamese government would respond to public opinion — they regularly allowed hand-picked reporters into Hanoi to write fluff pieces on the “humane treatment” the prisoners were receiving. “The decision to go public with my personal story — to expose my family to public scrutiny — was [scary],” she wrote in her book. “But how do I sit back and not try? I believed that Red’s life was on the line.” The public’s watching eye did make a difference. While Red McDaniel slowly recovered from the weeklong torture and beating he endured in the summer of 1969, word began coming in from new prisoners that POW wives back in the United States were persistent in their efforts to demand better treatment of their husbands. In October of that year, the prisoners began receiving better food. “Now they gave us bread most of the time with our soup,” McDaniel wrote in his book. “We were getting canned meat at times. Sometimes candy. Food packages were

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finally coming through, and now the Vietnamese were not holding them back so much.” In December that year, McDaniel wrote his first letter home. Also that month, the guards allowed the prisoners to attend a Christmas church service (even though the North Vietnamese “preacher” spoke of U.S. imperialism and warmongering, McDaniel says it was still nice to sit among his fellow prisoners). It was still prison. And it was by no means comfortable. But McDaniel’s final three years in North Vietnam did not include torture. He was never again beaten. He says those final three years are the reason he was able to write Scars & Stripes in 1975, just two years after his return. He was able to put the nightmare behind him and focus on his faith and his future. Red McDaniel and nearly 600 other POWs were released from captivity on March 4, 1973. McDaniel, who shed few tears in Hanoi except for his lowest moments, says the tears came easily at the sight of a C-141 aircraft that awaited him on a North Vietnamese runway that day. “Even as God had stayed at my side through all that time and taught me things that were to change my life completely about His reality and His presence in suffering, somehow that American plane socked home some of the things that made America and God great,” he wrote. McDaniel and the now-former POWs came home to a hero’s welcome — a far cry from the reception many Vietnam vets received during and after the war. He had heard much about the protests and division back home (the Vietnamese were happy to share that news), but he saw little to none of that. Part of it was because the public

had genuine sympathy for their experience. Part of it was because he lived in Virginia — a much more militaryfriendly state than other areas. Three days after leaving Vietnam, McDaniel was reunited with his family. “For how many nights had I visualized this moment?” Red wrote. “For how many nights, throwing that little ball of bandages up and down in my cell, did I see this scene, live it over and over in anticipation? And now there it was.” Mike had grown considerably. He was 8 when his father left, and now he was 15. David was 13 and Leslie — practically a baby back in 1966 — was 11. McDaniel took his wife in one arm and swept his daughter up with the other. The crowd at the Portsmouth Naval Hospital cheered. Many — including the media — cried. It was a picture-perfect scene. McDaniel would spend several weeks in the hospital to fully recover physically. His transition into his home was slow and deliberate (seeing bright colors after six years of gray was hard to get used to). But soon, life began returning to normal. Upon his return, he received the Navy’s second-highest award for bravery, the Navy Cross; as well as two Silver Stars, the Legion of Merit with Combat “V,” the Distinguished Flying Cross, three Bronze Stars with Combat “V” and two Purple Hearts for wounds received while in captivity. He returned to the Navy and served as the commanding officer of the USS Niagara Falls in 1975 and ’76 and was commanding officer of the aircraft carrier, USS Lexington, from ’77 to ’78. He would go on to serve as director of the Navy/Marine Corps Liaison to Congress in the late 70s and early 80s before retiring in 1982. But his most important work would come after retirement, speaking on behalf of the men he believes were left behind in Vietnam and creating the American Defense Institute, a nonprofit organization built to increase public awareness of the need for a strong national defense. He ran for Congress in North Carolina in 1982 as a Republican, losing to Democratic incumbent Charles Orville Whitley, and in 1988, he went on a national speaking tour of U.S. Navy commands to encourage military personnel to vote and to speak on his experience as a POW. At 86, he still speaks at public events. He still receives letters from around the world. And despite his fight, he still loves his country.



s they have several times on this day, McDaniel’s thoughts go back to Lt. James Kelly Patterson as we’re winding down. He recalls Patterson’s skill — he could hit a target within 15 feet from thousands of feet up. He was the heart of the A-6 aircraft. McDaniels says he was “just the pilot” — give me a banana and tell me where to steer. He reveals that Patterson’s dream was to be a pilot himself. Bad eyesight kept him out of the cockpit,


however. On one five-hour flight across the ocean, McDaniel surprised his friend by swapping seats with him shortly after takeoff (really difficult to do in such cramped space), and Patterson flew for four hours before the two switched seats again before landing. Had they been caught, it would have been a costly reprimand. But McDaniel shared that story with the Pentagon after his return when they asked him for three things for their records that only Patterson would know. The happy story trails off into sadness. “He’s probably angry for what he’s had to do,” McDaniel tells me. “His mother and father died without knowing what happened to him. And I’ve seen what it’s done to his brother. It’s just a sad situation.” And this is how the interview ends. I have another five hours-plus ahead of me on the road, and it’s getting close to dinner time for the McDaniels. Dorothy invites me to stay over and use a guest bedroom. She insists, in fact, after I turn down the offer a few times. When Mike reminds her she’s asked me five times already, she replies, “Well, I’ll ask him a sixth time.” Red McDaniel grabs a few hardback copies of Scars & Stripes and signs one for me and another for my fatherin-law, who served in the Navy and was aboard the USS Ranger during combat operations in Southeast Asia in 1966. The family tells me I have a place to stay the next time I bring my family up to visit Washington, D.C. — an incredibly kind gesture, considering how loud my kids are and the fact that I’ve known them less than four hours. Mike McDaniel walks me to my car in front of the house. We talk a little about his parents and what exceptional people they are. He says earlier that one of the things he learned from his father and his experience was forgiveness. The fact that his father could forgive the men who beat and tortured him sticks with him to this day. Outside, we talk about the other message that resonates. He tells me he lost his son over two years ago. The car he drives today — the one with a Philadelphia Eagles sticker on it that I poked fun of earlier before I knew better — was his son’s. Mike and his family were able to deal with this tragedy because of the experience and the lessons learned from Red McDaniel’s capture in Vietnam 40 years earlier. “We’ve all had tragedy in our lives,” he says. “My father set the example with his belief that in all things, God works for good. We’ve seen that in our lives. When I lost my son, my dad told me, ‘Michael, this is a tragedy, and I can’t take that hurt away. But from my perspective, if I had known God would use what I went through in my captivity to eventually help people, it wouldn’t have made my captivity any easier. But it made it worth it. There will be good from this. I can’t explain how, but there will.’ “I see it,” Mike adds. “Even just going through all of this again talking with you today, it brings back how blessed we are that we’ve had him home all these years. We’ve also had a chance to see the fruit from it. God’s promise in His word is definitely true.” C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 55


Andy Jung had been a youth pastor for over 15 years before making it his mission at First Baptist Church in Albemarle to reintroduce the older members of his congregation with the youth to help break down barriers and dismiss stereotypes. Photo by Ian Butts

Youth movement

Andy Jung ('10) says he was called to fill his church's generation gap by reintroducing his older congregation to his misunderstood youth

Before Campbell, Jung served as the associate pastor of students and administration at Trinity Baptist Church in Raleigh for 10 years, and before that as the minister of students at Concord’s Parkwood Baptist for five. By the time he earned his Doctor of Ministry degree from Fuller Theological Seminary, Jung was used to chasing a few hundred students around each week. It soon became apparent that God

had other plans for him. “God was starting to mess with me about changing my role in ministry,” Jung recalls. “I really didn’t understand why, or what God had in mind, because I really thought I’d be in youth ministry for the rest of my career, and that was what I wanted to do. Now that I can look back, I see how God was at work.” Jung stepped away from youth ministry when he joined First Baptist Church of Albemarle as senior pastor in 2014. There, he quickly identified an area of struggle common to many churches; the vast majority of members were 60 to 90 years old. Upheld by the conviction

that God had placed him at First Baptist to help an aging congregation learn to work with young people, he made it his mission to build connections across generations. “Ultimately, I think unity begins with helping people have empathy for young people,” he said. “No matter what generation you may be in, there are certain preconceived notions held about youth, usually associations with laziness or apathy. But if older generations get to know young people and understand who they are, it makes a huge difference.” First Baptist did not reinvent their worship style, bolster the activities calendar or create

If older generations get to know young people and understand who they are, it makes a huge difference.

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— Andy Jung, senior pastor of First Baptist Church of Albemarle


hen Andy Jung graduated from Campbell Divinity School in 2010, he was confident the Lord was leading him to youth ministry. But it was several years before Jung felt the Lord was pushing him in another direction.


a new outreach program to encourage youth engagement in the church. Instead, Jung focused on helping longstanding members to see that their young people had useful gifts and could contribute to their faith community. The church began to invite young people to lead prayer, read scripture and help with worship to increase the visibility and involvement of other generations.

BOB BARKER (’65) received

one of North Carolina’s most prestigious awards, the Order of the Long Leaf Pine, on July 25 in his hometown of Cherryville. The governor of North Carolina presents this award to individuals who have demonstrated exemplary public service to the state of North Carolina, dedicated loyalty to their organizations or notable effort in their careers. Alongside being a devoted friend of Campbell, Barker has used his company to improve the community around him. The Bob Barker Company is the nation’s largest supplier to corrections facilities with textile manufacturing plants in North Carolina, Idaho and Florida.

“We started with simple things that students were always willing to do, but never asked to do,” Jung says. “The older generations began to see that the youth wanted to be part of the church instead of just sitting quietly in the back.” For young people, the invitation to lead worship was empowering. While nothing programmatic was implemented, First Baptist helped young people to see themselves as the church’s present, rather than feeling that they had to wait to become adults to take part in a community. Older members liked the new leadership, too. Four years later, First Baptist still has not implemented a revolutionary new youth ministry, but their church is growing younger every day. Relying on the natural progression of adults recognizing youth in leadership to build community has made a noticeable difference in the congregation. Jung has noticed that Wednesday night meals, which used to be devoid of anyone under the age of 50, have now grown to an even mix of young families and longstanding church members. The church also invests in college interns from nearby Pfeiffer University and has seen much more interaction between older and younger members as a result — so much so that Jung has to coordinate a schedule for members volunteering to take college students out for lunch each Sunday after service.

LAUREN HIGGINS (’18) accepted a position at Copernicus

Group IRB as an operations analyst. She previously interned at North Carolina Heart and Vascular Research (UNC REX Healthcare) during her senior year at Campbell as part of the Bachelor of Science in Clinical Research curriculum.

Jung has learned from experience that fostering healthy community is more about changing the congregation’s perspective than changing the worship style to fit an idea of what young people might find engaging.

mathematics graduate, has earned a second doctorate — a Doctor of Theology degree from Newburgh Theological Seminary. He earned his first doctorate in mathematics education. He and his wife of 54 years, Anne, reside in Cherryville, North Carolina. Black is an online mentor and professor at Thomas Edison State University in New Jersey. He is also a basketball coach at the local high school with over 60 years of experience playing basketball and coaching both high school and college.


1970s TIMOTHY ROSE (’77) graduated from Campbell College with a degree in medical technology, in conjunction with Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center in Winston-Salem. He worked for 40 years in the profession, primarily as a blood bank technologist. He recently retired and is thankful to Campbell for giving him a quality education.

“When an older person can approach a student and thank them by name, it can totally change the culture of the church in a way that changing the traditional structure of the service does not,” Jung said. “It lets young people explore their call to lead and serve, and helps the congregation love one another as we are called to.” KATE STONEBURNER

DR. BUDDY BLACK (’65), a

TERI WILLS (’13) married Landon Wills in Durham on May




who has been president of Georgetown College in Kentucky since 2013, announced that he has decided not to accept the board of trustees’ offer to extend his contract. Greene, the 24th president of Georgetown, said he wanted to relocate closer to family members. He arrived at Georgetown after serving as academic vice president and provost at Campbell University. “Georgetown has made remarkable progress the past five years,” Board Chairman David Knox said. “While we are saddened that he will depart the college next year, we look forward to his continued guidance. We cannot overemphasize what Dr. Greene has meant to this college.” ��������������������������


retired from his position as lawyer for the Union County Sheriff’s Office on July 1, 2017.

BRIAN SHELLUM (’85) published his latest book, AfricanAmerican Officers in Liberia: A Pestiferous Rotation, 1910-1942, which details the experiences of 17 AfricanAmerican military officers in the first half of the 20th century and brings to life the story of officers "who carried out a dangerous mission in Liberia for an American government that did not treat them as equals in their homeland." Shellum is also a graduate of the West Point Academy. BETH TYNER JONES (’85, ’88 LAW) was named office

managing partner for both the Raleigh and Research Triangle Park offices of Womble Bond Dickinson, a transatlantic law firm with 26 offices in the United States and United Kingdom. Jones practices in the areas of employment and education law.

LAUREN DAWOOD ('11, '13)

Alumna's 'approachable approach' to mental health therapy catches on in Durham


auren Dawood wants her clients to know that therapists are only human, too. Hoping to bridge the gap between therapist and client, Dawood has created a place for people to come, talk about their struggles and reach healing in a safe environment through Bull City Safe Space, a counseling agency located in downtown Durham. Dawood, a 2011 psychology graduate and a 2013 Master of Arts in mental health counseling graduate, founded Bull City Safe Space in February after spending four years working in a group practice. “I decided to take the jump into my own private practice,” she says. “It takes a lot of prep work: getting on insurance panels, getting your business license, finding office space, making a website.” However, she says the time commitment has been worth the effort: “I am able to decide the exact kind of client I want to work with, when I want to work, [and] how I want to work.” Although she graduated from Campbell with a psychology degree, Dawood entered college uncertain of how to combine her creative spirit with her love of service. “I had a general psychology class with Dr. Gary Taylor, and that is where everything changed. I discovered I could still help others and be creative in my work, which satisfied both areas that I desired. Mental health counseling is such a necessary service.” She has since dedicated her practice to helping young adults and adolescents to explore and understand their feelings in healthy ways. She also provides counseling for people of all ages, genders and sexual orientations. “Being able to provide that safe and supportive space for someone is an incredible feeling — just knowing that I am able to establish a safe space and a trusting, healing relationship so they can verbalize and process difficult situations,” she says. That aspect of her job may be rewarding, but it is not without its share of emotional struggles. Clients often share devastating information, events and traumas, Dawood explains. “There is a constant balancing act of keeping calm in the face of crisis, but also showing the appropriate amount of empathy so the client knows that you do understand their pain.” Dawood is quick to say that the counseling services portrayed in television and movies are inaccurate. “People do not lay on the couch and ask for you to

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analyze their dreams and such,” she said. “There can be a roller coaster of emotion as you try to guide the person through their experiences. The therapist is also not up on a pedestal as the ‘all knowing, wise person.’ I view it as a much more collaborative process.” That provided support is why Dawood recommends therapy to anyone interested, not just those who are already struggling with a diagnosed mental health condition. “Therapy offers the opportunity to explore your thoughts and feelings [and] experiences, without being judged in any way. It is a process of learning to better understand yourself, your coping skills, your thought processes, and the way that experiences shape who you are as a person. We all have a past, we all have experiences, we all have challenges, and we can all improve,” she says. That continuous self-improvement is what Dawood terms, “Dialectical Behavior Therapy.” She defines the theory as, “People are doing the best they can, and people need to do better, try harder, and be more motivated to change.” Dawood is a fan of this philosophy because “it shows that you can accept yourself as you are, doing the best that you can, and that there’s always room for improvement.” RACHEL DAVIS

Learn More: For more information about Lauren Dawood's Bull City Safe Space and its related resources, visit bullcitysafespace.com

GARY HOBGOOD (’87) was named general manager at the Links at Mulberry Hill, formerly Chowan Golf and Country Club, in Edenton, North Carolina. Hobgood was formerly head golf professional and part owner of Happy Valley Country Club. As a golfer at Campbell in the 80s, Hobgood was twice proclaimed All Big-South Conference and earned AllAcademic acclaim. He was inducted into the Campbell University Sports Hall of Fame in 2002.


director of continuing education and clinical assistant professor of pharmacy practice, was elected by his peers on the board to be president of the North Carolina Board of Pharmacy in June. Bowman is the first Campbell pharmacy alumnus ever elected to the Board of Pharmacy.


1990s PAM YOUNG (’92) completed the One-Day Hike 100K along the beautiful Potomac River from Washington, D.C., to Harpers Ferry, West Virginia, in April and was the third-fastest finishing female. JEFF WAKEFIELD (’93), the CFO

KATLYN ROGERS KENNEDY (’15) married Joshua Kennedy in Kenansville,

North Carolina, on April 14. The bridal party included friends from Campbell University, including members of Katlyn’s sorority and former residents of Pat Barker Hall.

of Marion General Hospital in Marion, Indiana, was named to Becker’s Hospital Review’s list of “150 Hospital and Health System CFOs to Know in 2018.” Wakefield was recognized for his abilities in capital planning, cost reporting, contract management and revenue cycle. Marion General Hospital also recently had the distinction of being included in a list of 100 best performing rural and community hospitals.


LINDSAY WEAVER (’10) is proud to say she has raised her daughter, 5-year-

old Kinsley Weaver, to embrace her love of country. Kinsley insists on pledging allegiance to every single American flag she sees, whether on television, through a car window or out and about. She was recently featured on WRAL for her “pint-sized patriotism.”


announced her 20-year wedding anniversary to Troy Coates, Sr. The couple was married on May 30, 1998, and are the parents of Troy Jr. and twins Tara and Tiah.


was honored on July 4 with the Order of the Long Leaf Pine, one of North Carolina’s highest honors. Lobo serves as BB&T’s multicultural banking manager. Drawing on the experiences of his father, who immigrated to North Carolina from Costa Rica in 1964, Lobo has led diversity initiatives for BB&T since 2011, including educating multicultural families on financial awareness and ensuring that banks employ staff with necessary language skills. Lobo is also the 2014 recipient of the National Society Daughters of the American Revolution Americanism Medal and the Ellis Island Medal of Honor. His book, It IS Your Attitude was published in 2004. ��������������������������

2000s DAVID CALVERT (’03, ’06) was

the first student to graduate from the PhD in theology and worship at Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Wake Forest, after successfully defending his dissertation, “Liturgical Speech Acts: How to Do Things with Words in Worship.” In November, Calvert will present his dissertation at the annual meeting of the Evangelical Theological Society.



one of the first privacy law specialists in the United States by the International Association of Privacy Professionals and the American Bar Association as part of the inaugural class of only 27 lawyers across the nation. He is a certified privacy professional, a certified information privacy manager and the current chair of the North Carolina State Bar Privacy and Information Security Specialization Committee. BELINDA GUYTONWILLIAMS (’05)

founded LaReg Christian Publishing, an independent Christian publishing house in Cameron, North Carolina. JODI STAMEY (’05) was named one of the 2018 Triangle Business Journal’s prestigious 40 Under 40 Leadership Award recipients. The award honors the brightest, most promising young business people under the age of 40 in the Triangle. CAROLE STRICKLAND RODRIGUEZ (’06) has put her

business degree to good use. She has turned her late grandparents’ family farm in Bailey, North Carolina, into a successful wedding and special events venue. The 76-acre Roger Strickland Farm opened in November 2017 and has already distinguished itself among other top wedding venues in the state. It is the first venue in North Carolina to join the Slow Wedding Movement, a network of vendors in the wedding industry with a mission “to come together and instigate change through this slow wedding approach to bring back the ceremony, the community and originality of special celebrations.” From weddings to birthday parties, The Roger Strickland Farm is a deliberate attempt to cherish important moments and enjoy a sense of community.

From left to right, Sarah Swain, Tammi Fries, Alex Baumann, Elizabeth Edwards and Nikki Olive represent Campbell's Office of Alumni Engagement, as well as Annual Giving. The Cornelia Campbell Alumni House (formerly the admissions building) is their new home this fall. Photo by Billy Liggett


Alumni office's new home once housed the first 'First Lady' and the Home-Ec program


ith the opening of the new McLeod Admissions & Financial Aid Center, the Office of Alumni Engagement was presented with a new opportunity — to move into the house previously occupied by the admissions department. Located in a prime position on Leslie Campbell Avenue, the house has been a part of campus history since its construction in 1935. The house’s first occupant was Cornelia Pearson Campbell, wife of university founder J.A. Campbell. After her husband’s death in 1934, Cornelia moved into the house, where she lived for almost three decades, passing away at the age of 97 in 1963. Upon Cornelia’s, or “Miss Neely’s,” death, the Home Economics department, founded in 1965, discovered a way to put the house to good use. According to the 1968 Campbell College course catelogue, the two-story building was a perfect fit for its occupants to practice homemaking skills. Within its walls, the students learned to decorate, plan meals and successfully run a house, all in a safe and

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forgiving environment. Eight women lived within the house, decorating and managing it just like they would a real home. The former chairman of the Home Economics department, Lenore D. Tuck, spoke to the Pine Burr yearbook in 1985 about her goals for the department. She was quoted as believing “in the philosophy of Home Economics as it was put together as a discipline to advance family living.” In her mind, the purpose of the Home Economics department was “to instill goals and values that will be conducive to a Christian way of life. If we’ve done that then we’ve done our mission.” One of the biggest purposes of the house was to allow students to create “life spaces,” an engaging way for them to practice decorating and curating their own space according to their unique style. The 1986 issue of the Pine Burr described the process as “a realistic, creative project where students design a room to fit personal life styles...using architectural concepts, colors, furniture styles, and textures.” RACHEL DAVIS

The Cornelia Campbell Alumni House is now home of the Office of Alumni Engagement and the Office of Annual Giving. The House is located on Leslie Campbell Avenue (between the two roundabouts), across from the site of the future student union.

LEILANI DOI (’14, ’17 DPT) married DUSTIN MAYBIN (’17 PHARMD, MBA) on April 7, in Canton, North Carolina. Their bridal party also included nine

Campbell alumni.


elementary education graduate, and ADAM SIKORSKI (’17), a criminal justice graduate, were married on May 19, in Butler Chapel. The reception was held at the Lockamy Plantation in Angier. Elizabeth is a science teacher at McGee’s Crossroads Middle School in Benson, and Adam is a police officer for the City of Dunn.


BENNETT JOHNSON (’17 BBA AND MBA) married AMANDA HIESTER (’16) on June 16, at Prestonwood

JOSHUA (’09) and REBEKAH CHENEY (’13) moved to Tennessee, where Joshua is the assistant professor of choral music at Lee University and Rebekah is development and special events manager at the Chattanooga Symphony and Opera. They moved from Baton Rouge, Louisiana, where Joshua completed coursework for the Doctor of Musical Arts in Choral Conducting at LSU.

Country Club in Cary. Amanda is in her fourth year of pharmacy school at Campbell, and Bennett is working in commercial lending at First Bank in Harnett County. Bennett is a double Camel with a BBA and MBA, while Amanda has already completed a bachelor of science degree and is about to complete her PharmD. The couple has purchased a home and resides in Raleigh. C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 61


WELCOME TO THE CITY | On Aug. 2, the Office of Alumni Engagement and alumni volunteers hosted young alumni in six metro areas around the southeast in a celebration of Campbell community during the inaugural “Welcome to the City”event series. “Welcome to the City” allows both new graduates and young alumni to reconnect with classmates and expand their Campbell network within their local communities. The event series — held in Raleigh, Richmond, Charlotte, Wilmington, Atlanta and Winston-Salem — was well-received where nearly 100 young alumni were in attendance between the six locations. Learn more about Campbell alumni programs, news and events at alumni.campbell.edu. Photo by Lynsey Trembly

LEGACY LUNCHEON | On Aug. 18, the Campbell University Alumni Association hosted a lunch for incoming legacy students and their families. This tradition began in 2015 and celebrates current students who have decided to make Campbell a family tradition. Read the full event recap at blogs.campbell. edu/2018-move-in-weekendalumni-recap. Photo by Lynsey Trembly 62 FALL 2018


was named to a three-year term on the North Carolina Economic Development Association (NCEDA) board of directors. NCEDA is an initiative dedicated to growing North Carolina’s economy and promoting the state as a desirable place for investment. Wetherington was elected by unanimous vote. When not working with NCEDA, he serves as vice president of corporate services at the Allen Tate Company.


2010s DR. LENZY STEPHENSON (’10), daughter of CAROL GAY (’81),

Malia Burley ended her college career in May and immediately made it onto the Carolina Panthers' cheerleading and dance team, The TopCats. Photo courtesy of the Carolina Panthers


Communication, fitness tools learned at Campbell serve newest TopCat well


he No. 1 thing Campbell taught Malia Burley was how to work well with others. And what better place to utilize those teamwork skills than in a large group of competitive athletes? Named one of the newest members of the Carolina Panthers' TopCats cheerleading and dance team, Burley balanced long days of training in preparation for football season with her second job as a dance instructor for Ludmilas European Performing Arts Academy. “My short term plans are to stay active and live a healthy lifestyle, to keep up with my fitness, and be able to perform at my best in all aspects of my two current jobs,” she says. Burley took full advantage of the fitness resources Campbell offers, as she served as president of the Campbell Dance Team, was both founder and teacher of a hip-hop group fitness class for Campus Recreation, and choreographed dances for lip-sync battles as part of her sorority, Delta Phi Epsilon. She hopes to open her own dance studio one day, to “share my love and passion of teaching dance to other people,” she says. While she is working toward that goal, she will carry skills she learned at Campbell with her. Through her work as a research assistant at Wiggins

Memorial Library, an anchor on the Campbell athletics’ student show, ‘Camel Cam,’ and as a videographer, producer and sideline reporter for athletics events, she learned “what proper work ethic looks like, how to be responsible, and how to be dependable.” Once navigating busy days in college, she now balances two jobs and a dedicated fitness routine, all of which requires the strong work ethic she learned at Campbell. She adds, “I have gained valuable knowledge about how to respect people in the business world and how to negotiate and create a positive environment for others. I learned how to become my best self and how to be a young professional.” Four years fly by quickly, Burley knows all too well. “Never take your four years for granted,” Burley cautions current and incoming students. “Always remember that college is temporary. I remember studying countless hours for tests and stressing about making good grades. Before you know it, the stresses of those hard classes will become just a faded memory. Cherish those moments with your friends and value the time spent as a student. Take it all in while you can and do not sweat the little things.” RACHEL DAVIS

Read about more recent Class of 2018 Campbell graduates Christian Moss, Rasheeda Boachie and Mackenzie Koeller finding their dream jobs online at magazine.campbell.edu.


completed her residency from Memorial Health University Medical Center in Savannah, Georgia, specializing in family medicine with an integrative approach. Stephenson graduated from Lincoln Memorial Debusk College of Osteopathic Medicine in Tennessee.

SARAH MCCOY ISAACS (’13 MDIV) and Dan Isaacs were

married in April 2017 in a small ceremony in western North Carolina. Sarah is currently a graduate student in the School of Education, pursuing an MA in mental health counseling.

CAMERON LANIER (’15 PHARMD) was accepted

into East Tennessee State University’s internal medicine residency for second-year postgraduates. Lanier did his PGY1 pharmacy residency at Campbell and Harnett Health in Lillington. Lanier’s goal is to work as an academic clinical pharmacist. “Ideally, I would like to work as a clinical pharmacist, conduct research and teach and precept students,” he said. C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 63


an education graduate, and DAVID MOON (’16), a marketing graduate, celebrate their one year anniversary on July 15. The couple were married in Butler Chapel. SUE ANN FORREST ('16) earned

her Master of Public Administration (concentration in public policy) from East Carolina University in May. Forrest is currently the assistant director of legislative and political action for the North Carolina Medical Society in Raleigh. JUSTIN HOLMES (’17) is an

“expansion consultant” to bring back the Illinois Beta chapter of Phi Delta Theta fraternity at the University of Chicago this fall. Holmes previously interned at Amtrak and Vineyard Golf Club and was a sales representative at Vineyard Vines. RODRIGO ALMEIDA (’18 MED)

was named assistant coach for the tennis team at the University of Texas-El Paso. For the past two years, while working to earn his master’s degree, Almeida served as an assistant coach for both the men’s and women’s tennis programs at Campbell. Almeida helped the men’s team post a combined record of 37-11 in dual matches last spring as Campbell took home the 2018 Big South Conference title. NIKKI OLIVE (’18 MBA) was part of the relief efforts on Topsail Island in the days following Hurricane Florence. Olive, Campbell’s director of alumni engagement, has family in Topsail who were affected by the storm. Cleanup efforts on the island will continue for months, and Olive plans on traveling there over the next several weeks to continue helping her family and the community recover.

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Alumnus becomes a manager and a voice for state's leading Latino advocacy group


n an uneasy political climate, one North Carolina organization is attempting to create an environment of unity between the Latino population and the greater community — and one Campbell graduate is doing his best to turn that vision into reality. Eliazar Posada currently works as the community engagement and advocacy manager for El Centro Hispano, North Carolina’s leading Latino advocacy organization. Posada, a political science pre-law graduate, became a member of El Centro Hispano while still a student at Campbell, striving to find his place as both a part of the LGBTQ community and the Latino community. Today, Posada is director of the Community Engagement & Advocacy program, which houses LGBTQ support services, youth programs, legal immigration services, community outreach programs, policy tracking and advocacy efforts. “El Centro Hispano is a nonprofit that works to strengthen community, build bridges and advocate for inclusion of the Hispanic [and] Latino community in the Triangle area,” Posada says. The center’s work is focused around four pillars: Economic development, health and wellbeing, education and community engagement and advocacy. Founded in 1992, El Centro Hispano has become the largest Latino nonprofit in North Carolina over the last 26 years. The center serves 12,000 Latinos across both Durham and Orange counties and has recently opened a second location in the CarrboroChapel Hill area. “We are recognized in our community for the work we do in our center for employment and leadership housed in our economic development program to secure well paying jobs for our community members,” Posada says. “We have been recognized for our mobile health unit, which serves thousands of people in rural and disconnected areas of North and South Carolina with basic health care screenings, exams and vaccines.” The work hasn’t always been smooth sailing, Posada knows all too well. Most of the people they serve are undocumented immigrants and low-income and marginalized communities, he says, adding that their attempts to help these families begin a new life has brought opposition from others in the community. In Posado's three years with the organization, the center has faced more than 20 encounters with

people seeking to end their work. “We have had at least three instances of vandalism to our facilities,” he says, along with efforts from state officials to defund the center. However, El Centro Hispano isn’t going anywhere. “We have had to make some tough decisions and restructure our organization, but we stand strong,” Posada says. Posada reflects on his time with the center — his journey from a timid teenager to one of the head managers, and he hopes the center will impact others in the same way. “El Centro Hispano is for many what is was to me, a safe place to find much needed help,” he says. “If you are a young person trying to navigate your identity and just need a safe space to be who you are, we can help. If you are trying to become a citizen, register to vote, learn about the school system or learn English, we can help. We cannot guarantee we will solve every issue, but we will guarantee that we will do our best to help you.” Posada says his experience at Campbell prepared him for this next step. “I see Leading With Purpose as the embodiment of being the change you want to see,” he says. “For me, my purpose is to help foster leadership and strength in my community, and I strive to be a leader who does just that. I want to see my community educated, engaged, and above all, strong. That is what I work for every day.” RACHEL DAVIS

Learn More: For more information on membership and business partnerships with El Centro Hispano, contact Francisco Duque at fduque@electronc.org

1 Amelia Clarke Merriett was born to alumna


on May 20.

2 PRESTON DODSON (’11, ’13 MBA) and ERICA DODSON (’13) met at Campbell and



welcomed their first baby girl, Presleigh Brooke Dodson, into the world on July 6, at 8 pounds, 4.3 ounces and 20.5 inches long. Preston now works as the assistant director of athletic financial aid at Campbell and played basketball for four years and football for one. Erica, a health care management graduate, played softball for four years.

3 TRENT MATTHEWS (’11, ’14)

and COURTNEY MATTHEWS (’13) announced the birth of their son, Maddox James Matthews. He was born on March 31, and weighed 8 pounds, 7 ounces.

4 Thomas Hardy Strickland

was born to alumna COREY STRICKLAND (’13) on June

26, at 2:05 a.m. He weighed 6 pounds, 14 ounces and was 19.25 inches long.

5 Stella Grace Goforth was



born to MORGAN BRAME GOFORTH (’11, ’14 MA) and JON GOFORTH (’13, ’13 B) on Jan. 27. Stella is a bundle of joy who can light up a room with her smile and giggle. She loves funny noises, being tickled and hanging with her mommy and daddy.

6 Noah Elliot Baugham was

born on Nov. 9, 2017, to Campbell alumni JAY BAUGHAM (’13) and ASHLEY BAUGHAM (’13). Noah is already a little Camel.




Email Elizabeth Edwards in the Office of Alumni Engagement at edwardse@campbell.edu to share your big announcement with the rest of the Campbell community. Please include as much information as you'd like and make sure all photos are sent in the highest resolution possible.



Over the summer months, the Office of Alumni Engagement partnered with Campbell’s regional alumni chapters to host New Student Send-offs for incoming freshman across the state. The purpose of these events was to provide an opportunity for incoming students to mingle with alumni and current students and celebrate becoming a part of the Campbell family. More than 50 students attended nine sendoff events state-wide, many of whom made new friends, connected with roommates, or spent time with alumni who once walked in their shoes. They asked questions about class schedules, residence hall life and campus food at these fun and relaxing events. Read the full event recap at BLOGS.CAMPBELL.EDU/2018-NEW-STUDENTSENDOFFS. Photos by Jordan Wright and Erin Schultze.


66 FALL 2018



A lifelong nurse, Goins found great joy in helping launch a program at Campbell


andra L. Evans Goins, Col. (Ret.), was one of the matriarchs — along with Nancy Duffy — of the Catherine W. Wood School of Nursing, which witnessed its first graduation ceremony in May. Less than two months later, the University and its newest school lost Goins on June 29. She was 61. Goins was named assistant director and assistant professor of nursing at Campbell in 2014 after a lengthy career as a nurse, a nursing instructor and an officer in the U.S. Army. She began her career in the field after enlisting and serving the Dwight D. Eisenhower Army Medical Center as a staff nurse in Fort Gordon, Georgia, in 1978. Over the course of three decades, she served in various military hospitals throughout the nation gaining invaluable experience as a nurse, chief of nursing and consultant to the Army surgeon general. In recognition of her military work, she received the Meritorious Service Medal, Army Commendation Medal and the Army Superior Unit Award. She was a member of the Order of the Military Merit and a recipient of the distinguished Surgeon General’s 9A designator in community health nursing. In the midst of her military career, Goins was able to receive her master of science in nursing, master’s of public health from Emory University and became a family nurse practitioner. She earned the rank of colonel along with numerous service awards and medals before retiring from the Army in 2006. Born in Elm City, North Carolina, to Robert and Bertha Evans, she was one of six children. She was

married to Thurmond Goins of Winston-Salem, and together, they had three children, Bernard, Alyse and De’On; and three grandchildren. From her obituary: Remember that success is liking how you do things. Sandra did just that. She wanted to be part of the process for developing a new nursing program. Campbell University gave her that opportunity. Campbell allowed Sandra to do things her way. In everything she did, it was apparent she loved Campbell nursing. The program brought new challenges for her in the world of nursing academia. However, she overcame each problem with professionalism, style and poise.

J.C. Capps ('41) William M. Wall ('47) Ricky L. Walker Jr. ('10) Lewis E. McMannen ('64) Gene D. Dunaway ('66) Reginald Brown ('63) Carl E. Tate Jr. ('62) Dr. Frank B. Holding Sr. ('88) Brig. Gen. Jeffrey Bannister (May 27) James T. Benton ('75) Wistar M. Heald, III ('72) Janice. B. Grady ('89 Ed) Charles A. Ingram ('67) Patricia H. Thigpen ('56) Patrick A. Pait ('09 Law) Raul J. Colon ('83) Margaret J. Sloan ('38) Samantha Crompton-Owens ('06) Garrett G. Gooch, IV ('66) Delores A. Hill ('91 Ed) Daniel E. Roper ('14) Marietta G. Watson ('51) Edmund D. Miller ('71) Lamar B. Pridgen ('63) Ronald B. Ramsey ('67) Robert J. Casey Jr. ('18) Amber N. Johnson ('07) William R. Hogan ('66) Dr. John M. Templeton ('93) Rev. Jesse L. Timmons ('04 Div) Eston F. Betts ('75) Edward M. Toler ('98) Sonia M. Yaroma ('01) Freda L. Black ('85 Law) Marjorie B. Washburn ('53) Ola R. Ball ('49) John N. Tucker ('98) Mary L. Blalock ('67) Billy R. Jordan ('56) Russell E. Wiggins ('70) Evelyn B. Aranda ('82) James R. Barker, Sr. ('74) Henry W. Holt ('61) Steven L. Stewart ('74) Richard B. Brown ('71) Phillip M. Lee ('70, '94 Ed) Lynton B. Wilson ('69) Donald B. Moore ('69) Eleanor V. Stephenson ('57) Vicki G. Wade ('70)

May 19 May 21 May 22 May 22 May 23 May 24 May 24 May 26 May 27 May 27 May 27 June 1 June 1 Jun 2 June 3 June 6 June 6 June 9 June 13 June 19 June 19 June 24 June 26 June 29 June 29 July 1 July 6 July 6 July 8 July 11 July 13 July 19 July 20 July 29 July 29 July 31 July 31 Aug. 2 Aug. 3 Aug. 3 Aug. 6 Aug. 9 Aug. 11 Aug. 15 Aug. 16 Aug. 17 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 22 Aug. 24

JOE WHITEHEAD (1932-2018)

A friend to many at Campbell, in the pharmaceutical field


osiah Royce Whitehead died on April 20, 2018, after a brave battle with Parkinson’s Disease. He was born in Petersburg, Indiana, to Roy and Helen Whitehead on Sept. 25, 1932. A man of quiet faith, Whitehead was a devoted follower of Jesus and his commandment to love one another. His life was defined by love.

He dedicated his life to the pharmacy field, retiring as the vice president of corporate affairs at Burroughs Wellcome Pharmaceutical Company in Raleigh and serving on several pharmaceutical boards and foundations, both state and nationally.

He met everyone with acceptance, compassion and a smile.

After retiring from Burroughs Wellcome, he was called to join part-time faculty at


the College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences and served until 2008 as assistant dean for external affairs. He is well remembered for his PharmD hooding address entitled “Well, Ain’t You Somethin’.” The next day, as he received his Honorary Doctor of Science hood, the Pharmacy faculty and graduates stood and shouted, “Well Ain’t You Somethin’!”



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 University’s recently completed fiscal year June 1, 2017 — May 31, 2018. Thank you for your outstanding support.

68 FALL 2018

The J.A. Campbell Society

The J.A. Campbell Society recognizes lifetime giving of $100,000 or more prior to June, 1 2018.

$1,000,000 + Mrs. Russellene J. Angel and Mr. B. R. Angel* Baptist State Convention of NC Dr. Bob Barker, Sr. '65 and Dr. Patricia Barker '12 BB&T Charitable Fund Mr. Eugene Boyce Branch Banking & Trust Dr. William E. Byrd '03 and Mrs. Sadie Byrd* The Cannon Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Edna R. Coates Cooperative Baptist Fellowship of North Carolina Cooperative Baptist Fellowship County of Harnett

Donald and Elizabeth Cooke Foundation Dr. Charles H. DuVal '48 and Mrs. Elinor DuVal Erma B. Taylor Estate Robert B. Butler Estate Felburn Foundation Dr. Annabelle L. Fetterman '87 and Dr. Lewis M. Fetterman, Sr. '87* A. J. Fletcher Foundation Golden Leaf Foundation Dr. Dinah Gore '07 and Dr. Ed Gore, Sr.* Hon. Oscar N. Harris '65 and Mrs. Jean Harris* Ms. Molly F. Held '82

Mrs. Ester Holder Howard '44 Hubert F. Ledford Estate Independent College Fund of NC J. H. Strickland Estate John William Pope Foundation Kate B. Reynolds Charitable Trust Kresge Foundation Dr. and Mrs. Don G. Lane The Leon Levine Foundation Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation Lundy-Fetterman Family Foundation Mrs. Joyce McLamb and Mr. Carlie C. McLamb* Mr. Bernard F. McLeod, Jr. '46 and Mrs. Virginia C. McLeod*

McMichael Family Foundation Mr. and Mrs. John McNeill, Jr. NC Community Foundation, Inc. NC Foundation of Church Related Colleges, Inc. Dr. James R. Nisbet '97* Pharmacy Network Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Reba Quinn and Dr. Milford R. Quinn '43, '99* R.A. Bryan Foundation, Inc. Mr. Robert L. Ransdell, Sr. Mr. E. P. Sauls '89* Mr. and Mrs. Mark Saunders Mr. Henry L. Smith '67 and Mrs. Tracey Smith Mr. Andrew B. Snellings*

Mr. Frederick H. Taylor '64 and Mrs. Myra Taylor Thomas J. Lynch Estate Mrs. Carol Titmus* and Dr. Edward B. Titmus Troy Lumber Company Dr. Pankaj K. Vyas Mr. Irvin and Dr. Michelle, Warren Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whiteman, Jr. Dr. Mildred H. Wiggins '48, '07 and Dr. Norman A. Wiggins '48, '07* Mr. and Mrs. Luby Wood

Jefferson Pilot Foundation Mrs. Anne Keith and Mr. Thomas J. Keith '64 Mr. Thomas J. Keith '64 and Mrs. Anne Keith Mr. E. Landon Kirk and Mrs. Anna D. Kirk '98 Mr. Everett Kivette '46 Mr. and Mrs. Beau Lane Lilly Endowment Incorporated Mr. L. Kimsey Mann, Sr. '98* Mrs. Lynell A. Martin and Mr. Carlton C. Martin* Mr. Hugh G. Maxwell III '57 and Mrs. Charlotte Maxwell

Mr. Dalton L. McMichael Mildred B. McIntosh Estate Mr. Jerry Milton and Mrs. Elizabeth C. Milton '92 NC Baptist Foundation Mr. James E. Perry, Jr. '59 and Mrs. Daphne S. Perry '60 Mr. Gerald H. Quinn '56* Mr. Kim Quinn Richard Ruth Smith Estate Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Mrs. Taylor B. Rogers '77 Ms. Carla Rouse Roy L. Marshall Estate Mrs. Chloe A. Scott*

Miss Elsie L. Seymore* Miss Narnie D. Seymore Southeastern Interiors Mr. L. Harold Stephens* Mr. Daniel E. Stewart '17, '90* Mr. Benjamin N. Thompson '76, '79 and Mrs. Patrice Thompson '75 Titmus Foundation, Inc. Triangle Community Foundation, Trust Education Foundation, Inc. Mr. Harold B. Wells, Jr. '88 and Mrs. Frances Wells Mr. James B. Wilkinson* Winston-Salem Foundation

Foundation Donnie M. Royal Foundation Duke Energy Progress Mr. Marion L. Eakes* Mr. Thomas L. Edwards '69 Edwards Foundation, Inc. Ms. Lucille L. Ellis '97* Mr. and Mrs. Kennieth Etheridge Mr. Scott Evans '88 and Mrs. Sharon Evans Mr. Donald C. Evans '71 and Mrs. Judy T. Evans Family Care Pharmacy, Inc. Mrs. Mescal Ferguson* Fidelity Charitable Gift Fund First Baptist Church of Greensboro First Federal Bank Florence M. Lee Estate Florence Rogers Charitable Trust Mr. Gregory E. Floyd '02 and Mrs. Jennifer Floyd '02 Foundation for the Carolinas Frank H. Upchurch Estate Lollie B. Frazier Estate Mr. and Mrs. James C. Furman G. Fred Hale Estate Mr. Stephen W. Gaskins '81 and Mrs. Karen Gaskins Mrs. Mary Gatton Mrs. Dorothea Stewart Gilbert '46 Goldsboro Milling Company Gordon K. Ogburn Estate Mr. R. Wensell Grabarek and Mrs. Marion Grabarek* H. Manly and Mary Robertson Clark Family Foundation, Inc. Mr. Tommy L. Haddock Mr. Robert B. Hall, Sr.* Mrs. Hope F. Hall '44* Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Hall, Jr. Mr. Bobby R. Hall, Sr. '55

and Mrs. Janet H. Hall '59 Mrs. Catherine Hall '36* Mr. Robert A. Harris '37* Mr. Willard B. Harris '49 Harris Teeter Mr. Harvey G. Hart* Mr. William R. Hartness, Jr. Dr. Blanton A. Hartness, Sr. '28, '91* Mabel C. Hayden Estate Mr. John T. Henley, Sr.* Mrs. Juanita S. Hight '33* Mr. John C. Howard, Jr. '60 and Mrs. Scarlett H. Howard '60 Dr. Charles B. Howard '69* Mr. Glenn T. Infinger '74 and Mrs. Anne S. Infinger J. P. Riddle Charitable Foundation Dr. Colon S. Jackson and Mrs. Johnnie L. Jackson '06 James M. Johnston Trust James R. Nisbet Estate Jane T. Lewis Estate Jefferson Pilot Corporation John C. Sutton Estate John M. Cansler Estate Dr. Gale D. Johnson* Mr. Earl T. Jones Mr. Bonner H. Jones* Joseph W. Gawthrop Estate Joyce S. McLamb Revocable Trust Justeen B. Tarbet Estate Dr. Fred R. Keith, Sr. '18, '77* Kenelm Foundation Mr. William A. Kimbrough '67 L. Harold Stephens Estate L. Kimsey Mann, Sr. Estate Mrs. Minnie D. Lamm '97* Dr. Perry Q. Langston Lanie H. Bryan Estate Judge Franklin F. Lanier '72, '82

and Mrs. Kay Lanier Mr. John H. Lanier '35* Mr. Hubert F. Ledford* Lee Brick & Tile Co., Inc. Wanna S. Lewis Estate LifeTrust3D, L.L.C. Lonnie D. Small Estate Mr. Richard A. Lord Mr. Robert L. Luddy Luddy Charitable Foundation Dr. Burrows T. Lundy '77* Dr. Thomas J. Lynch '95* Mr. Fred C. MacDonald* Mary Alice Ward Estate Mary E. Collier Estate 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 Mr. George McLaney, Jr.* McLeod Foundation Mrs. Barbara R. Meredith Merrill Lynch Mescal Ferguson Estate Milford and Reba Quinn Family Foundation Minnie D. Lamm Estate Dr. Carlton T. Mitchell '41, '96* Mr. Bobby L. Montague Mr. Danny Moody Mr. and Mrs. Peter Moore, Jr. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney Global Impact Funding Trust Ms. Christine C. Moss Dr. Shahriar Mostashari Mt. Pisgah Baptist Church Mr. Bobby L. Murray Jr. '93 and Mrs. Christine B. Murray '93 Mr. Bobby L. Murray, Sr.*

$500,000 - $999,999 Algernon Sydney Sullivan Foundation Brookhill Village, Inc. Mr. Raymond A Bryan Jr.* Bryan Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Dottie Burns* and Dr. William L. Burns, Jr. '97* Mrs. Gladys B. Campbell '24* Carlie C's IGA Carlton and Lynell Martin Family Foundation Charles and Irene Nanney Foundation Mr. D. Eric Coates '86 and Mrs. Barbara Coates James R. Coates Estate

Dr. James H. Crossingham, Jr. '02 Dr. Fred O. Dennis '79 Drs. Leah and Joseph Devlin E. P. Sauls Estate Fidelity Bank Mr. and Mrs. Dexter E. Floyd Charlie Tillman Freeman Estate GlaxoSmithKline Ms. Flavel M. Godfrey Mrs. Ruth A. Green* Dr. James E. Herring, Jr. '95 and Mrs. Carla Herring Dr. Ernest L. Hogan '98* Mr. Lewis E. Hubbard*

$100,000 - $499,999 A. E. Finley Foundation Mrs. Allene Alphin* and Dr. Jesse C. Alphin, Sr.* Mrs. Venna Anderson* Annie Laurie Brown Estate Mrs. Hannah Baggett* and Dr. Joseph W. Baggett* Ned B. Ball Estate Mrs. Doris Barnes and James J. Barnes, Jr.* Barnes & Nobles College Booksellers, L.L.C. Mr. Guilford W. Bass, Sr. '70 Mrs. Barbara D. Bass Dr. Irwin Belk '11 and Mrs. Carol Belk Mr. Edward L. Berry* Dr. Bruce B. Blackmon '40* Ms. Anna N. Blanchard Blue Cross & Blue Shield of North Carolina Bob Barker Company Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Boone Booth Ferris Foundation Mr. Lewis E. Boroughs '41* and Mrs. Gladys B. Boroughs Mr. Houston N. Brisson, Sr.* and Mrs. Irene Brisson* Dr. Jack Britt* and Mrs. Jane E. Britt Mr. Willis D. Brown '49 and Mrs. Ann Brown Mr. John C. Bruffey, Jr. '84 Ms. Lanie H. Bryan '16 Burlington Industries Foundation Burroughs Wellcome Company Mr. and Mrs. Travis Burt Mr. R. B. Butler* Mr. John S. Byrd '57 MAJ Sam Byrd Dr. C. R. Byrd, Jr. '36, '98* C. Ray Pruette Estate MAGAZINE.CAMPBELL.EDU

Calvin M. Little Estate Dr. James C. Cammack, Jr. '70* Camp Clearwater Capital Community Foundation Cardinal Health Carl Eugene Langston Estate Carolina Medical Products Mr. W. H. Carter* Carter Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Cashion John G. Cashwell Estate Dr. S. T. Cathy '91* Mr. Robert J. Chaffin '47 Charles B. Keesee Educational Fund Circle Q Farms, Inc./Quinn Farms Clarence E. Roberts Estate Mr. Rogers Clark* Mr. David K. Clark and Mrs. Miriam Clark '52* Clark Brothers Coats & Bennett, LLP Mr. Scott H. Colclough '71 Mrs. Mary E. Collier* 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 Daniel E. Stewart Estate Dr. Frank A. Daniels '86 Ms. Ruth R. Denton The Dickson Foundation, Inc. Mrs. Leona J. Doffermyre* Donald Smith and Manila G. Shaver


NC Mutual Wholesale Drug Mr. Vance B. Neal '63 and Mrs. Dolores Neal Mrs. Sadie O. Neel '42 The News & Observer Norman A. Wiggins Living Trust Mrs. Henry P. Norris* North Carolina Biotechnology Center North Carolina GlaxoSmithKline Foundation North Rocky Mount Baptist Church Dr. Walton P. O'Neal III '96 and Mrs. Helene M. O'Neal Dr. Anthony and Mrs. Julie Oley Ora C. Cansler Estate Mr. F. R. Page, Jr.* Mr. DeLeon Parker Sr.* 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* Mr. E. J. Prevatte* Mr. T. G. Proctor Provantage Corporate Solutions, L.L.C. Dr. P. C. Purvis*

and Mrs. Peggy Purvis* Rev. Aubrey T. Quakenbush* Raymond F. Shearin Estate Mrs. Verna B. Respass '48 Dr. Clyde J. Rhyne '99* Richard F. Paschal, Jr. Estate Mrs. March F. Riddle* Rite Aid Corporation Dr. Clarence E. Roberts* Mr. A. L. Royal* Mrs. Katherine Furches Rumley* and Dr. J. Leon Rumley* Dr. and Mrs. Donald B. Russ Mr. David P. Russ III '69 and Mrs. Linda P. Russ Ruth B. Johnson Estate Sampson-Bladen Oil Company, Inc. Mrs. Siddie Sauls Seby B. Jones Family Foundation Seven Lakes Prescription Shoppe, Inc. Short Stop Food Marts Mr. Billy A. Small '55 and Mrs. Hilda M. Small '55 Mr. Willard D. Small Ms. R. Ruth Smith* Smith Family Trust

Mr. Donald W. Sneeden, Sr.* Evelyn M. Snider Estate Snyder Memorial Baptist Church Society Advancement Management Mr. William R. Soles, Jr. Southeastern Trust School Southern Bank Foundation Mrs. Mary Spilman and Dr. Louis Spilman, Jr.* Sprint Mid-Atlantic Telecom Mr. Luther D. Starling, Jr. '87 STC Property Company Stephen Ross Angel Charitable Foundation Mabel Strickland Estate Mrs. Cecelia J. Sue and Dr. Samuel A. Sue, Jr. '50* Suntrust Bank Mr. L. Stuart Surles '77 Suwon Central Baptist Church Systel Dr. and Mrs. Russell J. Tate Mr. Robert T. Taylor, Sr. '66* and Mrs. Margo Taylor Mrs. Alliene F. Taylor* The Taylor Foundation

Inez C. Teague Estate Thelma Roberts Hall Estate Thomas D. Ward Estate Thomson Reuters-West TOLI Vault Dr. Gordon L. Townsend, Sr.* Tri-Arc Food Systems, Inc. United Energy, Inc. Mr. Joseph T. Vail '47* Mrs. Bradeene B. Vail '43* Margaret B. Vann Estate Victor Small Estate Wachovia Bank of N. C. Walgreens Dr. Jerry M. Wallace and Mrs. Betty B. Wallace '72 Ms. Donna G. Ward Dr. Trey Waters '02 Mrs. Eloise Watts and Dr. Jack G. Watts, Sr.* Weeks Flower Garden Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Wellons Wellons Construction, Inc. Dr. Harold B. Wells, Sr. '00* Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. Wells Holdings Limited, L.L.C.

Wells Property, L.L.C. Westwood Baptist Church Mr. David W. Wharton '89 and Mrs. Krista Wharton William C. Coleman Estate William R. Hartness, Jr. Estate Mrs. Melba L. Williams '71 Mr. Glenn L. Wilson '44* and Mr. Boney E. Wilson, Jr. '45* Mr. Robert D. Womble* Mr. George E. Womble Mr. Ray H. Womble, Sr.* and Mrs. Sarah T. Womble '47 Mr. and Mrs. Ray Womble, Jr. Mr. Robert J. Womble '68 and Mrs. Martha Womble Dr. William M. Womble, Sr. '96* Womble Rental Management Mrs. Mary S. Woodard* and Mr. 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. Norman H. Bannerman, Jr. Drs. Bob and Pat Barker Mr.* and Mrs. J. J. Barnes Mrs. Elizabeth Early Belton* Mrs. Kay Bissette Ms. Susan Blakely Mr.* and Mrs. Lewis Boroughs Reverend and Mrs. J. R. Bouldin, Sr.* Mr. Gene Boyce Mr.* and Mrs. H. F. Britt Dr.* and Mrs. Jack Britt Mr. William L. Burns* Dr. and Mrs.* Ed Byrd Dr.* and Mrs. James C. Cammack Mr. and Mrs. William V. Campbell, Sr. 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

70 FALL 2018

Mr. Royce Crumpler* Reverend and Mrs. Daniel Deaton Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dixon Dr. and Mrs. Charles DuVal Mr. Cecil Edgerton Mr. and Mrs. James Harold Falls Dr. Ronnie Faulkner Drs. Lewis* and Annabelle Fetterman Mr. Carl Garrison Mr. and Mrs. Steve Gaskins Mrs. Mary Gatton Mrs. Dorothea Gilbert Mrs. Carolyn Smith Godwin Drs. Ed* and Dinah Gore Mr. and Mrs. Dan Gray Mrs. Ruth Arden Green* Mr. Jason and Dr. Bobbie 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 Howard Mr. Stephen Howell Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hubbard* Dr. Colon Jackson, Jr. Reverend and Mrs. Allen Johnson Mr. Lloyd Johnson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Bonner Jones* Reverend and Mrs. Arthur Kirk Mrs. Clara Langston* Mr. J. Horace Lanier* Ms. Stephanie Lanier Ms. Susan Ledford Dr. Jane T. Lewis* Dr. Marie Mason Mr. and Mrs. Fred McCall* Mr. Dan McCormick Mrs. Mildred McIntosh* Dr. and Mrs. Hugh H. McKinney* Mr. Mac McLeod Dr. Carlton T. Mitchell* Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Montague Mrs. Christine Moss 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. Skip Oxford* 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 Clifton Senter* Mrs. Vivian Simpson* Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith Mr. and Mrs. Elwynne H. Smith* Ms. Ruth Smith* Mr. Andrew Snellings*

Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Spence Dr.* and Mrs. Louis Spilman Mrs. Caron Stewart Mr. and Mrs. Linwood L. Story Mr. and Mrs. David Tarbox Mr. Robert K. Taylor Mr. and Mrs. Rex Thomas Dr. and Mrs. Jerry Wallace Dr. D. E. Ward Mr. Thomas D. Ward* Mr. and Mrs. Danny Watkins Mr. and Mrs. Glenn White Drs. Norman* and Millie Wiggins Mr.* and Mrs. Charles Wiggs Mrs. Melba Williams Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Wood Mr. and Mrs. Luby Wood Mr. Van Wood Mrs. H. Algene Yeatman* Mr. Timothy M. Young Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Zachary* Mr. and Mrs. Richard Zeitz Mr. Ronald C. Zellar

The 1887 Society

The 1887 Society recognizes donors who have given $1,000 or more between June 1, 2017 & May 31, 2018.


The President’s Circle recognizes donors who have given $25,000 or more between June 1, 2017 & May 31, 2018 Dr. Charles S. Asbill Mr. Norman H. Bannerman, Jr. '96, '97 Dr. Bob Barker, Sr. '65 and Dr. Patricia Barker '12 BB&T Charitable Fund Ms. Anna N. Blanchard Mr. Eugene Boyce Ms. Emily V. Bratton '15 Mr. William S. Bratton '11 and Mrs. Sara D. Bratton '17 Dr. H. Scott Brewer '95 and Dr. Tanya B. Brewer '97 Dr. Jack Britt* and Mrs. Jane E. Britt Bryan Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Travis Burt Mr. John S. Byrd '57 Capital Community Foundation Carolina Wrestling Club Community Foundation of Greater Greensboro Cooperative Baptist Fellowship of North Carolina County of Harnett Dr. and Mrs. J. Bradley Creed Mrs. Susan D. Crooks '87* Dan Cameron Family Foundation Mrs. Beverly J. Davis

Mrs. Joy B. Davis '81 and Mr. F. Leary Davis, Jr.* Ms. Ruth R. Denton Drs. Leah and Joseph Devlin Mrs. Hilda C. Dill Donald and Elizabeth Cooke Foundation Donald Smith and Manila G. Shaver Foundation Ms. Joan B. Edwards Rev. and Mrs. Charles D. Edwards Mr. Donald C. Evans '71 and Mrs. Judy T. Evans Dr. Annabelle L. Fetterman '87 and Dr. Lewis M. Fetterman, Sr. '87* Fidelity Bank Mr. Robert L. Fitch '69 and Mrs. Susan Fitch Mr. Gregory E. Floyd '02 and Mrs. Jennifer Floyd '02 Mr. and Mrs. Dexter E. Floyd Floyd Foundation, Inc. Mr. Homer E. Gaines '65 and Mrs. Toni M. Gaines '67 Ms. Flavel M. Godfrey H. Manly and Mary Robertson Clark Family Foundation, Inc. Mr. Tommy L. Haddock

Hon. Oscar N. Harris '65 and Mrs. Jean Harris* Dr. Alvin H. Hartness Ms. Molly F. Held '82 Mrs. Ester Holder Howard '44 Independent College Fund of NC Mr. Glenn T. Infinger '74 and Mrs. Anne S. Infinger James E. Perry Trust Mr. Thomas J. Keith '64 and Mrs. Anne Keith Mrs. Anne Keith and Mr. Thomas J. Keith '64 Mr. E. Landon Kirk and Mrs. Anna D. Kirk '98 Mr. and Mrs. Beau Lane Larc Investments, L.L.C. The Leon Levine Foundation Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation Lundy-Fetterman Family Foundation Magalene P. Benedict Estate Mrs. Joyce McLamb and Mr. Carlie C. McLamb* Mr. Dalton L. McMichael McMichael Family Foundation Mr. and Mrs. John McNeill, Jr. Mr. Jerry Milton and Mrs. Elizabeth C. Milton '92

Mr. Christopher L. Mitta '88 and Mrs. Jill L. Mitta Morgan Stanley Smith Barney Global Impact Funding Trust NC Baptist Foundation NC Community Foundation, Inc. Dr. Matthew B. Norris '16 Mr. Keith D. Oakley '78 and Mrs. Dayle Oakley '82 Mr. James E. Perry, Jr. '59 and Mrs. Daphne S. Perry '60 Pharmacy Network Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Prada Mrs. Reba Quinn and Dr. Milford R. Quinn '43, '99* R.A. Bryan Foundation, Inc. Mr. Robert L. Ransdell, Sr. Raymond James Charitable Endowment Fund Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Mr. Henry L. Smith '67 and Mrs. Tracey Smith Mr. William R. Soles, Jr. Southeastern Interiors Southeastern Trust School Dr. William T. Symonds III '91 and Dr. Melissa L. Symonds '91 Symonds Family Foundation

Dr. and Mrs. Russell J. Tate Mr. Frederick H. Taylor '64 and Mrs. Myra Taylor Mr. Benjamin N. Thompson '76, '79 and Mrs. Patrice Thompson '75 Mrs. Carol Titmus* and Dr. Edward B. Titmus Titmus Foundation, Inc. Tri-Arc Food Systems, Inc. Triangle Community Foundation, Troy Lumber Company Trust Education Foundation, Inc. Mr. Harold B. Wells, Jr. '88 and Mrs. Frances Wells Wells Fargo Foundation Wells Property, L.L.C. Mr. David W. Wharton '89 and Mrs. Krista Wharton Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whiteman, Jr. Mr. Fred A. Whitfield '80, '83 Dr. Mildred H. Wiggins '48, '07 and Dr. Norman A. Wiggins '48, '07* Winston-Salem Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Luby Wood Z. Smith Reynolds Foundation


The Burkot Circle recognizes donors who have given from $10,000 to $24,999 between June 1, 2017 & May 31, 2018. 10th Judicial District Bar Algernon Sydney Sullivan Foundation Alphin Family Foundation Mr. Terrence M. Bagley '82 and Mrs. Cynthia W. Bagley Mr. Robert N. Baker III '67 and Mrs. Marie Baker Mr. Robert Barker, Jr. Mr. Vann J. Bass '56 Bobby Ray Hall Revocable Trust Carlton and Lynell Martin Family Foundation Mr. Royce Carroll Charles and Irene Nanney Foundation Cooperative Baptist Fellowship Mrs. Helen Currin and Mr. James M. Currin, Sr. '41* CVS Corporation Dr. and Mrs. Pratik V. Desai Donnie M. Royal Foundation

Dunn Area Tourism Authority Mr. Scott Evans '88 and Mrs. Sharon Evans Mrs. Anne Faircloth Fidelity Charitable Gift Fund Florence Rogers Charitable Trust Grey Stone Church Ms. Gloria J. Gulledge '67, '79 Mr. David Haire Mr. Bobby R. Hall, Sr. '55 and Mrs. Janet H. Hall '59 Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Hall, Jr. Mr. Anthony C. Hardee '78 and Mrs. Deborah W. Hardee '79 Allen M. Heath Mr. James H. Hermann J. P. Riddle Charitable Foundation Mr. Andrew M. Jackson '02 and Mrs. Jinges Jackson James & Mildred Wilkinson Charitable Foundation, Inc.

Mr. Daniel C. Johns '08 and Mrs. Nancy Johns Majelle Janette Soles Nelson Estate Dr. Charles S. Manooch III '66 Mrs. Lynell A. Martin and Mr. Carlton C. Martin* Dr. Jeremy Massengill '00 and Dr. Heather S. Massengill '00, '99 Mr. Hugh G. Maxwell III '57 and Mrs. Charlotte Maxwell McLeod Foundation Milford and Reba Quinn Family Foundation Mr. Bobby L. Murray Jr. '93 and Mrs. Christine B. Murray '93 Mr. Vance B. Neal '63 and Mrs. Dolores Neal Dr. Walton P. O'Neal III '96 and Mrs. Helene M. O'Neal Mr. and Mrs. Bill Parish The Parish Group Provantage Corporate Solutions, L.L.C.

Mr. William A. Pully '79, '15 and Mrs. Dale Pully Ms. Betty Purser Dr. James T. Purvis '09 and Mrs. Veronica Purvis Mr. Gerald H. Quinn '56* Mr. Kim Quinn Mr. Jay Quinn Mr. Milford T. Quinn '01 and Mrs. Emily S. Quinn '08 Mrs. Susan Quinn Renaissance Charitable Foundation Ross Angel Foundation Ms. Carla Rouse Mr. Clarence M. Sidlo Mr. William C. Smith '65 and Mrs. Priscilla Smith Snyder Memorial Baptist Church Southern Bank Foundation Mr. Luther D. Starling, Jr. '87

Mrs. Cecelia J. Sue and Dr. Samuel A. Sue, Jr. '50* Mr. L. Stuart Surles '77 Suwon Central Baptist Church Thomson Reuters-West Mr. Linwood C. Thornton II '85 Margaret B. Vann Estate Dr. Jerry M. Wallace and Mrs. Betty B. Wallace '72 Mr. Irvin and Dr. Michelle, Warren Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Wellons Mrs. Melba L. Williams '71 Mr. Robert D. Womble* Mr. Ray H. Womble, Sr.* and Mrs. Sarah T. Womble '47 Mr. George E. Womble Mr. Robert J. Womble '68 and Mrs. Martha Womble Mr. and Mrs. Ray Womble, Jr. Womble Rental Management


The McCall Circle recognizes donors who have given from $3,000 to $9,999 between June 1, 2017 & May 31, 2018. 23rd Street Wash and Dry Dr. Michael L. Adams '96 and Dr. Dina H. Adams '96 Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Aldredge Mr. Danny F. Anderson Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Arc3 Gases Mr. Fred Atkinson '69 and Mrs. Edna G. Atkinson '68 Mr. Lester P. Aycock '90 and Mrs. April S. Aycock '91, '94 Bank of America Charitable Foundation Ms. Beverly Barnett Mr. Guilford W. Bass, Sr. '70 Mr. Guilford W. Bass, Jr. '91 and Mrs. Stephanie Bass BDO USA, LLP


Dr. James E. Beaty '98 and Dr. Anne Marie P. Beaty '00 Mr. Albert R. Bell, Jr. '66 Mr. Don Beskind Blue Cross & Blue Shield of North Carolina Bob Barker Company Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bourland Mr. Todd A. Bradley Mr. Daniel K. Bryson Mr. and Mrs. Harold Butts, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Byrd Dr. Pauline F. Calloway Dr. Richard H. Capps, Jr. '95 and Mrs. Jennifer W. Capps '96 Mrs. Norma Carlson* Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Cashion Cashion Family Foundation, Inc

Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Cato Cedar Falls Baptist Church Dr. Melinda C. Childress '05 and Mr. John A. Childress Dr. Henry C. Cobb '92 and Dr. Allison C. Cobb '92 Mr. Benjamin T. Cochran '02 and Mrs. Christine Cochran College Park Baptist Church of Winston-Salem Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Cook Council of Independent Colleges Mr. David T. Courie '93, '97 and Mrs. Michelle Courie Mr. Joseph Cox CPHS PharmD Class of 2017 Dr. James H. Crossingham, Jr. '02 Dr. and Mrs. Britt Davis

DentaQuest Foundation CDR Timothy H. Dickens '64 Mr. Alan L. Dossenbach '70 and Mrs. Janice L. Dossenbach Dr. Nancy D. Duffy Duke Energy Foundation Eli Lilly and Company Everett Gaskins Hancock, LLP Dr. and Mrs. Steven H. Everhart Mrs. Mary S. Fearing First Baptist Church of Wilmington Mrs. Judith Folwell-White '61 and Mr. E. M. White* Mr. Henry T. Frazier and Mrs. Faye B. Frazier '62 Dr. Corey D. Furman '95 and Dr. Ashley R. Furman '96

Mr. Stephen W. Gaskins '81 and Mrs. Karen Gaskins Mr. and Mrs. Jason M. Gipe Mr. R. Wensell Grabarek and Mrs. Marion Grabarek* Green South Landscaping Co. Mr. Steven C. Gregory '73 and Mrs. Cecilia W. Gregory '70, '82 Mr. Jason D. Hall '98 and Dr. Bobbie H. Hall '00 Hardison & Cochran, P.L.L.C. Mr. Edward D. Herlihy Dr. James E. Herring, Jr. '95 and Mrs. Carla Herring Dr. Daniel W. Hester '79 Mr. John C. Howard, Jr. '60 and Mrs. Scarlett H. Howard '60 Island Creek Baptist Church


DONOR HONOR ROLL Dr. Colon S. Jackson and Mrs. Johnnie L. Jackson '06 J.C. Howard Farms, L.L.C. Dr. David N. Johnson '79* Mr. D. Kim Johnson '75, '80 Mr. Jimmy Johnson and Mrs. Connie A. Johnson '90 Johnson Properties Joseph Cox P. L. L. C. Joseph M. Wright Charitable Foundation KAPLAN Kenelm Foundation Lafayette Baptist Church Lawyers Mutual Liability Insurance Mr. Lewis R. Ledford and Mrs. Susan P. Ledford '83 Mr. Carroll H. Leggett '63 Honorable J. Rich Leonard Mr. Andrew Lipetzky and Dr. Juliana E. Lipetzky '15 Mr. Richard A. Lord Dr. and Mrs. Michael Mahalik Mark X. VanCura, L.L.C.

Mrs. Lynda S. Matthews Wilma L. McCurdy Estate Ms. Sheila K. McLamb '83 Mr. Michael S. McLamb '73 and Mrs. Beverly G. McLamb McLamb Law, P.L.L.C. Mr. Neil McPhail and Mrs. Cynthia L. McPhail '79 McPhail's Pharmacy, Inc. Medical Village Pharmacy Mrs. Brandy B. Milazzo '97 and Mr. Mark Milazzo Mitchell W. Watts Family Foundation Mr. Daniel Morefield Mr. Eric J. Morgan '60 and Mrs. Linda V. Morgan Fred and Carolyn Morrison Mr.and Mrs. Michael J. Moye Mr. Alton W. Myrick '71 and Mrs. Carolyn Myrick NBCC NC State Bar Board of CLE Mrs. Sadie O. Neel '42 Mr. Bradley J. Newkirk '75

and Mrs. Karen M. Newkirk '75 Mr. Tony Nitz North State Bank Mr. Christopher L. Oliver '84 and Mrs. Scarlett Oliver Dr. Kevin J. O'Mara Dr. Norma and Lynda Marie Pandorf M. Jason R. Price and Mrs. Natalie R. Price '04 Col. Jennifer N. Pritzker Pritzker Military Foundation Mr. Nathan Rice '07 and Mrs. Kristin A. Rice Esq. '08 Riddle & Brantley, L.L.P. Mr. and Mrs. James O. Roberts Ms. Wendy Robineau Mr. David P. Russ III '69 and Mrs. Linda P. Russ Mr. Perry R Safran '81 and Mrs. Susan M. Safran Mr. Andrew H. Schaffernoth '87 and Ms. Irina Libon Scientific Coordination, Inc. Mr. Caton A. Shermer '66

Shipman & Wright, L.L.P. Dr. Darrin R. Sismour '08 Mr. Willard D. Small Mr. Billy A. Small '55 and Mrs. Hilda M. Small '55 Spencer's, Incorporated of Mount Airy, NC Steel Technology, Inc. Storr Office Environments, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Strickland, Jr. Mr. Bret Strickland '97 and Mrs. Brandi R. Strickland Strickland Insurance Brokers, Inc. Mr. Trawick H. Stubbs, Jr. Stubbs & Perdue, P.A. Summit Investment Management, L.L.C. Capt. David R. Talbott and Mrs. Danielle C. Talbott '06 Mr. Ralph Taylor and Mrs. Virginia Taylor '17 Mr. Hoyt G. Tessener '88 and Mrs. Gina Tessener Think Title, L.L.C. Mrs. MJ Thomas '75

Mr. James R. Thomas '67 and Mrs. Carol Thomas Mr. Ryan M. Thrower '06 and Mrs. Makayla B. Thrower '06 Mr. Tom Thutt Todd Bradley Softball Camps, L.L.C. Mr. and Mrs. Brian M. Turner Twiggs Strickland & Rabenau, P.A. Mr. Michael Ujhelyi Mrs. Susan M. Umstead '80 Verizon Foundation Wachtell, Lipton, Rosen and Katz Rev. and Mrs. Bill Wakefield Walgreens Mr. Harold K. Warren '48 and Mrs. Annie Warren Wells Fargo Foundation Honorable Dennis A. Wicker Winston 104 Group, L.L.C. Mr. Benjamin L. Wright '77, '80 and Mrs. Tonya Wright Wyrick Robbins Yates & Ponton, L.L.P. Mr. and Mrs. Smedes York


The D. Rich Circle recognizes donors who have given from $1,000 to $2,999 between June 1, 2017 & May 31, 2018. Mr. and Mrs. Doug B. Abrams Mr. S. Todd Adams '98 and Mrs. Whitney Adams Dr. Lynn A. Albers Mr. W. Sidney Aldridge Ms. Patricia G. Alston American Bar Endowment American College Osteopathic Obstetricians Gynecologist American Endowment Foundation Ms. Shirley C. Anderson Angier Baptist Church Ms. Melissa A. Atkinson '11 Mr. Kirby G. Atkinson '65 and Mrs. Martha Atkinson Ayco Charitable Foundation Mr. David C. Aycock '85 and Mrs. Maureen D. Aycock '83 Mr. and Mrs. Paxton Badham Ms. Joan M. Baker Ms. Cindy Banducci Baptist General Association of Virginia Baptist State Convention of NC Ms. Sarah Barge Mr. Ervin Barham '78 and Mrs. Tabitha Barham Ms. Norma L. Barnes-Euresti '92 Col Jonathan R. Battle '89, '06, '17 and Mrs. Rani Battle Mr. Jeffrey A. Batts Mr. Michael S. Batts Batts, Batts & Bell, LLP Rev. Faithe C. Beam '03 Mr. William Beaman Mr. Joseph L. Bell, Jr. Mr. Kenneth D. Bell Ms. Danielle Bellotti Bemco Sleep Products Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bergdolt Betty Reames Britt Revocable Trust Mr. James M. Biringer III '98 Ms. Janet W. Black Blanchard, Miller, Lewis & Isley, P.A. Mr. John S. Boney '78 and Mrs. Maria Boney Border Olympics Inc. Mr. John and Mrs Emmagene Bowman Mr. Vernon P. Brake '51 Breakers Resort Inn Inc. Mrs. Betty R. Britt Mr. David P. Brock and Mrs. Rebecca W. Brock '97, '01 Mrs. Donna Broughton Mr. Harry C. Brown '94, '96 and Mrs. Lisa Brown Mr. William E. Bruton Mr. William H. Bryan Mr. Ronny Buchanan 72 FALL 2018

Ms. Anne Buford Mr. and Mrs. Madison E Bullard Mr. James W. Burns, Jr. '69 Mr. Charles G. Butts, Jr. '80 and Mrs. Ann Butts Mr. Hubert G. Byrd, Sr. '59 and Mrs. Gloria Byrd Dr. William E. Byrd '03 and Mrs. Sadie Byrd* Dr. Robert Calabria and Judge Ann M. Calabria '83 Campbell Wrestling Camps, L.L.C. Mr. James B. Capps '94 Mr. James H. Capps '67 and Mrs. Clara E. Capps '69 Carolina Panthers Dr. Marshal D. Carter '13 Dr. Charles A. Carter Dr. Lionel E. Cartwright '10, '15 and Mrs. Gladys Cartwright Mr. Anthony D. Cassano and Dr. Angela T. Cassano '99 Mr. Ronald Causey Mr. Chris H. Challender '79 and Mrs. Cindy D. Challender '79 Challender Insurance Agency Challender Insurance Agency Mr. Joshua G. Cheney '09 and Mrs. Rebekah B. Cheney '13 The Chief Justice's Commission on Professionalism The Church of the Good Shepherd Dr. Robert M. Cisneros, Jr. Mr. Kerry W. Clippard, Sr. Dr. Jack F. Coffey '93 Dr. and Mrs. Daniel G. Colley Mr. and Mrs. Lance L. Cook Mr. and Mrs. William Cottingham Ms. Rose A. Cotton Mr. Gregory B. Crampton Cranfill Sumner & Hartzog, LLP Mr. John T. Crooks Dr. and Mrs. James Currin, Jr. CUSOM Alumni Association CVS Health Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Kearns Davis Mr. and Mrs. Riley A. Davis Dr. John D. Day Mr. and Mrs. Glenn De Graaf Dr. Gregory S. Dedrick Mr. John C. Delamater '73 and Mrs. Frances Delamater The Dickson Foundation, Inc. Mr. Brian K. Dimsdale '91, '08 and Mrs. Angela Dimsdale Dr. Joan B. DiNapoli Mr. Nicholas J. Dombalis Mr. Jack D. Dunn

Mr. Jerry L. Durmire Ms. Patricia Pearce Dutton Mr. and Mrs. Ricky Earnhardt The Ellen and Munroe Best Family Foundation Mr. Boyd M. Ellington '56 Mr. Christopher F. Enterline and Mrs. Renee F. Enterline '89, '96 Mr. and Mrs. Larry E. Essary Mr. and Mrs. Kennieth Etheridge Victor Farah and Robin Hudson Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ferris Mrs. Joni F. Fetterman First Baptist Church of Greensboro First Baptist Church of Southern Pines Mr. Samuel A. Floyd '84 and Mrs. Elizabeth Floyd Foundation for the Carolinas Ms. Emily H. Fountain Dr. W. Craig Fowler Mr. Charles D. Fox IV Mr. William P. Franklin, Jr. '96 and Mrs. Karen Franklin Fujifilm Diosynth Biotechnologies USA, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Furtick Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Garrison Mr. and Mrs. E.D. Gaskins Mr. John M. Gauldin II '97 and Mrs. Danielle Gauldin Mr. Warren L. Gay '67 Mr. Richard F. Gays '66 and Mrs. Susan Gays GlaxoSmithKline Mr. John C. Godwin '93 and Dr. Sonya C. Godwin '94, '98 Mr. Larry W. Godwin, Sr. '70 and Mrs. Jeannette H. Godwin '91 Godwin Real Estate Development Dr. Sarah K. Goforth Dr. Sandra L. Goins Dr. Dinah Gore '07 and Dr. Ed Gore, Sr.* Robert and Diane Greenwood Mr. Robert E. Gresham, Jr. '64 and Mrs. Carolyn J. Gresham '64 Mr. John F. Griffis Mr. R. Gordon Grubb Mr. James M. Hager, Jr. '94 and Dr. Veronica C. Hager '01 Mr. Stanley F. Hammer '84 Dr. Mark L. Hammond and Mrs. Jill C. Hammond '05 Mr.and Mrs. Crawford Harb Mr. Charles R. Hardee '81 and Mrs. Tena Hardee Mr. and Mrs. Mike Harms The Harms Family Foundation Harris Steel Erectors, Inc.

Mr. Dan M Hartzog Mr. Larry D. Henson, Jr. '86 and Dr. Lynn G. Henson '86, '90 Dr. Ted S. Henson '69, '80 Mr. James Herring, Jr. '84 and Mrs. Janice Herring Mr. George R. Hicks III '90 and Mrs. Margit M. Hicks '87, '90 Mr. Terry W. Hill '68 and Mrs. Julie E .Hill Mr. and Mrs. Broadus Hocutt Mr. H. F. Horne '89 Mr. Thomas P. Host III '76 and Mrs. Patti Host Mr. Carson Howard Mr. Jeff Howard Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Hunt Ms. Lucy Inman J.E. Womble & Sons, Inc. Mr. Gene Jernigan Mr. Bruce F. Jobe '80 and Mrs. Elizabeth Jobe Dr. G. Lloyd Johnson, Jr. '77 Mr. Randall A. Johnson Mr. James W. Jones '65 Mr. Russell P. Jones and Mrs. Mary E. Jones '77 Mrs. Frances P. Jones '68 Rev. Douglas C. Jones '83 and Mrs. Debbie K. Jones Joseph and Angela Pazero Family Fund Ms. Nell D. Joslin Dr. James M. Jung and Mrs. Patty L. Jung '90 Kathy Nesbit Vacations, Inc. Dr. and Mrs. John Kauffman Mr. Alexander T. Keith '14 Mr. Frederick R. Kinder '54 and Mrs. Doris S. Kinder Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Lamorte Lance L. Cook State Farm Agency Ms. Frances L. Langstaff Mr. Thomas T. Lanier, Jr. '70 and Mrs. Joan S. Lanier '70, '80 Lawyers Insurance Agency Cpt Richard S. LeBlanc '75 Mrs. Ellen G. Lebo '83, '86 and Mr. Michael W. Lebo Longfellow Real Estate Partners, L.L.C. Lunsford Richardson Preyer Charitable Lead Unitrust Mr. Kevin M. MacNeil '96 Dr. Elaine F. Marshall '81, '08 Dr. James and Mrs. Linda Martin Mr. and Mrs. J. Samuel Marx Mary D. Renegar Revocable Trust Mrs. Anne G. Mason '49

Mast Drug Co. Ms. Isabel Mattox Mr. Terry R. Mayhew '72 and Mrs. Ann L. Mayhew '73 Mr. and Mrs.Doug McCreight Mr. Duane N. McDonald '69 McGuireWoods MGYSGT Joseph L. McMillan '97, '99 Mr. Daniell L. McNeill Mr. and Mrs. Clement Medley, Jr. Mr. Thomas L. Medlin '64 and Mrs. Sally H. Medlin Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mercer, Jr. Ms. Elaine Miller '10 Mr. and Mrs. Gregory D. Miller Ms. Kimberly Turner Miller '07 Mr. W. Stacy Miller II '94 and Mrs. Blannie C. Miller Miller Law Firm, P.L.L.C. Mr. John F. Mitchell Mr. Thomas L. Montgomery '83 and Mrs. Michelle Montgomery Dr. W. Whitaker Moose, Sr. '99 and Mrs. Dorothy Moose Mrs. Judith W. Morris '68 Dr. Shahriar Mostashari Mt. Olive Pickle Company, Inc. National Christian Foundation of the Carolinas National Dodge-Chrysler-Jeep NC Mutual Wholesale Drug NC Pharmaceutical Association NC Society of Health Care Attorneys Mrs. Ruby B. Neal '51 Rev. J. Marshall Neathery '65 and Mrs. Kay C. Neathery Neills Creek Baptist Church Dr. Karen P. Nery Mr. Timothy E. Nettles Mr. F. Timothy Nicholls Mrs. Suzy I. Nisbet '86 and Mr. Stuart A. Nisbet Mrs. Patsy H. Nobles '76 Nobles Chapel Baptist Church North Carolina Chapter AFCEA Office Value, Inc. Mr. William D. Owens '06 Owens & Miller, P.L.L.C. Oxford Baptist Church Mr. Norman L. Page '73 Mr. and Mrs. James R. Pearce Maj. Jerry W. Peele, USAF (Ret.) '72 Mr. Melvin Perry and Ms. Wilma M. Perry '79 Mr. and Mrs. William Petri, Jr PGA Golf Management Student Association COL William W. Pickard


Mr. Gregory W. Pittman and Ms. Tara Wilson '89 Mr. David M. Pound '91, '93, '04 and Dr. Melanie W. Pound '01 Mr. and Mrs. James M. Procaccini Honorable Robert B. Rader '85 and Ms. Margaret P. Rader '87 Ms. Bobbie N. Redding '85 Mrs. Mary D. Renegar Rjb Crown Properties, L.L.C. Ms. Angela R. Rogers '98 Mr. Robert L. Roller Mr. and Mrs. John L. Rouse Judge Morris Rozar '50 Mr. and Mrs. John W. Rusher Mr. Sandy E. Sanders '69 Mr. Robert A. Sar '95 and Mrs. Alexandra Sar

Mr. Earl L. Savage Ms. Dayna Scarborough Mr. Marty L. Scarborough '84, '90 and Mrs. Ellen M. Scarborough '89 Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Schmid, Jr. Schwab Charitable Service Roofing & Sheet Metal Raleigh, Inc. Mr. Kevin Sink Mrs. Shirley B. Slaughter '48 Dr. Peggy D. Smith Dr. Ronald E. Smith II '98 and Dr. Lora Beth Shelton-Smith '98 Smith Family Charitable Lead Annuity Trust Mr. Charles E. Spahr and Mrs. Lee Ann E. Spahr '77 Mrs. Patricia Stengel

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stoot Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Strickland Mr. Mark Sumwalt T.A. Loving Company Mr. Nathan J. Taylor '99 and Mrs. Erin F. Taylor '99 Ms. Louise T. Taylor Dr. and Mrs. William J. Taylor Dr. Gary Taylor and Mrs. Ann Taylor '79, '83 The Taylor Foundation Mr. David Teddy '88 and Mrs. Sally Teddy Teddy & Meekins, & Talbert, P.L.L.C. Mr. William H. Templeton '57, '62, '64, and Mrs. Mary Templeton Mrs. Cynthia L. Thomas Mrs. Catherine B. Thomas

Trinity Health Truist Mr. and Mrs. Steven L. Turner Hon. John M. Tyson '79 and Mrs. Kirby T. Tyson UBS Financial Services, Inc. Vanguard Charitable Ms. Lisa F. Vaughn '84, '87 LTC George F. Vickers '71 and Mrs. Patricia S. Vickers VIP Computer Systems, Inc. Dr. Andrew Wakefield and Mrs. Olivia W Wakefield '12 Mr. Herbert A. Walker and Dr. Barbara E. Walker '11 Walmart Dr. and Mrs. D. E. Ward, Jr.

Honorable Marion R. Warren '88, '91 and Mrs. Dorothy Warren Mr. Christopher J. Weber '12 Mr. James D. West Justice Willis P. Whichard Mr. Joseph R. White, Jr. '68 and Mrs. Barbara J. White '68 Mr. Brian L. White '06 Ms. Brenda C. Wilson Dale G. Wince Mr. Michael E. Wisniewski, Jr. '15 Mr. Bobby Womble Mrs. Mary S. Woodard* and Mr. Billy T. Woodard* Ms. Sherri Yerk-Zwickl Mr. Timothy M. Young '00 Mr. Timothy R. Zinnecker

Friends of Campbell

The Friends of Campbell recognizes donors who have given up to $999 between June 1, 2017 & May 31, 2018. A&G Ryan Family Revocable Trust 2006 Ms. Jenine Abbassi Mr. Randolph D. Abbitt '74 and Mrs. Carol Abbitt Mr. Ghassan Y. Abdelfattah '85 Aberdeen Prescription Shoppe, L.L.C. Mr. Richard Abruscato Ms. Elizabeth S. Abushakra '11 Ms. Coral Acosta Mr. Timothy W. Adams Mr. Robbie D. Adams Ms. Cindy A. Adams Mr. Damien J. Adams Mrs. Judith W. Adams '67, '85 Ms. Drucilla M. Adams '71 Mr. Ronald T. Adcock '70 and Mrs. Margarie Adcock Rachele A. Adkins '11 Mr. Merle T. Adkins III '64 and Mrs. Thelma Adkins Mrs. Patricia Adleberg Mr. Neil Adleberg Ms. Autumn R. Agans '12, '13 Dr. Peter D. Ahiawodzi Ms. Julia Ahrens Mr. Devon Ainsworth Dr. Grishma N. Ajmera '08, '14 Mr. Nasser H. Al Hreed '15, '18 Dr. Antoine J. Al-Achi and Mrs. Pam C. Al-Achi '91 Mr. Mat Albrecht Ms. Ramona P. Albrecht Mr. Emmett C. Aldredge, Jr. '68 Dr. Oleg Alekseev Mr. Luis Alers-Dejesus '09 and Mrs. Jo A. Alers-Dejesus Mr. Steven L. Alexander '03 Mr. Emmet Alexander Ethan Alexander-Davey Mr. Cody H. Alford Mr. Gerald R. Alford Mr. Chris Algiere and Mrs. Mary Ann H. Algiere '87, '89 Dr. Asima N. Ali Rev. J. Charles Allard and Mrs. Gloria L. Allard '82 Ms. Keyonna S. Allen Mr. Brian M. Allen Mr. James D. Allen Mr. Michael D. Allen Ms. Linda C. Allen Mr. Alfonta Allen Mr. Richard L. Allen '71 and Mrs. Sandy Allen Mr. Bryan Allen Ms. Tina Allen Mr. Stanley L. Allen '83 Mr. James W. Allen, Jr. '76 and Mrs. Caroline H. Allen Ms. Janet H. Allen Dr. Thomas W. Allen '81 and Mrs. Beverly Allen


Ms. Amy E. Allen The Allen Living Trust Mr. Ronald R. Alligood II '86 Dr. and Mrs. David Allison Ms. Angela C. Allred '96, '99, '02 Laith Alsous Mr. Duran A. Alvarado Mr. Steven E. Aman '91 and Mrs. Tonya Aman Mr. William E. Amass '11 AmazonSmile Foundation Mr. Jared T. Amos '07 Mr. James E. Amsley '07 Mr. Scott A. Amundsen '91 and Mrs. Michelle J. Amundsen '91 Amy Berry Law, PA Mr. Owen J. Anders '96 Mr. Jonathan C. Anders '96 and Mrs. Robin R. Anders Ms. Ashley B. Anderson '13, '17 Mr. Kevin E. Anderson Mr. Eric S. Anderson '12 Dr. Adrienne D. Anderson '90 and Mr. Mike Anderson Mr. Thomas P. Anderson Ms. Joann Anderson Mrs. Betty Ruth J. AndersonStrickland '60 Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Andrews Mr. Joe F. Andrews, Jr. '52, '53 Ms. Laura E. Andrews Mr. Dan Andrews and Mrs. Willie P. Andrews '61, '64 Mrs. Grace C. Andricosky Mrs. Rachel S. Andricosky Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Andricosky The Anna L. Chao Trust Mrs. Traci M. Anter Ms. Sandra Anthony Thomas W. Anuszewski Apex Oil Company Charitable Foundation Mr. Richard M. Apolinar '10 Dr. and Mrs. Alva App Christopher W. Appel '11 Ms. Miriam C. Appleton Mr. Cory Arabie Ms. Amy A. Archer '94 Ernest Ariola, Jr. Mrs. Sherri N. Armstrong '18 Mr. Charles P. Armstrong '15 and Mrs. Wendy D. Armstrong '96 Ms. Deborah A. Armstrong '98 Mr. Chris L. Armwood Mr. Jeffrey M. Arno Mr. Frank Arriola Mr. Edgar D. Arthur '71 and Mrs. Virginia W. Arthur Mr. John Arzonico and Mrs. Doris R. Arzonico '46 Mr. Marvin F. Asbill '72 and Mrs. Celeste H. Asbill

Mr. and Mrs. Trey Asbury Mr. Edward Ashberry Ryan J. Ashley Mr. Emery D. Ashley '84, '89 and Mrs. Kim Ashley Mr. Craig C. Ashton '70 and Mrs. Faith Ashton Mrs. Kelly K. Ashworth Mr. Dennis Askew and Mrs. Lisa W. Askew '86 Mr. Ronald R. Atkinson '59 and Mrs. Darlene Atkinson Mr. Edward W. Atkinson, Jr. '69 and Mrs. Sally A. Atkinson Mr. P. Edward Atkinson '73 and Mrs. Cynthia Atkinson Mr. John A. Aubel Mr. Freddie T. Aughtry-Lindsay Ms. Cheryl W. Austin Mr. Joe Austin Mr. Juan Austin '86 and Mrs. Iris Austin Mr. Jacob R. Austin '99 and Mrs. Amber Austin Ms. Hannah E. Autry '16 Mrs. Susan G. Autry Dr. Clyde O. Autry '85 and Mrs. Melinda K. Autry '13 Mr. Keith W. Avery Mr. Ronald F. Avery '66 and Mrs. Frances G. Avery Mr. Frederick P. Avis, Jr. '85 Ms. Meredith L. Ayala '15, '18 Mr. Edward G. Aycock '61 Mr. David P. Aycock '02 Mr. Oscar R. Aylor Dr. Michael L. Babuin '80 Mr. Richard Bachman and Ms. Melanie G. Bachman '88 Ms. Blair N. Bacisin '11 Mr. Daniel R. Baer, Jr. '08 Mr. Danny T. Baessler Mr. Zachary Bagby Mr. Stephen Bahnaman Mr. and Mrs. Maxfield Bahner Mr. James C. Bailey '64 Ms. Karen Baiotto Ms. Elizabeth G. Baker '15 April L. Baker Ms. Sharon E. Baker Ms. Margaret E. Baker '15 Ms. Crystal M. Baker Mr. Julian E. Baker Jr. '80 and Ms. Belinda B Baker Mrs. Caroline Baker Mr. Thomas H. Baker '74 Baker Technologies Inc. Mr. Juan Balderas Mr. Kenneth W. Baldwin Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Baldwin III Dr. Kimberly D. Ballard Mr. and Mrs. Billy Ballard, Jr.

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bandoni Baptist Fellowship of Angier Mr. Teal L. Barber '18 Mr. David M. Barber '83 and Mrs. Sherrie Barber Johnny D. Barbour Mr. Dusty J. Barbour Mr. Joseph B. Barbour, Jr. Cia Barbuto Ms. Nancy Barefoot Ms. Lori G. Barefoot Mrs. Sallie H. Barefoot '65 and Mr. Eldridge Barefoot Mr. Torrey F. Barefoot '90 and Mrs. Julia M. Barefoot Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Barefoot Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Barefoot Mr. Zachary J. Barker Ms. Veronica M. Barker Mr. Robert W. Barker Mr. Michael G. Barker Mr. Brandon O. Barker '04 and Mrs. Johanna B. Barker '06, '10 Ms. Kelli Barlow Ms. Barbara Barlow Shannon R. Barnes Dwayne A. Barnes Mr. Maynard S. Barnes and Dr. Connie L. Barnes '90 Dr. Suzanne M. Barnes Mrs. Doris Barnes and James J. Barnes, Jr.* Mr. Larry Barnett and Mrs. Jane R. Barnett '80 Mrs. Jamie M. Barnett '09, '12 and Dr. Jarrett L. Barnett '11 Ms. Perry K. Barnhill '16 Dr. Patsy B. Barnhill '97, '99 and Mr. William K. Barnhill Mr. Robert E. Barone and Mrs. Patricia B. Barone '52 Mr. Bruce T. Barrett Jr. '70 Mr. and Mrs. Kevin Barron Mr. Michael A. Barrow Rev. Kincy L. Barrow '93 and Mrs. Lori B. Barrow Mr. Samuel L. Barrow '96 and Mrs. Yvonne Barrow Mr. Jonathan G. Bart '98 Dr. John G. Bartlett Stephen B. Barton Tamara S. Barton Dr. Jennifer A. Bashaw Mr. Jay C. Basinger '99 and Mrs. Shelby Q. Basinger Mr. Warren H. Basket '76 Mr. Verlon H. Bass and Mrs. Margaret Y. Bass '64 Mr. Gary S. Bass and Mrs. Yvonne S. Bass '71 Mr. Jeremy S. Bass '96 and Dr. Melissa P. Bass '99 Dr. Erin S. Bastidas '00 and Mr. Anthony J. Bastidas

Mrs. Somer L. Batres Mr. Jimmy P. Batten, Jr. '63 and Mrs. Virginia L. Batten Mr. Eric W. Baumann '15 and Mrs. Alexandra L. Baumann '15 Mr. Christopher H. Baumgardner '94 and Mrs. Stacey Baumgardner Mr. and Mrs. Ira Bumgarten Mr. Curt Bawden, Sr. and Mrs. M. Jean Bawden '57 Ms. Hannah R. Bazemore '07 Dr. Dennis N. Bazemore '77 and Mrs. Linda C. Bazemore '77, '82 Mr. John H. Bazemore '58 and Mrs. Merle Bazemore Ms. Stephanie Beach Mr. David B. Beach '69 and Mrs. Susan Beach Ms. Betsy Beam Dr. Jonathan M. Beam '13 and Mrs. Allison M. Beam '09, '13 Mrs. Becky H. Beasley '96 Mr. Jerry W. Beasley Miss Catonya N. Beasley '99 Mr. E. Bruce Beasley III '66 Ms. Merredith G. Bechler '17 Rev. Ann R. Beck '15 Ms. Emily M. Beck '13, '17 Mr. John Becker Gregory T. Becker Ms. Judith G. Beckler '64 Ms. Megan E. Beckwith Mr. George W. Beckwith Mr. Wesley E. Beddard '86 Rev. and Mrs. Ed Beddingfield* Ms. Amy H. Bee '90 and Mr. Forest D. Bee, Jr. Ms. Jessie R. Bee Ms. Kristen L. Beightol '01 Ms. Jacquelyn J. Belba Mr. Robert B. Belden Mr. William Belden Ms. Patricia Belden Ms. Tara B. Bell Rev. Barbara Bell Adalberto J. Bello Patrick J. Bender Mr. James K. Benedict '04 Marc T. Benjamin Mr. Jason D. Bennett '05 Mr. Jimmy D. Bennett '66 and Mrs. Jennifer Bennett Mr. Daniel Benoit and Mrs. Jennifer L. Benoit '97 Mr. Michael Benoit and Mrs. Susan R. Benoit '01, '04 Mr. Brian S. Benson '99 Benson Baptist Church Mrs. Jeanette I. Benton '84 Mr. Dempsey Benton and Mrs. Barbara T. Benton '66 Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Benton Elizabeth E. Berenguer C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 73

DONOR HONOR ROLL Mrs. Dolores J. Bernhardt Mr. and Mrs. Roger D. Berrier Ms. Marie S. Berry Ms. Amy S. Berry '98 and Ms. Tanya Berry Mr. Edwin K. Berry Mr. Joseph W. Berry Mr. Dennis Best and Mrs. Beverly U. Best '81 Ms. Terrie A. Bethea-Hampton Dr. John J. Bethune '79 Capt. Gary J. Bettinger '03 and Mrs. Brenda Bettinger Ms. E. Windsor Betts '05 Mr. Gideon Betz Ms. Adair A. Beutel Mrs. Marie Bey Dr. Eric R. Beyersdorf '05 and Ms. Margaret A. Zastrow Mr. Kelin M. Bidelspach '09 Mr. John H. Bierkan Mr. Lamar B. Bigham '72 Mr. Anthony J. Biller '97 and Ms. Lesley Biller Ms. Rhoda B. Billings Ms. Kaila E. Billups '16 Ottavio Biondi MAJ Norman N. Bircher '92 and Mrs. Mary E. Bircher Mr. John C. Bircher III '97 and Mrs. Georgiana Bircher Mr. James Bird Mr. William F. Bishop '64 and Mrs. Marilyn Bishop Mr. David E. Bissette, Jr. and Mrs. Kay A. Bissette '79 Mr. Glenn R. Bittner '68 Mr. Willie F. Bivens III Ms. Sylvia J. Bjorkman Mr. John G. Black '00 Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey E. Black Mr. K. Bain Black '73 Mr. and Mrs. George Blackburn Mr. Bret Blackburn Blackburn Brothers, Inc. Mrs. Brenda F. Blackman Mrs. Marty C. Blackmon Ms. Juanita H. Blackmon '78, '82 and Mr. Matthew A. Loyko Mr. James D. Blackwell, Jr. '71 and Mrs. Susan A. Blackwell Ms. Cody E. Meacham '12 Ms. Brandi S. Blair Mr. Andrew Blair '13 and Mrs. Sarah E. Blair '04 Mrs. Meredith L. Blalock '00 Mr. John H. Bland, Jr. '63 and Mrs. Anne Bland Mr. Luke N. Blanton Mrs. Cindy K. Blaylock '79 Mr. Keith N. Blaylock '93 and Mrs. Cindy Blaylock Blaylock Grading Company LTC Dennis Bleckley and Mrs. Lori L. Bleckley '96 Ms. Sarah E. Bledsoe '15, '18 Bleecker Buick-GMC, Inc. Danan Block Mr. Dennis Blocker and Mrs. Adrienne H. Blocker '98 Mr. Rodney E. Blount '72 Mr. Tyevertte R. Blue Ms. Deborah J. Blue Mr. Jeffery Blue Dr. Elizabeth D. Blue Mr. Alexander M. Blume '16 Bob Belanger Construction Rev. Bradley T. Boberg '04 and Mrs. Sarah E. Boberg '04, '07 The Boeing Company Mr. David A. Bohm Mr. Benjamin J. Bolling '15 Mr. Bobby L. Bollinger Jr. '88 and Ms. Marjory J. Timothy '88 Ms. Meg H. Bonda Mrs. Laverne D. Booker '04, '14 Mr. Andrew V. Boone Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Boone

74 FALL 2018

Ms. Vaselia Booth Ms. Jacqueline Booth Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Borchers Mrs. Ashely A. Bordeaux '05, '92 Ms. Christine R. Bork Mr. Sidney O. Borkey '68 and Mrs. Dorothy Borkey Ms. Anna Bose Dr. Glenn Boseman '66 Mr. Nathan C. Boston Mr. Daniel J. Botzenhart '17 Ms. Andrea Boutwell Ms. Lindsay N. Bowen Mr. Jene R. Bowen '52 and Mrs. Rebecca Bowen Dr. Riley D. Bowers '15 Mr. Doug Bowers and Dr. Heather S. Bowers '09 Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bowers, Jr. Dr. J. Andrew Bowman '93 and Mrs. Sarah H. Bowman '07 Mr. Robert B. Bowman Mr. Rob Bowman Mr. Murray W. Bowman '69 and Mrs. Scarlett Bowman '70 Victoria R. Bowns Mr. Richard T. Bowser '91 and Mrs. Marta Bowser Ms. Grace E. Boyce '17 Mrs. Bobbi J. Boyd Mr. and Mrs. James S. Boyd Dr. James A. Boyd Mr. Tom Boyette and Mrs. Kathryn A. Hix-Boyette '86 Mr. David Bozentka Mr. Charles H. Bradham '96 and Mrs. Lisa G. Bradham Mr. John Bradley Mrs. Martha S. Bradley '12 Honorable Roy D. Bradley '84 Ms. Orna T. Bradley-Swanson '06 Ms. Audra C. Bradway '89 and Mr. Frank Bradway Mr. John W. Bradway, Jr. Mrs. Nancy M. Brady '58 Ms. Beverly A. Branch Mr. W. C. Branch, Jr. '68 and Mrs. Vivian J. Branch Dr. Grace D. Brannan Mr. James M. Brannan and Mrs. Linda H. Brannan '79 Anna Brantley Ms. Lindsey Brantley Mr. and Mrs. William Brantley Mr. Brent E. Braswell Mrs. Carolyn C. Bratten Ms. Susan Braun Mr. Robert J. Braxton '07 LTC James L. Brazell '74 and Mrs. Gail Brazell Maj. William L. Breeden '79 and Mrs. Lucy A. Breeden Dr. Keith T. Breedlove '94 and Mrs. Karen J. Breedlove '92 Dr. Christopher S. Breivogel Dr. Bonnie Brenseke Mrs. Amanda W Brett '05 Dr. Connie Brewer Mr. Randolph Brewington Mr. Andy V. Bricker '04 Mr. and Mrs. Ross Brickley Mr. Ulmer Z. Bridges III '03 and Mrs. Grace B. Bridges Mr. Charles N. Briggs, Sr. '58 and Mrs. Peggy Briggs April S. Briggs Ms. Betty S. Briggs Dr. Carol L. Brinkley '08 Mr. Woodrow W. Brinson, Jr. '71 and Mrs. Gail Brinson Brisson Drugs, Inc. Bristol Myers Squibb Mr. Preston H. Britt '69 Mrs. Marilyn B. Britt Mr. Lloyd A. Britt, Jr. '74, '75 and Mrs. Denise L. Britt '74, '79 Mr. Austin H. Britt

Hon. W. Earl Britt '52 and Mrs. Judy Britt Mr. James N. Britt III '74 and Mrs. Brenda R. Britt Mr. Joseph T. Britton '11, '16 Mr. John H. Britton '95 and Mrs. Rebecca J. Britton '92 Mr. Richard Broadwell and Mrs. Ava D. Broadwell '76 Ms. Anita Brochstein Ms. Cawley M. Bromley Mr. Jonathan A. Bronsink '05 and Mrs. Brandi Bronsink Ms. Jasmine R. Brooks '12 Ms. Callie G. Brooks '12 Mr. Harry E. Brooks, Jr. '50 and Mrs. Raedelle P. Brooks Ms. Verga C. Brooks '12 Jordan C. Brown Mr. Calvin L. Brown '18 Ms. Hannah Brown Dr. Raymond R. Brown '71 and Mrs. Donice Brown Ms. Terri L. Brown '94 Mr. and Mrs. James C. Brown Mr. James E. Brown III '90 Mr. Gregory Brown Mr. Matt Brown Mr. Allen C. Brown '83 and Mrs. Clair W. Brown '81 Ms. Linda Brown Mr. Kirby B. Brown '64 and Mrs. Sara O. Brown Mr. Melvin A. Brown '03 and Mrs. Jennifer P. Brown '08 Mr. and Mrs. Jeffery Brown Dr. Wade H. Brown '07 and Dr. Paige Brown '06 Mr. Hewitt A. Brown, Jr. '66 and Mrs. Brenda P. Brown '67 Mr. Christopher Browning Mr. Stephen E. Bruce '90 and Mrs. Amy G. Bruce '88 Mr. Dan R. Bruffey '65 and Mrs. Joyce Bruffey Dr. Joseph Brum, Jr. '80 Ms. Amanda C. Bryan '15 Mr. Eric Bryan Mr. J. Shepard Bryan, Jr. '40 and Mrs. Mary A. Bryan Mr. Robert E. Bryan, Jr. Ms. Marisa Bryant Mr. John H. Bryson III '89 and Mrs. Sally Bryson Mr. Gary W. Buck '78 and Mrs. Toni C. Buck '78 Brendan Buckley Mr. Evan A. Budrovich Mr. Charles D. Bueker and Mrs. Virginia B. Bueker '70 Mr. Michael Buffaloe and Mrs. Gail G. Buffaloe '72 Mr. Mickey J. Buffaloe and Mrs. Cynthia B. Buffaloe '79, '05 Mr. Frederick D. Buie Ms. Marilyn S. Buie Buies Creek Garden Club Rev. Scott W. Bullard '99 and Mrs. Shannon D. Bullard '99 Mrs. Lorraine M. Bullard '56 Dr. Samantha A. Bullard '13 Mr. Jeffrey E. Bullard '89 and Mrs. Michelle Bullard Mrs. Myra H. Bulllington Mrs. Mary C. Bullock '59 Mr. Gerald Bullock and Dr. Tammy S. Bullock '96 Ms. Brenda F. Bullock '73 Dr. Dearl L. Bunce '67 Mr. D. L. Bunce II '75, '79 and Mrs. Anita J. Bunce '80 Dr. Phyllis C. Bunn '63, '66 Mr. Robert W. Bunn '67 and Mrs. Ann Bunn Ms. Shannon H. Burch '17 Mrs. Laura M. Burdette Mr. Robert B. Burger, Jr. '72 and Mrs. Linda Burger Ms. Jacqueline K. Burgher Mr. Brian W. Burkhart '04

Mr. Jerry A. Burkot '63 Mr. Phil Burleson and Mrs. Reba H. Burleson '71 Rev. Christie A. Burley '09 Mr. Bruce Burnett Mr. Richard M. Burnette '70 and Mrs. Joyce Burnette Mr. William J. Burns '69, '71 and Mrs. Jane Burns Ms. Stephanie L. Burris '18 Mr. and Mrs. John Burt Mr. Gordon W. Burt Aaron B. Burton Mr. Patrick M. Burton Mr. Buddy Burton, Jr. '63 and Mrs. Janet W. Burton Mr. James C. Burton Mr. and Mrs. Farrell Bushing, Jr. Mr. Russell T. Butler Mr. Jerry Butler and Mrs. Willia D. Butler '68 Mr. Jim Butler and Mrs. Elaine G. Butler '89 Mr. Earl R. Butler, Jr. '99 Dr. Judy H. Butler '06, '10 Dr. David D. Butler '05 Butler Counseling & Consulting, L.L.C. Teresa B. Butrum Mr. Bryan P. Butterworth Samuel T. Butts Dr. Susan L. Byerly '78 Mr. Jerry L. Bynum and Mrs. Stephanie F. Bynum '80 Rev. James R. Byrd '66 Mr. Frederick S. Byrd '82 and Mrs. Lois Byrd Mrs. Leigh M. Byrd '07 Clayton V. Byrd '11 Mr. Randy K. Byrd '84 Mr. Samuel M. Byrd '57 and Mrs. Judith P. Byrd '67 Dr. Lori H. Byrd Ms. Julie A. Byrd '80 Mr. G. C. Byrd and Mrs. Peggy L. Byrd '59 Mr. John A. Byrd '87 and Mrs. Lisa H. Byrd '86 Mr. Teddy J. Byrd '85 and Mrs. Shelia M. Byrd Mrs. Nicole L. Byrd-Phelps '90 and Mr. Charles T. Phelps Ms. Patricia A. Byrne Ms. Raven L. Rassette '06 C & C Irrigation and Lighting, Inc. Dr. Joseph D. Cacioppo Mr. and Mrs. Danny Caddell Mr. James W. Cagle '76 Mr. Jason E. Cain '09 Mr. Leslie H. Caison, Jr. '69 and Mrs. Amelia Caison Mr. Anthony Calcagni Mr. and Mrs. Billy E. Caldwell Dr. Rhonda K. Caldwell '91 and Mr. Chuck Caldwell Mr. James P. Callahan '69 and Mrs. Kay J. Callahan Ms. Crystal L. Callahan '08 Ms. Penny Callard Mr. Joseph N. Callaway Mr. Steven B. Calloway '79, '81 and Mrs. Wendy Calloway Mr. David J. Calvert '06 and Mrs. Sarah J. Calvert '09 Mr. Mariano Camacho, Jr. and Mrs. Betty O. Camacho '94 Mr. Morris M. Cameron '69 and Mrs. Alice Cameron Mr. Ross Cameron Mr. James Camp Ms. Lindsey R Campbell Mr. Ronnie J. Campbell Mr. Larry A. Campbell and Mrs. Carolyn E. Campbell '06 Mr. Michael R. Campbell '92 Mr. Charles L. Campbell, Jr. '56 and Mrs. Goldie E. Campbell Ms. Ashley H. Campbell Mr. David C. Camps, Sr.

Ms. Alyssa Canevari Mrs. Susan H. Cannady '83 Mr. Benjamin M. Cantrell '15 and Mrs. Megan L. Cantrell '14 Ms. Kanika B. Capel Mr. Richard Carden '18 Mr. and Mrs. Victor Carew Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Carey Mr. Gary T. Carlson '06 and Mrs. Janet Carlson Ms. Joanne L. Carlyle '89 and Mr. Terry Carlyle Carolina Center for Civic Education Carolina Center for Eye Care OD, P.A. Dr. Jenna P. Carpenter Dr. Anneliese K. Carr '01 Mr. T. M. Carr, Jr. and Mrs. Donna B. Carr '65, '83 Mr. Pedro Palma Ms. Maggie M. Carrieri Col. Jorge D. Carrillo, Ph.D '00 and Mrs. Shawn A. Carrillo Mrs. Tiffany D. Carroll Mrs. Dawn W. Carroll '01 Dr. Alan J. Carroll '05 Ms. Kelsey J. Carter '17 Dr. Randall D. Carter '11 Mr. Andrew B. Carter Ms. Tammy Carter Mr. Robert Carter and Mrs. Patricia L. Carter '67 Dr. Tony W. Cartledge '04 Mr. Petey Caruso Mr. Michael C. Casey '98 and Mrs. Ansley Casey Casey & Robbins, PC Mr. Craig Cassagnol Mr. Raleigh R. Castelloe, Jr. '59 and Mrs. Phyllis Castelloe Mr. Michael Castillo Mr. Randy C. Castleberry '77 and Ms. Robbie H Castleberry Ms. Kristen E. Castro '18 Mr. Homer A. Cates '80 Mr. Sean Catka Ms. Debbie Catley Mr. Gerald A. Caudill '70 and Mrs. Joyce Caudill Mr. L. Cameron Caudle, Jr. '87 and Mrs. Cindy Caudle Dr. Beth Cauley Dr. Kymberly L. Causby '15 Cordero Cavazos Mr. John D. Cecil, Jr. '69 Ms. Lipika Chablani '08 Chalybeate Springs Baptist Church Mr. Kenneth E. Chambers '94 Mazen Chami Dr. Nathan Chan and Mrs. Anna T. Chan '98 Pankil Chander Mr. John C. Chandler '98 and Mrs. Julie Chandler The Chandler Law Firm, P.A. Mr. Derrick Chang Ms. Anna L. Chao '63 Mr. Johnny L. Chapman '95 Charles and Bonnie Wiggs Living Trust Mr. and Mrs. James A. Chatham Ms. Desiree Chavarria '98, '17 Humberto Chavez Mr. Ronnie Chavis '83 and Mrs. Sherry L. Chavis Ms. Kathy Chavis Mr. Travis M. Cheek '03 and Mrs. Kate Cheek Mr. Woodrow W. Cheeley, Jr. '66 Mr. Kevin S. Chene Mr. William S. Cherry '05 Mr. Joseph Cheshire Dr. Connie H. Chester Mr. Evan R. Chesterman III '69 Rev. Steven C. Chewning II '15 Mr. John Chi Dr. Michael F. Chicella '96 and Mrs. Becky B. Chicella


Mr. Bradley C. Childress '90 and Mrs. Anna W. Childress Mr. Trevor J. Chinn Ms. Greta Chisholm Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Chisler Ms. Tuneen Chisolm Mr. Hunt K. Choi and Mrs. Anna B. Choi '94 Mr. Johnny C. Chriscoe, Jr. '90 and Mrs. Susan W. Chriscoe '80 Ms. Amy D. Chrismon '12 Dr. John R. Christian '01 Ms. Sarah M. Christie Dr. Lisa R. Chun Mr. Brian P. Church Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Churchill Ms. Patty L. Cianfrocca Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Cimaglia Mrs. Debi L. Cissell '09, '11 City of High Point Mr. Eric P. Clairmont '96 and Mrs. Linda Clairmont Mr. Robert M. Clark Ms. Margaret A. Clark Katlyn R. Clark Mr. Karl Clark Mrs. Marcia Clark Ms. Meredith D. Clark '17 Mr. Steven Clark and Mrs. Kayla R. Clark '12 Ms. Lisa S. Clark Ms. Theresa T. Clark Mr. Levincent Clark '99 and Mrs. April D. Clark '97 Mr. Charles A. Clark Ms. Shani Clark Ms. Susan T. Clark Mr. Christopher Clark '89 Mrs. Annette W. Clark '59 Mrs. Angela L. Clark Mr. Paul N. Clark '86 and Mrs. Shannon H. Clark Mr. David K. Clark and Mrs. Miriam Clark '52* Mr. Kenneth W. Clark '86 and Mrs. Sandra M. Clark '85, '94 Mr. C. T. Clayton, Sr. '72 and Mrs. Elsa S. Clayton '94, '99 Mrs. Imogene D. Clegg '51 Mr. Gary H. Clemmons '81 and Mrs. Nan Clemmons Mr. Albert Cliette '77 Mrs. Cathey T. Clifton '74 and Mr. Donald Clifton Mr. Rodney Cline and Dr. Michelle M. Cline '01 Ms. Samantha Clinton Mr. Devin K. Close Ms. Emmy Coat Dr. Larue D. Coats '69, '80 Coats & Bennett, LLP Mr. Kendrick L. Cobbs Marquis D. Cobbs Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Coble Mr. John L. Coble '85 and Mrs. Mary Coble Dr. and Mrs. Michael G. Cogdill Ms. Doris Coggin '91 Mr. Thomas E. Coggin '60 and Mrs. Frances Coggin Hurley J. Coggins Mr. Stephen D. Coggins Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cogswell, Jr. Mr. Rafael Cohen Dr. William L. Coker III and Mrs. Brandy G. Coker '06 Mrs. Patricia L. Coldren '97 Dr. Lawrence Cole '09 and Ms. Rhonda Cole Mr. Robert K. Cole '75 and Mrs. Debra Cole Mr. Robert Cole and Mrs. Ann T. Cole '66 Mr. Richard L. Cole '72 Mr. Stanley R. Cole '87 and Mrs. Claudia C. Cole '93 Mr. Dionquai R. Coleman '14 Mr. Joseph E. Coleman Jr. '72 and Mrs. Deb Coleman


Ms. Pamela N. Coleman Mr. and Mrs. Robert Coleman, Jr. Coleman & Associates NC, L.L.C. Mr. Walter Coley and Mrs. Carroll M. Coley '53 Ms. Clara D. Coley Rev. Patricia A. Coley '02 Dr. Thomas P. Colletti Mr. Jared M. Collier '04, '12 and Rev. Allison R. Collier '05, '08 Mr. Donald V. Collins '94 and Mrs. April S. Collins '92 Mr. Mike S Collins Melissa Ivey Collins '11 Mr. Neil C. Collins III '70 and Dr. Anne B. Collins Ms. Allegra K. Collins '06 Mr. Arvil L. Collins '82 and Mrs. Rene Collins Mrs. Amy L. Colville Ms. Emmie Colvin Mr. Steven Combre Mrs. Shayne Combs '84 Comfort Mechanical Contractors Community Foundation of Western NC Ms. Jennifer A. Cone '96 Mr. Clyde W. Connell '67 and Mrs. Patricia T. Connell '67 Capt. William D. Conner '92 and Mrs. Elizabeth S. Conner '92 Mr. Paul Connolly Mrs. Tracie K. Connor Ms. Patsy A. Conoley '68 Mr. Larry G. Conrad '86 and Mrs. Karen Conrad Mr. Chip Cook Mr. Thomas F. Cook '75 Mrs. Helen C. Cook '46 Mr. Bob Cook and Mrs. Diane E. Cook '09 Dr. Robert H. Cooper '88 Mr. John W. Cooper '65 and Mrs. Shirley Cooper Ms. Sandra L. Cooper '00 Dr. April A. Cooper MAJ. Ransom Cooper Jr. '65 and Mrs. Sibyl Cooper Mr. and Mrs. James L. Cooper Mr. Daniel P. Copher Mr. Charles G. Corbett '70 and Mrs. Anna L. Corbett Ms. Malissa A. Core '04 Ms. Kaitlyn D. Corey '18 Mrs. Amy R. Corson Webber '06 and Mr. Chris Webber Ms. Alicia B. Cortez Ms. Jamie L. Corti Mr. James P. Costello Ms. Kellsey Costello-Mays '15 Dr. Morgan S. Costner '14 Mrs. Nancy Cota Mr. Michael Cotten and Mrs. Barbara K. Cotten '72 Ms. Morgan E. Cotton '17 Mr. C. Thomas Council III '72 and Mrs. Carol Council County Seat Sports Grille Mr. George T. Courtney '72 and Mrs. Helen Courtney Mr. Richard J. Cove '85 and Mrs. Lorraine Cove Mr. and Mrs. Mark Cowan Ms. Heidi H. Coward Ms. Lillian Cox Ms. Charlotte R. Cox Mr. Rick Cox and Mrs. Joy D. Cox '02 Mr. Phillip B. Cox '72 and Mrs. Wanda Cox Mr. John S. Cox '76 and Mrs. Dianne V Cox CPHS Pre-Pharmacy Club Mr. Charles D. Crabtree '69 and Mrs. Pam Crabtree Ms. Janae N. Craddock '07 Mr. Michael A. Crane Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Craven Mr. Wayne Crecelius Creek Coffee, L.L.C.

Ms. Regan J. Creel '18 Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Crenshaw Ms. Suzanne L. Crews Mr. Joseph N. Crider '92 Mr. John W. Criner '02 Mr. Richard A. Criste '98 and Mrs. Lori Criste Ms. Carol Cristello Ms. Michele Cristello Mr. John S. Cromlish '69 Mrs. Susan Crooks Mr. Lane Crooks and Mrs. Amanda H. Crooks '01 Mr. Donald R. Croom '70 and Mrs. Cleo Croom Ms. Rebecca H. Crouch Mr. Leslie Crown Mr. Houston L. Crumpler III '06 and Mrs. Paula J. Crumpler '06 Mr. Howard M. Crutchfield, Jr. '63 and Mrs. Elizabeth C. Crutchfield '64 Mr. Marc Culberson Mr. Fredrick D. Culbreth '15 Mr. Archie D. Cumbee '70 and Mrs. Brenda Cumbee Ms. Sandra B. Cummings '69 Mr. Harry H. Cummings III '03 and Mrs. Kristen T. Cummings '03 Mr. William W. Cunningham III '73 and Mrs. Barbara Cunningham Clayton Currier Stefanie J. Currier Mr. and Mrs. Jon Currier Rev. Michael O. Currin '77 Mr. James H. Currin '74, '89 and Mrs. Elaine H. Currin Mr. Sam Currin and Mrs. Margaret P. Currin '79 Mr. Samuel Thomas Currin II '10 Mr. Douglas M. Currington '14, '18 MSgt Thomas G. Curry, USA (Ret.) '97, '04 Ms. Katherine D. Custis '15 Ms. Morgan C. Cutright Mr. Thomas D'Andrea '92 and Mrs. Jennifer D'Andrea Mr. Mario D. Da Silva '18 Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Dachtler Mgysgt Aston G. DaCosta '95, '98 and Mrs. Mary Lockett-Dacosta Mr. Robert Dailey '02 and Mrs. Sheri M. Dailey '16, '17 David Dallara Martina Dallara Dr. Igor Danelisen Ms. Carolyn T. Daniel '65 Mr. Errol Daniels and Mrs. Yolanda D. Daniels '98 Mr. Melvin R. Daniels III '74 and Mrs. Rosemary B. Daniels '76 Ms. Ramona T. Daniels Mr. Clement Danish, Jr. '69 and Mrs. Carol W. Danish '70 Danny Caddell State Farm Insurance Dr. Andrew T. Darkow '17 Mr. John J. Darnell, Jr. '63 and Mrs. Helen H. Darnell Mr. and Mrs. William Darrigrand Mrs. Micah Daugherty Mr. Robert L. Daughtry '58 and Mrs. Joyce Daughtry Mr. James A. Daughtry '62 Ms. Mary C. Daughtry '84, '88 and Mr. Billy Daughtry Mr. Douglas M. Daughtry '71 and Mrs. Brenda P. Daughtry Mr. Mike Daurity and Mrs. Debbie J. Daurity '92 Mr. Vance S. Davenport, Jr. '71 and Mrs. Judy H. Davenport Ms. Linda Davenport Mr. Jonathan W. Davidson '12 Mr. Christopher N. Davis Ms. Rachel J. Davis Mr. Stephen J. Davis Mr. Christian A. Davis '18 Mr. Garland R. Davis II '99 Mr. Michael W. Davis '69 and Mrs. Judy Davis

Mr. Allen D. Davis and Mrs. Twyla T. Davis '89 Mrs. Melissa C. Davis '13 Ms. Patricia C. Davis Dr. Steven M. Davis Ms. Shelley Davis Mr. Michael R Davis Mr. William K. Davis Mr. Brian A. Davis '97 Ms. Mavis Davis Davis Strategies, L.L.C. Dr. George A. Davy Chaz L. Dawson Mrs. Jane F. Dawson Mr. James E. Dawson '67 Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dawson Mr. Robert Daye and Mrs. Marianne Daye '12 Mr. Damon V. Dean Brishen J. Dearborn Ms. Allison R. Deaton '16 Ms. Meredith Deaver Ms. Angela Deblasio Mr. Parker G. Decker Mr. Preston R. Decker Mr. Raymond Dee Degraaf Chiropractic Associates, Inc. Mrs. Denise N. Degraw '79 Sarah E. Deike Ryan M. Deloach Mr. Tony C. Delp Ms. Erica Demers Risa Demetrio Dr. James W. Deming '98 and Mrs. Connie Deming Dr. Timothy B. Dempsey '03 and Mrs. Marisa Dempsey Mrs. Janis S. Dempster '61 Mr. Eric D. Denning Mrs. Mary M. Denning '12, '16 Mr. Ralph L. Denning '67 and Mrs. Lorena T. Denning '69 Ms. Christina Dennis Mr. Bruce Dennis Rev. William H. Dennis III '88 and Mrs. Sandy Dennis Mr. Donald B. Denny Ms. Donna Denon Mr. Alexander Denson Ms. Stephanie C. Denton '05, and Mr. Chris Denton Mr. Adam L Deputy Raymond J. Derosa Mr. and Mrs. Dailey Derr Jeffrey L. Derry Ms. Nisel N. Desai '18 Dr. Susan I. DesHarnais Mrs. Virginia D. Detrie '69 Mr. Andrew R. DeUnger and Mrs. Ruth E. Deunger '04, '01 Dr. Robert A. Deutsch Mr. Chas Devetter Mr. Phillip J. Devillier '14, '17 Ms. Juana R. Diaz Ms. Sharon A. Dickens '89 Dr. Larry G. Dickens '75 and Mrs. Gail B. Dickens '78 Ms. Michelle D. Dickerson Ms. Sally Dietel Drs. Emanuel and Pamela Diliberto Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Dillman Mr. and Mrs. Ronald C. Dilthey Marcella Dinette Mr. Tom Dinette Mr. and Mrs. James Dinette Mr. Brian Dionisio Ms. Kathy Diorio Ms. Lauren E. Dixon '12 Thomas P. Dixon Mrs. Melissa B. Dixon '11 Dr. Dave L. Dixon '06 and Lisa G. Dixon Ms. Lynn W. Dixson Mr. Leon Do and Mrs. Nhung L. Do '05 Ms. Elizabeth J. Dobbins

Mr. David Y. Dodd '69 and Mrs. Sue F. Dodd '70 Mrs. Jeannette M. Dodd '80 Ms. Christine C. Dodson '03 Dogleg Café, L.L.C. Mr. and Mrs. Mark S. Dold Mr. Harold Dombrowsky III and Honorable Karen A. Alexander '90 Mr. David L. Dominguez Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dominiak Ms. Martha Dominick Dong's International Group, Inc. Rev. Peter J. Donlon '06 Mr. George Donnell Mr. Joshua J. Donnelly Mr. Robert L. Donnelly '72 Jack R. Donovan Mr. James K. Dorsett III Mr. Robert C. Dortch, Jr. '83 and Mrs. Barbara Dortch Mr. Benji Doucet Mr. and Mrs. Bud Doughton Mr. Roderick Q. Douglas Mr. George F. Douglas, Jr. '71 Mr. and Mrs. William Douglas Mr. Nehmath Douglass '11 Ms. Corina F. Dowd Mrs. Ann R. Dowd '57 and Mr. David Dowd Dr. Crystal N. Dowless '09 James E. Drake Mr. Thomas A. Drasal '05 and Mrs. Peggy H. Drasal Dr. Richard H. Drew Ms. Patricia S. Dube Ms. Debbie Dudasik Mr. Bo G. Duell '03 and Mrs. Meredith C. Duell Mr. Melvin N. Duffy III '94 and Mrs. Carla Duffy Mr. Paul F. Duggan '16 Mr. Robert Dunbar Mr. Russell W. Duncan '71 Mr. Landy Dunham and Dr. Kaye M. Dunham '03 Mr. Isaac H. Dunlap '88 and Mrs. Jill Dunlap Ms. Kendall T. Dunn '15 Ms. Christy C. Dunn Ms. Kimberly F. Dunn Dunn School of Music Mrs. Betsy Williams Ms. Jane A. Dupree Mr. Thomas L. Dupree and Mrs. Janice O. Dupree'63, '67 Mr. Martin J. Duzor '98 Mr. Donald M. Dwiggins and Mrs. Audrey S. Dwiggins '69 Ms. Michelle Dycus Ms. Deborah A. Dye '15 Dr. David H. Eagerton Hon. and Mrs. Sidney Eagles, Jr. Mrs. Dawn Easley Mr. Walter L. Eason Mr. Donovan E. Eason Mrs. Kimberly J. East Mrs. Christine S. Eatmon '05, '01 and Mr. Jerry Eatmon Ms. Mary K. Eberle Dr. Sharon Eck-Birmingham Ms. Gaylyn E. Eddy Ms. Jena M. Edelman '11 Mr. Alexander J. Edmonds '67 and Mrs. Becky Edmonds Ms. Percy A. Edmundson Education Renovation Reading in Disguise Mr. and Mrs. James Edwards Ms. Elizabeth T. Edwards Mr. Harry V. Edwards, Jr. '64 Mrs. Brenda S. Edwards '63 Mr. Joseph E. Edwards, Jr. '71 and Mrs. Phyllis H. Edwards '73, '88 Mr. John J. Edwards and Mrs. Susan M. Edwards '95 Alexander K. Egeonu Mrs. Beverly Eggleston Ms. Shannon M. Eidsness '17 C A MP B E L L M AG AZ I N E 75

DONOR HONOR ROLL Mr. Peter Eklund Dr. Khalil M. Eldeeb Ms. Kelsey L. Eldredge '13 Mr. Harvey A. Eldridge, Jr. '55 Dr. and Mrs. Anthony Elkins Mrs. Patsy W. Ellen '55 CPT Max Eller Ms. Martene F. Elliott Dr. Harold W. Elliott Mr. David James K. Elliott '87 and Mrs. Kelly Elliott Ms. Taylor L. Ellis Mr. Michael Ellis and Mrs. Donna P. Ellis '79 Elm City Missionary Baptist Church, Inc. Mrs. Jennifer G. Elmore '93 Mr. Trent K. Elmore '92 and Mary C. Graham-Elmore Ms. Kimberly A. Elmore '06 Mrs. Elizabeth A. Emerick* Mr. George L. Emerick '73 Mr. Andrew B. Emory '17 Mr. Scott Emory '85 and Mrs. Julie W. Emory '85 Dr. Nicole B. Emswiler '05 and Mr. David R. Emswiler '01 Dr. Samuel L. Engel Mr. Denis Englander Dr. and Mrs. Adam C. English Ms. Vickie Ennis Mr. John Ennis and Mrs. Nancy H. Ennis '67 Mr. Kenneth W. Ennis '67 Ms. Joyce A. Ennis Mrs. Jennifer E. Ennis '76 and Mr. Craig Ennis Mr. and Mrs. Martin Dale Ennis Ms. Mary C. Ennis '18 Mr. William C. Ennis, Jr. '73 and Mrs. Deborah T. Ennis '72 Lt. Col. Ned B. Ennis '75 and Mrs. Glenda M. Ennis '73 Mrs. Rachel F. Ennis Mr. James H. Enos '98 and Mrs. Claudia Enos Enpuricon, Inc. Berry L. Epley '16 Mr. William R. Epps Mr. Steven Epstein Mr. David W. Erpelding '91 Mr. Bart Erwin Ms. Donna D. Escandon '10 Mr. and Mrs. Ronald J. Essick Mr. Amos Estes Dr. Bobby R. Etheridge '65 and Mrs. Faye C. Etheridge '67 Mr. Craig Ethington Mrs. Ann E. Evanko Mr. and Mrs. George Evanko Mrs. Melissa Evans Mr. Gabriel N. Evans Kim Evans Michael D. Evans Mr. Henry L. Evans '95 Mr. Spence A. Evans '12 Mr. Douglas L. Evans, Jr. '76 and Mrs. Debbie D. Evans Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Evans Mr. Billie R. Evans '71, '80 Mr. James S. Evans III Mr. and Mrs. John Eveker Mrs. Julia Eveker Mr. Steven T. Eveker '86* Mr. William J. Ewing '67 ExxonMobil Foundation Mr. Melvin J. Ezell Rev. Worth H. Faircloth, Jr. '84 and Mrs. Clea T. Faircloth '84 Mr. William D. Fairley Mr. John L. Faison Mr. Toney O. Falkner III '87 Mr. J. Harold Falls '65 Family Eye Care Optometry, P.A. Mr. Robert Farley Mrs. Allyson M. Farmer '14 Dr. Jackie Dean Farmer II Mr. Loren E. Farnam '08 76 FALL 2018

Ms. Colleen E. Farrell Dr. Pius S. Fasinu Mr. Jeffrey R. Faucette '85 and Mrs. Christy Faucette Mr. Arthur D. Faulkner '70 Ms. Katye Faulkner Dr. William R. Faulkner '95 and Mrs. Wendy S. Faulkner '93 Ms. Barbara L. Faulkner Mr. B. Keith Faulkner '01, and Mrs. Patricia Faulkner Mr. Phillip R. Feagan '80 and Mrs. Joan S. Feagan Mr. Scott A. Fedorchak Alice P. Feldbusch Mr. Charles R. Felmlee '66 Michael J. Fendrick Mr. L. Thomas Ferguson Ms. Nancy L. Ferguson '96 Mr. Donald F. Ferrell '81 Mr. Lewis M. Fetterman III Mrs. Brenda F. Figueroa-Haywood '04 and Mr. Dennis Haywood Ms. Jennifer L. Kirby '06 Ms. Virginia D. Finley Mr. and Mrs. Denis Finnin First Bank - Troy First Baptist Church of Asheville First Baptist Church of Laurinburg First Baptist Church of Mocksville First Baptist Church of Whiteville, Inc. First United Methodist Men Mr. Adam D. Fish '09 Mr. Thomas J. Fish III and Mrs. Gloria W. Fish '68 Mr. Abraham C. Fish '06 Mr. Billy R. Fisher '59, '60 Mr. Ronald R. Fisher Mr. George M. Flanagan '86 and Mrs. Jo Ann Flanagan Mr. Samuel D. Fleder '09 Mr. Michael J. Fleming '87 Mr. Charles B. Fleming '99 and Mrs. Miranda M. Fleming '00 Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Fleming Mr. Glenn A. Flinchum '42 Mr. Benjamin H. Flora '68 and Mrs. Dianne M. Flora Mr. Donald Flowers Mr. James S. Flowers '03 and Mrs. Robin Flowers Mr. Conrey D. Flowers '70 and Mrs. Sarah Flowers Mr. Robert Floyd and Mrs. Emma R. Floyd '65 Mr. Tony Floyd '88 and Ms. Terry L. Springle Mr. Austin E. Floyd '65 Mrs. Sarah D. Floyd '63 Mr. Robert F. Floyd, Jr. '76, '79 and Mrs. June L. Floyd '75 Mr. William M. Flynt '66 and Mrs. Carol Flynt Mr. Fred P. Flynt III '80 and Mrs. Virginia Flynt Mr. Shawn Fogle Mr. Dustin D. Fonder Safa Fontain Mr. Richard A. Forbes Mr. Patrick Forbis and Mrs. Miriam S. Forbis '92 Mr. James Ford Dr. Paula Parker Mr. Brian K. Foreman '93 and Mrs. Denise D. Foreman '93 Ms. Tracy Forkin Mrs. Maude S. Forlaw '47 Ms. Sue Ann Forrest '16 Dr. Adam D. Foster Mr. Robert J. Foster '73 and Mrs. Kathryn Foster Mr. Merritt W. Foster III '73 Ms. Angela C. Fountain '87 Rev. Thomas C. Fountaine '74 Rev. Howard W. Fowler '66 and Mrs. Mary Fowler Mr. Kevin E. Fox '18 Stephanie D. Fox Col. John D. Fox '78

Mr. Andrew J. Franklin '17 Mr. Charles L. Frederick '80 and Mrs. Sandy Frederick Rev. Jamee P. Free '06 and Mr. Mark Free Dr. Larry W. Freeman '69 and Mrs. Janice C. Freeman '68 Mr. Clenon E. Freeman '89 and Mrs. Dorothy K. Freeman '92 Schuyler Frey Mr. James R. Fricke, Sr. '87 and Mrs. Jeannette O. Fricke Mr. Jared R. Fries '04 and Mrs. Tammi B. Fries '04 Ms. Judy Frink Mr. Mark Frisz Mr. Charles D. Fritz '85 Mr. and Mrs. Michael D. Frost Dr. Edward I. Fubara Mrs. Ericca S. Fulghum '11 Ms. Crystal D. Fuller Mr. Howard L. Fuller, Jr. '05 and Mrs. Claudette R. Fuller '03 Dr. Stephen H. Fuller Ms. Michayla K. Fullwood '17 Mr. and Mrs. William S. Fulton Mr. Edward Fulwood Ms. Brittany Funck Mr. and Mrs. Gary Funck Mr. Michael D. Funicelli '96 and Mrs. Sharon Funicelli Mr. Michael T. Furr '18 Mrs. Catherine T. Fussell '69 Ms. Elizabeth Gagliardi Mr. James Gaines and Mrs. Lori A. Gaines '91 Gail Gainey Mr. Alexander B. Galfsky Mr. Erick Gallegos Ms. Casie Gallegos Mr. Andrew Gallegos Cindy Gallegos Mr. Gerald L. Galloway '75 and Mrs. June Galloway Mr. Michael S. Gallup Rev. Lillian W. Galphin, DMin '17 Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth A. Gamble Mr. Kenneth R. Garber '81 and Mrs. Elizabeth L. Garber '83 Ms. Roni Garber Mr. and Mrs. Mario Garcia Mr. Keith C. Gardiner Ms. Georgeanna M. Gardner '09 Gardner Law, P.L.L.C. Ms. Sandra R. Gareton Mr. Philip W. Garland '84 Mrs. Martha S. Garner '57 Mr. John U. Garner, Jr. '69 and Mrs. Susie Garner Elizabeth A. Garrell Ms. Johanna Garrick Ms. Christine M. Garris Ms. Brandi Garza Mr. Lavern E. Gaskin '66 and Mrs. Donna Gaskin Dr. Mark E. Gaskins '84 and Mrs. JoAnn D. Gaskins '88 CSM Stephen C. Gasper '95 and Mrs. Nancy M Gasper Gatz Sitework & Landscape Construction Ms. Lindsay N. Gault '18 Mrs. Jodie R. Gay '01 Mr. Charles P. Gaylor IV '10 and Mrs. Sarah Gaylor Mr. Wesley S. Gaylor Alexa M. Genas Genesis Machine & Fabrication, Inc. Ms. Ruthann Gentry Mr. Christopher N. Geoghegan '03 Mr. Robert Gerstmyer and Mrs. Karen A. Gerstmyer '69 Mrs. Laura R. Gerstner Anthony J. Ghiotto Ms. Valerie A. Giannavola Mr. Sherman Gibbons and Ms. Linda B. Gibbons '95 Ms. Shannon L. Gibbs

Ms. Deborah G. Gibbs Darlys A. Gibson Mr. William P. Gibson and Mrs. Jinger T. Gibson '90 Mrs. Dorothea Stewart Gilbert '46 Ms. Gwendolyn A. Gilbert '91 Mr. Ralph L. Gilbert Ms. Rosalin A. Gilbert '69 Mrs. Christine Gilbert Mrs. Harriot J. Gilbertson '93 Mr. Ernest R. Gilchrist '80 and Mrs. Synetha Gilchrist Peter W. Gilder Mr. Horace Thomas Gill, Sr. '59 and Mrs. Edith S. Gill Mr. Patrick Gillenwater Mr. Tyler R. Gillis '11 Mr. Michael Gilmartin Mr. Noah Gingell Hammie Girard Ms. Deanna M. Girard '05 Mr. Davi R. Girardi Dr. Eric E. Gish, D.O. Mr. Mark A. Giulietti '75 Miss Sue J. Glasby '55 Mr. Jack R. Glaser '71 and Mrs. Deborah Glaser Rev. Jack Glasgow, Jr. and Mrs. Barbara D. Glasgow '81 Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Glass, Jr. Mr. James Glisson Ms. Cara E. Glover '13 Mr. Hubert A. Godwin, Jr. '82 and Mrs. Nancy L. Godwin '04 Mr. Robert L. Godwin '02 Lt. Col. Peter J. Godwin '79 and Mrs. Carolyn Godwin Mrs. Carolyn Godwin and Lt. Col. Peter J. Godwin '79 Mrs. Minnie P. Godwin '58 Mr. James C. Godwin Mr. Jon R. Goforth '13 and Mrs. Morgan B. Goforth '11, '14 Mr. Thomas A. Goforth and Mrs. Katie L. Goforth '02 Mrs. Lauren M. Golden '11 Mr. Franklin E. Golden '75 and Mrs. Kathy J. Golden Mr. Jimmy W. Goldston '50 Mr. and Mrs. Peter V. Golikov Sonya R. Gooch Rev. Spencer A. Good '03 and Mrs. Krystal Good Mr. Gary Gooden Mr. and Mrs. John C. Gooden Mr. Jimmy C. Goodman '71 and Mrs. Gail R. Goodman '66 Mrs. Stephanie J. Goral Mr. Greg Goral Ms. Patsy J. Gordon '85 Mr. John A. Gorney Mr. Ronald B. Goudeau '98 Mr. Kappy Govjian Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Grady Mr. Ralph Graetz Ms. Briana G. Graham '04 Mr. John W. Graham III, CPA '76 and Mrs. Peggy B. Graham Mrs. Barbara C. Grainger '68 Mrs. L. Brooke Granger Mrs. Kendra N. Granger '09 Mr. Evin L. Grant '16 Ms. Elondia P. Grant Mrs. Kris Grant Ms. Trisha Graves Mr. Matthew Graves Mr. William D. Gray '10 Ms. Marie W. Gray Mr. R. Frank Gray and Hon. Jane P. Gray '79 Ms. CarrieAnn Grayson Mr. Kyle Greene and Mrs. Shelley A. Greene '01 Dr. Benjamin F. Greene CDR Bruce E. Greenland '95 Ms. Lori A. Gregg Ms. Michelle J. Gregory Col. Russell L. Gregory III

Dr. Mathew J. Gregoski Mr. Ralph Grice and Mrs. Darcell D. Grice '96, '97 Ms. Angela F. Griffin Ms. Giovanni N. Griffin '10 Mr. George W. Griffin and Mrs. Dianne D. Griffin '72 Mr. Gregory T. Griffin '79 and Mrs. Pam Griffin Ms. Jacqueline D. Griffith '16 Mr. Jerry O. Griffith '09 and Mrs. Juanita S. Griffith Mr. John R. Griffith '60 Mr. Robert F. Griggs '94 and Mrs. Jerah G. Griggs '94 Mr. Ronald D. Grim '12 Mr. Jack Grimaldi Mr. Nicholas R. Grimes Mr. Jerry G. Grimes '65 and Mrs. Gloria Grimes Mr. Branton Grimes and Mrs. Amy A. Grimes '90 Mr. Duwayne A. Grimm '04 and Mrs. Nell S. Grimm '05, '10 Mr. James S. Grizzard Dr. James B. Groce III '93 and Mrs. Sarah Groce Ms. Gloria L. Grogan '67 Mr. Brooks T. Gross Mr. David Grossman Mr. Dave Grossman Ms. Jean M. Grotgen Mrs. Roseanne C. Gudzan '83 Mr. Darryl T. Guerin Mr. Kevin M. Gulledge '02 Mr. Earl Gulledge and Mrs. Emily C. Gulledge '68 Dr. John D. Gunter '69 and Mrs. Pat Gunter Dr. and Mrs. Mali Ram Gupta Ms. Rebecca S. Gupton Mr. Jason S. Gussman Mr. Jim B. Gussman Mr. Frederic B. Gustafson, Jr. '62 Mrs. Nancy D. Guy Mr. Stephen K. Guyton Sr. '02 Dr. Karen Guzman H & K Rentals, Inc. Mr. David C. Haar '89, '93 and Mrs. Anastasia Haar Ms. Kristi R. Haddock '15 Mr. Timothy R. Haga '05 Mr. John M. Hair Mr. Justin P. Haire Ms. June Hairr '82 and Mr. James T. Hairr Mr. Joe E. Hairr '91 Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Halbrooks Ms. Taylor L. Hale Dr. Charles William Hall Dr. Scott A. Hall '92 Mrs. Alberta H. Hall '73 Ms. Marta Hall Ms. Patrice B. Hall '94 Mr. Ronnie Hall and Mrs. Tammy H. Hall '81 Mr. Stephen C. Hall '64 Mrs. Nicole M. Hall '17 Mr. Marshall D. Hall '74 and Mrs. Christy Hall Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hall Mrs. Karen P. Hall '73 Ms. Megan K. Hall '07 Rev. Robert N. Hall '83 Miss Michelle L. Hallman '78 Dr. and Mrs. Steven Halm Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Ham Mrs. Bita Hamedani-Greer '12 Mr. James E. Hamilton, Jr. '72 Ms. Nancy L. Hammersley Mr. Charles E. Hammond, Sr. '60 and Linda Hammond Mr. Billy Hampton and Mrs. Julie W. Hampton '02 Drs. George and Terri Hamrick Kaitlyn G. Hancock Ms. Kendra L. Hancock


Ms. Cynthia L. Hand Ms. Martha Hannig Dr. Brittany L. Hansen Mrs. Nancy E. Hardee '59 Ms. Courtney Harden Mr. James E. Harden '75 Ms. Sarah C. Hardin Mr. Alton W. Hardison, Jr. '74, '82 and Mrs. Wanda J. Hardison Ms. Eleanor Hargan Mr. Pat B. Harmon* and Mrs. Joyce Harmon '58 Harms, Rode & Company, L.L.P. Mr. Thomas L. Harper '10 Keli J. Harrell Dr. Matthew B. Harrell '15 Mr. Mark O. Harrell and Dr. Charlotte F. Harrell '10 Mrs. Diane S. Harrell '79 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harrill Mr. Tyrin J. Harris Mrs. Vikki Harris '98 Mr. John Robert W. Harris '18 Mr. John B. Harris, Jr. Father Leonard H. Harris and Mrs. Kathryn M. Harris '63 Mrs. Nancy H. Harris '68 Mr. Thomas G. Harris Mr. Ira V. Harris '74 and Mrs. Faye Harris Dr. William B. Harris '66 and Mrs. Sharon J. Harris '62 Mr. Milton V. Harris '68 and Mrs. Donna M. Harris Mr. Larry C. Harris, Jr. '83 and Mrs. Luann Harris '83 Mrs. Ruth C. Harris '40 Mr. Morgan H. Harris '60 and Mrs. Margaret C. Harris Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Harris Mr. W. S. Harris, Jr. '65 and Mrs. Martha Harris Harris Teeter Mr. Andre Harrison Mr. James K. Harrison '69 and Mrs. Terry L. Harrison '68 Mr. Gregory A. Harrison '06 Mr. Earl D. Hart, Jr. '77 Mr. Jerry M. Hartman '82 and Mrs. Rebecca F. Hartman '84 Mr. Rick Hartmann Hartsell & Williams P.A. Mrs. Sharon Harvey Mr. Paul C. Harvey Mr. and Mrs. William Haselden, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Emory Haselden Mr. James M. Hash '08 and Mrs. Kristi Hash Mr. Steve C. Hasselberg Ms. Jennifer K. Hastings Mr. James T. Hasty, Jr. '72 and Mrs. Patricia W. Hasty Ms. Nell H. Hatcher Dr. Clark Hatcher '14 Mr. Brandon Hatchett Ms. Laurel Hatfield Mr. Woodrow W. Hathaway Jr. '71, '93 and Mrs. Betty T. Hathaway Thomas J. Hatten, D.O. Ms. Hada Haulsee Ms. Casidy I. Havird '18 Dr. J. C. Havran Dr. Rahul V. Haware Mrs. Joyce T. Hawkins '58 Dr. Cleveland M. Hawkins '94 and Mrs. Doris S. Hawkins COL John M. Hawkins '78 Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin M. Hawkins Mr. William L. Hawkins, Jr. '59 and Mrs. Debra Hawkins Mr. Ronald P. Hawley '72 and Mrs. Suzanne Hawley Ms. Teresa D. Hayes Mrs. Joyce C. Hayes '46 Mr. D. Cole Hayes '12 Mr. Ron Headlee The Heart Center Ms. Adrienne S. Heath MAGAZINE.CAMPBELL.EDU

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Rev. Timothy A. Howell '86, '98 and Mrs. Jeanne Howell Mrs. Pamela K. Howie '01 and Mr. Steven Howie Mrs. Nina G. Hoy '61 Drs. Rick and Lydia Hoyle Mrs. Anne Hruby Mr. Michael Hruby Mr. Milo Hruby Mr. Stewart R. Hubbard '00 and Mrs. Raquel Lowe-Hubbard Mr. Robert Hubbard and Mrs. Jacquelynn Y. Hubbard '58 Mr. Rudolf Huber Mr. Victor J. Hudson '86 Ms. Barbara D. Hudson Dr. Robert G. Hudson, Phd '66 and Mrs. Linda F. Hudson '69 Mr. Brandon K. Hudson '14, and Mrs. Rebecca B. Hudson '16 Mr. Matthew S. Huff Mr. William K. Huggins '75 and Mrs. Barbara Huggins Mr. John E. Hughes III '13 Mr. John A. Hughes Ms. Brenda Hughes Ms. Teresa W. Humbert Dr. John C. Humphrey, Jr. '56 The Hon. Stephani Humrickhouse and Mr. Scott Humrickhouse Mr. Jason D. Hunnicutt '97 and Mrs. Jessica Hunnicutt Mr. Peter J. Hunt '98 Mr. Cameron J. Hunt '14, '18 Mr. Warren C. Hunt III '67 Mrs. Kristin G. Hunt '08 Mr. Colin H. Hunt '07 Hunt Commercial Properties Group, Inc. Mr. John B. Hutchens '13 Mr. Hilton T. Hutchens, Jr. '05 and Mrs. Harper D. Hutchens Mr. Sig Hutchinson Mr. John S. Hutchison, Jr. '66 and Mrs. Phyllis Hutchinson Mr. William Hutchison Miss Geraldine Hyatt '82 Dr. Venancio R. Ibarra IBM International Foundation Mr. John Ignace Mr. Thomas L. Inman Intervid Media Solutions, L.L.C. Lisa Lukasik and David Irwin Dr. Joe M. Isaac II '94 and Mrs. Kellie C. Isaac '97 Ms. Liv J. Isacson '14 Mr. Philip Isley Ms. Colleen C. Israel '14 Mr. Carl G. Ivarsson, Jr. '82, '85 and Mrs. Sandra H. Ivarsson '92 Ivey Mechanical Co., L.L.C. J. Spell Enterprises J. M. King Stable Ms. Tydal M. Jackson Kenneth T. Jackson Mr. Larry Jackson Mr. Aaron H. Jackson III '00 and Mrs. Jayna R. Jackson '95 Dr. Edward J. Jackson '82 Mr. Ernest A. Jackson '00 and Mrs. Daphne Jackson Mr. Billy R. Jackson '60 and Mrs. Rebecca Jackson Mr. James R. Jackson '67 and Mrs. Carolyn Jackson Ms. Amy M. Jackson '04 Richard B. Jacobs Mrs. Constance F. Jacobs '82 and Mr. Johnathan S. Jacobs Ms. Polly N. Jacobs Ms. Verjeana Jacobs Dr. Alideza Jafari '84 Mrs. Annie James Kenya James Zarya M. James Mr. and Mrs. Raymond B. James Mrs. Jeanette S. James '69 Mr. Jacob Jamison Mr. John Jamison

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DONOR HONOR ROLL Mr. Eddie L. Jones, Jr. '94 Mr. Michael Jones and Dr. Crystal E. Jones '00 Mr. Donald D. Jones '74 and Mrs. Debbie Jones Dr. Haydn T. Jones Dr. and Mrs. Wes Jones Mr. Gus Jones Mr. Marc P. Jones '81 and Mrs. Kim Jones Mr. Todd A. Jones '98 and Mrs. Kimberly Jones Mr. Anthony C. Jones Ms. Dawn M. Jones Mr. Michael Jones Mr. Fitzhugh C. Jones '68 and Mrs. Constance B. Jones Mr. Jesse R. Jones, Jr. '88 and Mrs. Lisa Jones Mr. Brian Jones Mr. Kenneth E. Jones '01 Mr. and Mrs. Mike Jones, Jr. Ms. Kimberly Jones Dr. Barry A. Jones Ph.D '85 and Mrs. Beth L. Jones J.D. '85, '88 Mrs. Kristie Jones-Davis '03 Mr. Connie Jordan* Ms. Abigail H. Jordan Ms. Christy R. Jordan Mr. Lin Jordan '68 and Mrs. Mary E. Jordan Dr. Cameron Jorgenson and Mrs. Kelly Marie Jones Jorgenson '06 Mr. Justin W. Josey '17 The Journey Joyce R. Ruark Trust Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Joyner Dr. Marydeth S. Judge '95 and Mr. William E. Judge Julia Sanders Miller Living Trust Mrs. Catherine T. Julian Mr. William E. Julian '49 Ms. Rebecca Kabisch Mr. Jake Kadel Mr. William Kalm and Mrs. Nancy C. Kalm '96 Mr. Robert Kantlehner, Sr. and Mrs. Margaret R. Kantlehner '84 Ali M. Kapasi Kappa Sigma-Sigma Phi Dr. Victoria S. Kaprielian Matthew Karasinski Ryan Karchner and Dr. Emilie N. Karchner '07 Mr. Jeffrey C. Karver '80 Ms. Katherine T. Katz Mary Beth Kauff Mr. Philip J. Kauffmann Mr. and Mrs. Dieter Kaune Dr. Parminder Kaur '05, Mr. Robert R. Kautzman '68 and Mrs. Harriet Kautzman Mr. Richard A. Kavanaugh '73 Mr. and Mrs. David W. Kay Mr. William B. Kay, Jr. and Mrs. Lottie S. Kay '75 Mr. Brendan P. Kearns '93 and Mrs. Patricia F. Kearns Mr. and Mrs. David Keck Ms. Jillian M. Keegan Mr. Jeffrey P. Keeter '81, '84 and Mrs. Rhonda Keeter Mr. Ralph G. Keith, Jr. '85 Mr. Robert G. Keller Mr. Andrew Kelley and Mrs. Lynne M. Kelley '95 Dr. Kimberly E. Kelly Ms. Sandy Kelly Mrs. Phyllis Kelly* Lieutenant Colonel Edward J. Kelly, USAF (Ret.) '90 and Mrs. Joan Kelly Mr. Michael C. Kelly Mr. Fred L. Kelly, Jr. '55 Mrs. Marissa Kempson Kenansville Baptist Church Ms. Noelle K. Kendrick '10 and Mr. Mike Kendrick Mr. Nathan T. Kennedy '16

78 FALL 2018

Mr. Troy W. Kennedy '60 and Mrs. Syble Kennedy Mr. Gary W. Kennedy '91 and Dr. LeAnne D. Kennedy '93 Mr. Michael B. Kent, Jr. Alexander N. Keough Mr. Jeffrey R. Kerr '10 and Mrs. Kasey J. Kerr Mr. Timothy J. Kerrigan '05 Mrs. Amy N. Kerwin '98 Dr. Brian D. Kesling Mr. and Mrs. Ridge Kiley Mr. Garett J. Kiley Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Kiley Ms. Lindsay Kim Mrs. Laura R. King '92, '96 Mr. Richard King Ms. Loria King Mr. Andre King '97 and Mrs. Jennifer King Ms. Holly J. King '04 Mr. Daniel King and Ms. Katherine H. King '02 Ms. Lynn King Mr. Rudolph L. King '97 and Ms. Linda B King Mr. Donnell King and Mrs. Genoble H. King '12 Mr. Dudley F. King, Jr. '51 and Mrs. Iris E. King '52 Dr. Robin King-Thiele Mrs. Joline B. Kinlaw '62 Ms. Jill K. Kinney '69 and Mr. Steve Weaver Mr. and Mrs. David E. Kinney Mrs. Jamie D Kipfer '02, '07 and Mr. Rickey E. Kipfer II '11 LTC Bryan G. Kirk '97 and Mrs. Kristen O. Kirk '97 Ms. Lois S. Kirk Kirschbaum, Nanney, Keenan & Griffin, P.A. Dr. Lori E. Kiser '06 Sharon S. Kissick Ms. Camille Kiste Mr. Paul M. Kitchin '77 and Mr. Kim Kitchin Dr. Sun W. Kiu Kiwani's Club of Coats Kris Klapprodt Mr. Jeffrey T. Klaves '10 Mr. Michael T. Kleppinger '04 Mr. Nick Klos Mr. John C. Knight, Jr. '70 and Mrs. Kristine Knight Mrs. Carolyn C. Knight '72 Mr. Casey Knowles and Dr. Jennifer C. Knowles '08 Mr. Gordon G. Knowles, Jr. '67 and Mrs. Barbara Knowles Rev. Abdue L. Knox '16 Mr. Jacob T. Knox '17 Timothy Kober Dominique M. Koch '11 Mr. Eric Koelsch Taylor B. Koester Ms. Jennifer Koester David L. Kohn Ms. Barbara Kohr Mrs. Judy Kolat Erin Kolat Mr. Cary J. Kolat Ms. Mary Stewart M. Kolesar '89 Mr. James R. Konowski Mr. Gregory R. Koonce '17 Ms. Brooke L. Kopelakis '14, '18 Mr. Marshall R. Kornegay '75 and Mrs. Wilma Y. Kornegay '76 Mr. Timothy M. Kotroco '84, '87 and Ms. Laura Kotroco Ms. Rachel B. Kozlowski '14 Mr. Brian Kraisser Mrs. Brandi Kraisser Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Kraisser Mr. David Kranstuber and Mrs. Elizabeth B. Kranstuber '66 Mr. Donald E. Kreiler Mrs. Marci J. Krekorian '97

Dr. Jeffrey M. Krepps Loni M. Kreun '17 Ms. Melanie L. Krichko '16 Mr. Michael J. Kubas Mr. Jeff Kuhns Joseph Kuhns Dr. Yen-Ping Kuo Kurt Thoma State Farm Insurance Mrs. Mary K. Kurth '15 Ms. Borree P. Kwok Mrs. Liberty A. Kyle Mr. Greg Kyle Mrs. Heather Kyle La Grange First Freewill Baptist Church Franklin and Ronda Lacher Ms. Joyce Lackey Ms. Pam Lafferty Mr. Harold Lail and Mrs. Rebecca J. Lail '63 Mr. Kevin Laird and Mrs. Robin G. Laird '85 Ms. Madison G. Lambert '16, '18 Ms. Carolyn J. Lambert '86, '95 LTC Philip W. Lambert '83 Mr. David A. Lamblin '96 and Mrs. Barbara Lamblin Ms. Sharon Lamkin Ms. Jennifer E. Lampley '97, '01 Mr. Rickey B. Lancaster '81 and Mrs. Betty Lancaster Mr. Jefferson T. Landen '69 Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy D. Landrum Mr. Charlie M. Lane '17 Mr. William T. Lane '89 and Mrs. Laura H. Lane '92 Dr. Michelle Langaker Mr. Harold I. Langdon Mr. James Langdon and Mrs. Lena B. Langdon '70 Mr. and Mrs. Jeffery Langford Ms. Alyssa Lanham '17 Ms. Camelia V. Lanier Ms. Stephanie Lanier Mr. William Lanier '08 Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Lano Ms. Jana Lapoint Mr. and Mrs. John H. Lapoint Mr. Sean F. Larsen '96 and Dr. Stephanie D. Larsen '96 Dr. and Mrs. L. Michael Larsen Dr. Robert Larson Mr. Marlin W. Lasater '79 Mr. Harold L. Lassiter, Jr. '88 and Mrs. Dhedra F. Lassiter '02 Ms. Roberta Latham Taylor Lau Mr. James P. Laurie III '92 and Mrs. Melissa Laurie Mr. Tommy Lavelle Law Office of James P. Laurie, III P.L.L.C. Law Office of Jared T. Amos Ms. Nancy B. Lawrence '14 Mr. L. Brent Lawrence '69 Mr. Joseph T. Lawrence '53 and Mrs. Betty S. Lawrence '61 Dr. Katherine E. Lawrence Mr. Nikolaus J. Lawson '16, '17 Mr. Jonathan B. Lawson '16 Mr. William C. Lawton Ms. Sarah K. Layden '16 Ms. Jennifer L. Layman '95 Mr. Gary H. Layton '98 Luka Lazarevic Mr. William E. Leach II '85 and Mrs. Sandy Leach Rev. George H. Leagans '77 and Mrs. Kay W. Leagans Mr. Joseph F. Leahy III '11 Ms. Sara W. Leak Mr. and Mrs. Steven Leamon, Sr. Dr. and Mrs. William Leathers Mr. Edgardo Lebron '93 Mr. Samuel Lechuga Judge W. William Ledbetter, Jr. '63 and Mrs. Susan B. Ledbetter

Mr. Philip M. Ledford Ms. June H. Lee Mr. Jonathan R. Lee '00 and Mrs. Rene R. Lee Mr. and Mrs. Jason Lee Mr. Gary W. Lee '04 Mrs. Sue Lee Mr. Erwin W. Lee and Mrs. Edith F. Lee '46 Professor and Mrs. Kevin P. Lee Mr. Wilson Lee and Mrs. Janet B. Lee '77 Reece Lefever Mr. Riley Lefever Mr. Tony Lehman Kimberly J. Lehman '11 Mr. Jack M. Lemaster Mr. Corey Lemon Mr. Jason T. Lemons '94, '98 Morgan Brickley Lendino '11 Mr. Peter S. Lennon Tiffany B. Lesnik '11 Mr. Caleb A. Lesnoff '07 Mr. Paul Lester Jeremy M. Lewis Mr. Anthony L. Lewis '72 and Mrs. Norma Lewis Mr. Robert E. Lewis '66 and Mrs. Shelia Lewis Mr. Glynn Lewis and Mrs. Carol B. Lewis '68 Mr. Charles C. Lewis Dr. Jason D. Lewis '00, '04 Mr. Gene Lewis '94 and Mrs. Patricia D. Harmon-Lewis '90 Mr. Alvin D. Lewis III '71 and Mrs. Carole Lewis Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Lewis Ms. Cora-Ann Licwinko Mr. Billy J. Liggett Ms. Krista H. Liggins '97 Ms. Erik A. Lilje '98 and Mrs. Cindy Lilje Lillington Baptist Church Mrs. Megan B. Lindley '09 Mr. and Mrs. Jack R. Lindley Dr. Desirae E. Lindquist '14 Ms. Denise Lindsey Mr. Daniel L. Linehan, Jr. '79 and Mrs. Shelley Linehan Mr. Gerald A. Liniger '86 Ms. Christine Linxwiler Mr. Ryan Y. Little '02 and Mrs. Casey O. Little '04 Mr. Robert V. Little and Mrs. Robin Little '80 Mr. Michael V. Little '06 Mrs. Susan K. Litton '87 Dr. Qinfeng Liu Mrs. Donna S. Livingston '79 Mr. Timothy H. Lloyd Ms. Anne H. Lloyd Mrs. Frances L. Lloyd '47 Miss Benita A. Lloyd '87 Mr. Steven Lockcuff Mr. Tony M. Lockerman '66, '95 and Mrs. Mary Lockerman Mr. Robert O. Loftis, Jr. Mr. Donald Lofton Ms. Allison L. Lombardo '08 Ms. Debra I. Long Mr. Thomas H. Long '68 and Mrs. Leslie Long Mr. Daron Long Mr. Thomas L. Long '72 and Mrs. Carolyn H. Long Mr. David W. Long Mr. and Mrs. Matt Lonigro Alissa E. Loo Allen and Kathryn Lopez Mr. Anthony Lorello Ms. Theresa Lotito-Camerino Mr. Larry R. Loucks '91 and Mrs. Denise Loucks Louisburg Baptist Church Mrs. Dorothy B. Love '40 Mrs. Dianne B. Loving '86

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Ms. Traci R. Newton Mr. Andre T. Nguyen '14 Ms. Penny M. Nicholes '77 Mr. Christopher Nichols Mr. Donald J. Nichols '91 Mr. Daniel Nicholson Mr. Earnest Niederkrom and Mrs. Kay A. Niederkrom '63 Mr. Mark J. Niemann Ms. Marsha R Nixon Mr. Lantz R. Nixon '05 Mr. and Mrs. Bill N. Nobles Mr. William M. Noftsinger, Jr. '73 and Mrs. Rosemary M. Noftsinger '74 Mr. David F. Nolan Mrs. Catherine D. Noonan Mr. Phillip T. Nordan '60 and Mrs. Dianne Nordan Mrs. Ashley G. Nordan '13 Samantha K. Norelli Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Norman Mrs. Diana Norris Mr. and Mrs. Harvey L. Norris Mrs. Jean Norris Mr. and Mrs. Wade Norris Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Norris, Jr North Carolina Bar Association North Carolina Osteopathic Medical Association Mrs. Kellie S. Nothstine Mr. Stephen A. Nugen and Mrs. Julia L. Nugen '07 Daniel P. Nugent Ms. Elizabeth Nulton-Bodiford '11 Ms. Christine T. Nunn Dr. Ann M. Nye Mr. Michael D. O'Briant '03, '11 Mr. Hunter D. O'Brien '11 Ms. Mildred C. O'Kelley '55 Timothy Miller O'Mara Rosalee A. O'Neal Oak Dale Baptist Church Rev. M. Wayne Oakes '67 and Mrs. Nancy H. Oakes '70 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Oakley, Jr. Mr. Bastien Oberli Mr. and Mrs. Mike Oberschmidt Mr. Matthew P. Obin and Mrs. April H. Obin '05 Mr. William A. Odell and Mrs. Lisa K. Odell '94 Mr. John D. Odom III '71 and Mrs. Angela T. Odom '74 Mrs. Helen Odom Dr. Caleb O. Oladipo Mr. Matthew C. Olauson '18 Steven C. Olauson Old North State Catering Ms. Nikki E. Olive '18 Ms. Virginia Oliver Jade Olson Mrs. Jan Olson Miss Stephanie M. Olson Mr. and Mrs. Ladell Olson Mr. Ramon Omana and Mrs. Cheryl K. Omana '80 Mr. Samuel E. Orisatoki Mr. David H. Orr Mr. Christian Ortiz Dr. Ann M. Ortiz Ms. Yasdel E. Ortiz Rivera '18 Mr. James D. Osborne '11 Mrs. Dora W. Osborne '63 and Mr. Billy R. Osborne Osborne Revocable Trust Ms. Angel L Osman '09 Mr. Brandon Ottelin and Mrs. Courtney E. Ottelin '07 Mr. William E. Otto '95 and Mrs. Elise Otto Mr. Darryl W. Otto Mrs. Mary Otto Outback Graphix Mr. David R. Overby '68 Mr. Nicholas J Overby '08, '11 and Mrs. Anna S. Overby Mr. Kevin Overholt


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80 FALL 2018

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DONOR HONOR ROLL Mr. William B. Sutton, Jr. '81 and Mrs. Karen Sutton Mr. Jayson Swain and Mrs. Sarah Q. Swain '05 Mr. and Mrs. Michael Swann Mr. Ned D. Swanner, Jr. '91 Mr. D. Franklin Swayne, Jr. '90 and Dr. Susan Swayne Mr. Kenneth W. Swayze, Jr. '71 and Mrs. Susan Swayze Mr. Arthur J. Sweeney, Jr. Mrs. Shirley S. Sweeney Mr. Richard A. Swickard '99 Mr. Charles A. Swindell '65 and Mrs. Ronda Swindell Swinson & Atkinson, Attorneys at Law, P.L.L.C Ms. Tara M. Swope '15 Mr. and Mrs. Linwood Sykes III Symplicity Corporation Synod of the Mid-Atlantic Mr. Shintaro Tahara Ms. Jennifer J. Tait '17 Mr. Williams Talamaivao Ms. Mary Talley '85 Mr. Thomas Tanner Ms. Suzanne Tanner Mrs. Elizabeth W. Tarbox '60 and Mr. David S. Tarbox Ms. Judith M. Tarlecki Mr. and Mrs. William F. Tarr Mr. Brandon S. Tart '15 Ms. Jami L. Tart Ms. Amy Tart Ms. Elizabeth L. Tart '16 Mr. Kenneth R. Tart '13, '18 Mr. Richard Tart and Mrs. Joan J. Tart '78 Mr. Whitfield R. Tart '78 and Mrs. Jan Tart Ms. Connie Tart Mrs. Charity L. Tart Ms. Kendall Y. Tart '15 Ms. Antoinette Tarvins '98 Mr. Joshua M. Tate '12 Mr. William J. Tate Mr. Russell J. Tate, Jr. '90, '92 and Mrs. Anne Tate Ms. Brooke J. Taxakis Ms. Cecilie A. Taylor Ms. Lauren A. Taylor Ms. Louisa A. Taylor '89 Ms. Melania M. Taylor '18 Mrs. Janice E. Taylor Mr. James F. Taylor '95, '97 and Mrs. Antoinette Taylor Mr. Doug Taylor and Mrs. Mary E. Taylor '96 Ms. Kala C. Taylor Mr. Bruce E. Taylor '70 and Mrs. Cynthia S. Taylor Dr. Elizabeth M.Taylor '11 Dr. Brandon L. Taylor PharmD '98 and Mrs. Jennifer Marie L. Taylor Mr. Leonard W. Taylor '70 and Mrs. Luanne Taylor Mr. Brian Z. Taylor '91 and Mrs. Melissa Taylor Mr. Joe W. Teague '55 Ms. Teresa R. Teague Mr. Jackson H. Temple, Sr. and Mrs. Janie P. Temple '89 Ms. Deborah G. Temple Temple Baptist Church Ms. Heather K. Tepper Dr. Robert Terreberry Mr. Thomas W. Tew and Mrs. Barbara D. Tew '70 Mrs. Marion C. Tew Mr. Christopher Thackston Mr. Neil A. Thaggard Mr. Harold W. Tharrington '58 and Mrs. Carolyn M. Tharrington '58 Mr. Lonnie P. Thigpen '68 Mr. Robert N. Thigpen '96, '00 Mr. Kurt A. Thoma Mrs. Cassandra H. Thomas Mrs. Sara H. Thomas '60

82 FALL 2018

Mr. Jeffery K. Thomas Mrs. Jamie L. Thomas '16 Mr. Bobby J. Thomas '74 Mr. Peter O. Thomas Mr. Duane J. Thomas Ms. Jennifer J. Thomas Michelle and Christopher Thomas Ms. Jessica K. Thomas Mr. Mack J. Thomas II and Mrs. Renee D. Thomas '88 Mr. William J. Thomas, Jr. '74 Dr. Sarah Z. Thomas Mr. and Mrs. Harry Thomas, Jr. Dr. Alford M. Thomas '64 and Mrs. Betsy Thomas Mr. Dan R. Thomason Jr. and Mrs. Connie G. Thomason '74, '75 Dr. John A. Thomason Mr. Kevin Thompson Mrs. Jill C. Thompson '04 and Mr. Brian Thompson Mr. Lester H. Thompson and Mrs. Annie N. Thompson '73 Rev. Donald C. Thompson '77 and Mrs. Betty Thompson Dr. Dorothea K. Thompson Mrs. Faye E. Thompson '02 Mr. Bruce M. Thompson Jr. '71 and Mrs. Rhonda Thompson Mr. Christopher Thompson Mr. Gary N. Thompson Eric J. Thompson Mr. Marcus R. Thompson '15 Mr. and Mrs. Marshall E. Thompson Mr. Barry W. Thornhill and Dr. Tina H. Thornhill '91 Dr. David W. Thornton Mrs. Louise B. Thortis Ms. Carissa M. Throckmorton Mr. Edward L. Throckmorton Ms. Susan E. Thrower Ms. Susan R. Ticson Mr. Nathan J. Tilghman '67 and Mrs. Elaine H. Tilghman '67 Mr. Jesse M. Tillman III '99 and Mrs. Carolyn Tillman Mr. Daniel R. Tilly Mr. Stephen D. Timberlake '72 Mrs. Caroline M. Timiney '13 Ms. Erin D. Tingen '18 Mr. Walter L. Tippett, Sr. '61 Mr. Rickey L. Todd '14 Ms. Joanne E. Todd Ms. Janis K. Todd Ms. Sue Tolbert Dr. David Tolentino, D.O. Mr. Maxx C. Toler Mr. and Mrs. James Topping Mr. D. James Toth II Town & Country Garden Club Dr. Kassim Traore Mrs. Lynsey N. Trembly Mr. Peter Trencansky and Mrs. Julie A. Trencansky '05 Mr. Charles T. Trent, Sr. '63 Mr. and Mrs. Roy Trest Rev. Daryl W. Trexler '94 and Mrs. Kimberly D. Trexler '95 Ms. Alison Trinkle Tripark Advertising Mr. John D. Tripp Mr. Gilbert A. Tripp, Jr. '62, '64, and Mrs. Linda E. Tripp '62 Mr. Giancarlo M. Triulzi Mr. William M. Trott Dr. Katie Trotta Mr. Robert L. Troutman '72 and Mrs. Carolyn H. Troutman '72 Troutman Sanders, L.L.P. Dr. Sherry R. Truffin Miss Mary H. Trull '83 Mr. William Tuck Mr. Quinton B. Tucker '99 and Mrs. Denise Tucker Mr. David Tucker and Mrs. Cheryl L. Tucker '82 Dr. Jeremy G. Tucker '14 Dr. Frank T. Tudini

Mr. Sean Tudor Dr. John A. Tumblin, Jr. Phd '42 and Mrs. Alice P. Tumblin Dr. Alexander E. Tunnell '03 and Dr. Dana L. Tunnell Mr. Robert Tunney Mr. and Mrs. Marc Tunstall Mr. Jonathan S. Turlington Mr. Alexander K. Turlington Mr. Joseph L. Turlington '69 and Mrs. Lalia Turlington Ms. Connie D. Turlington Mr. Kenneth J. Turnage and Mrs. Ada L. Turnage '88 LTC Charles W. Turnage '75 and Mrs. Phyllis Turnage Ms. Michelle Turner '03 Rev. William C. Turner '10, '17 and Dr. Melissa B. Turner '13 Dr. Emily A. Turner Mrs. Martha B. Turner '71 Turquoise Consulting, Inc. Mrs. Rachel W. Tutterow '17 Dr. Richard Tuttle and Ms. Susan C. Newell '98 Ms. Jacqueline D. Tylka Mrs. Patti N. Tyndall Mr. and Mrs. Walter Tyson, Jr. Mr. Larkin N. Tysor U.S. Trust Mr. Henry W. Underhill, Jr. Unity Christian Church International Dr. Larry V. Upchurch '90 and Mrs. Nina Upchurch Ms. Jewel G. Upchurch Madsen Ms. Amber L. Upton Mrs. Erin E. Urso U.S. Charitable Gift Trust Mr. Evan Uwakwe and Dr. Ijeoma A. Uwakwe '09 Uwharrie Bank Ms. Elizabeth Uzcategui Mr. Jesse L. Uzzell '75 and Mrs. Ernestine Uzzell Ms. Anna Marie Vagnozzi '16 Ms. Shelly R. Vahue Mrs. Philomina P. Vaidya The Vaidya Living Trust Mr. Daniel Valdez Mrs. Ashley L. Valley '07 Mrs. Connie Van Der Vliet Dr. Maria A. Van Tilburg Mr. and Mrs. Joe Vanasdale Ms. Robena J. Vance Ms. Marion T. Vandergrift Ms. Eloisa Vargas-Ruiz Mr. William S. Varnedoe Mr. and Mrs. Varvolis Mr. Zachary T. Vaskalis Mrs. Jo Ann D. Vaughan and Mr. Charles F. Vaughan, Jr. '71, '04 Ms. Rosa G. Velazquez Mr. and Mrs. John N. Venzon Verrico & Palmer Brothers, L.L.C. Mr. John H. Verrill '69 and Mrs. Carol C. Verrill Mr. Todd E. Vick and Mrs. Jennifer S. Vick '84 Gregory S. Viken Miss Juanita B. Villa '81 Elizabeth A. Vincent Mr. Alton G. Vincent '68 and Mrs. Charlotte R. Vincent Mrs. Caroline L. Vinson '12 Dr. Guy D. Vitaglione Mrs. Mildred B. Vittoria Mrs. Amy R. Vota Ms. Sarah R. Wade Col. Alvin P. Wadsworth, Jr. Usar '89, '92 and Mrs. Sherri R. Wadsworth '90 Ms. Janie Wadsworth '17 Jennifer F. Wagstaff Mr. Michael Wainscott and Mrs. Kelly G. Wainscott '94 Mr. William H. Waits '69 Wake Forest Baptist Church Mr. Jeffrey A. Wakefield '93 and Mrs. Jessica Wakefield

Ms. Janice L. Wakefield Dr. and Mrs. Philip Wakefield Mr. Harvey W. Walden Dr. Donna E. Waldron Ms. Wilma Walker Ms. Natasha A Walker '11 Mr. Willie L. Walker '04 and Mrs. Angela Walker Mr. and Mrs. Mitford Walker Miss Sarah J. Walker '78, '84 Mrs. Beverly J. Walker '99 Mr. Paul W. Wall '71 Mr. James D. Wall '74 Ms. Nicole Wall Mr. Ben J. Wall '98 COL John W. Wallace, Jr. '71 and Mrs. Ann Wallace Mr. Edward B. Wallace Ms. Lynn Wallace Mr. Richard B. Wallace '60 and Mrs. Becky B. Wallace Mr. and Mrs. McLain Wallace, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. M. Bradley Wallace Mr. and Mrs. E. Gregory Wallace Mr. Tim Walsh Ms. Ellen M. Walston '16 Mr. Larry Walters and Mrs. Jeanette W. Walters '75 Mr. Dennis M. Walters '71 and Mrs. Una M. Walters '70 Ms. Jennifer H. Walters Mr. Richard D. Walters '70 and Mrs. Cheryl H. Walters '72 Mr. Jerry H. Walters Jr. '96 and Mrs. Kristi Walters Mr. Franklin C. Walters '65 and Mrs. Sylvia Walters Mr. William E. Ward Rev. Daniel T. Ward '09, '13 and Rev. Louisa M. Ward '14 Mr. William Z. Ward '08 Ms. Kimberly B. Ward Mr. Tucker Ward Mrs. Jimmie M. Ward '51* Mr. Wilbur C. Ward and Mrs. Joyce D. Ward '61 Ward Farms Mr. Austin J. Warner Mr. Owen F. Warner Mr. Robert Warner and Mrs. Marilyn R. Warner '99 Mr. Austin W. Warner '11 Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Warner Mr. Alex Warner '65 Ms. Elizabeth M. Warren '16 Ms. Ashley E. Warren '10 Mr. Richard A. Warren '07 Mr. Marshall A. Warren '61 and Mrs. Sue T. Warren '66 Dr. Hubert H. Warren Jr. '64 and Mrs. Janet H. Warren Mr. Glenn Q. Warren '70, '72 Mr. R. Gerald Warren and Mrs. Brenda S. Warren '72, '90 Mrs. Beverly L. Warren '68 Mr. Kimrel B. Warren and Mrs. Alice S. Warren '74 Honorable David M. Warren Warren Oil Company Warrenton Baptist Church Mr. Wake L. Warthen '74 and Mrs. Emily Warthen Mr. Thomas Washburn and Mrs. Marjorie B. Washburn '53 Mrs. Sharon A. Washington Mr. Kenneth Waters and Ms. Dena W. Waters '01 Mr. Andy D. Waters '87 Mr. Kenneth M. Watkins '08 Mr. Danny O. Watkins '77, '80 and Mrs. Karen W. Watkins '86 Miss Wanda E. Watkins '79 Ms. Lauren A. Garza '12 Rev. Mitchell B. Watson '89 and Mrs. Donna Watson Mrs. Marietta G. Watson '51 Mrs. Kathryn H. Watson '62 Mr. Freddie R. Watson

Mr. Jerry D. Weathers '64 and Mrs. Anna K. Weathers Miss Jane Bell Weathers Dr. Debora J. Weaver Mr. H. H. Weaver '68 and Mrs. Charlotte Weaver Ms. Ashley M. Webb '15 Ms. Alice M. Webb Carmellia M. Webb Mrs. Mary M. Webb '92 Mrs. Barbara B. Webb '61 Mr. and Mrs. Don W. Webb Monica E. Webb-Shackleford Mr. Benjamin Webster Mr. William K. Weddington '90 and Mrs. Judy K. Weddington Mrs. Ann M. Weddleton Ms. Cheryl Wehler Mr. Rob R. Weikel Mr. Robin R. Weikel, Sr. Mrs. Lola G. Weikel '67 Mr. James T. Weipert '01 and Mrs. Meredith E. Weipert '01 John J. Weiss Mr. and Mrs. Chris Weiss Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Weiss Miss Mary A. Weiss '85 Mr. Judson A. Welborn '98 Mr. Timothy D. Welborn '94 and Dr. Michelle W. Welborn PharmD '95 Timothy D. Welborn, PA Mr. William B. Wellons, Jr. '72 and Mrs. Clara Wellons Mr. Jacob D. Wells Mrs. Linda B. Wells '68 Mrs. Colleen K. Welmer Dr. Catherine L. Wente Mr. Steve Werner '69 and Mrs. Judy Werner Mr. David I. Werner '12 Mr. Christopher Q. West '17 Mr. Charles H. West Jr. '75, '87 Mr. Jonathan L. West Mrs. Susan E. West Mr. Dennis Westbrook and Mrs. Pamela B. Westbrook '85 Mr. Timothy A. Westbrook and Mrs. Debra B. Westbrook '77 Mr. and Mrs. Stephen B. Wester Ms. Connie G. Whaley Ms. Lori Wheaton Mr. and Mrs. Nelson P. Wheeler Mr. Ross D. Whitbeck '90 Ms. Sharon G. White Mr. Kenneth V. White Dr. Henry L. White Sr. '99 and Mrs. Deborah White Mr. Stephen M. White and Mrs. Elaine S. White '70 Dr. Courtney P. White '14, '17 Mr. Ronald H. White '70 Ret. Col. Christopher F. White '04 Dr. Saundra S. White '93 Mr. Herbert J. White '91 and Ms. Darci J. White '91 Mr. James M. White III '82, '87 and Mrs. Deneen White Mr. Wherry L. White White & Allen, P.A. Dr. and Mrs. H. Moran Whitley Mr. Steven W. Whitmire '72 Mrs. Patricia W. Whitt '69 Mrs. Leah Boyd Whitt '11, '14 and Dr. Kevin T. Jarvis '16 Rev. Kimberly A. Whitted '14 Mr. Rob Whittles Mr. Eric R. Whritenour '07 Mr. David P. Wicker and Mrs. Heather M. Wicker '99 Mr. Kevin L. Wicker Mr. Steven P. Wicker '71 Mr. John G. Wickham '74 and Mrs. Linda Wickham Ms. Elizabeth E. Wickham '05, '17 Mrs. Anne Wiecek Mr. John J. Wiggins '18 Mrs. Linda M. Wiggins-Parker '00


Mrs. Bonnie J. Wiggs '80 and Mr. Charles W. Wiggs* Ms. Skylar A. Wilcox Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Wildasin LTC James E. Wilde '73 and Mrs. Roswitha B. Wilde Dr. and Mrs. Aldridge Wilder, Jr. Ms. Lydia E. Wiles '13 Mr. Johnathan A. Wiles '16 Mr. Frankie D. Wiley '02 and Mrs. Karen Wiley Mr. and Mrs. John R. Wilhoit Mr. and Mrs. M. Scott Wilhoit Ms. Katherine Wilkerson Mr. Richard C. Wilkins Ms. Vickie L. Wilkins '75 Mr. Davison H. Wilkins '56 Mr. and Mrs. Doug Wilks Ms. Cornelia L. Williams Mr. Deagan K. Williams '15 Ms. Karen D. Williams Ms. Pamala J. Williams Ms. Lisa P. Williams Mr. Kenneth W. Williams '18 Mr. Richard Williams and Mrs. Carolyn W. Williams '65 Ms. Shaquasha K. Williams '17 Rev. Peg N. Williams and Dr. William K. Williams '73 Dr. William K. Williams '73 and Rev. Peg N. Williams Dr. Brooke A. Williams '17 Ms. Hanna D. Williams '13 Mr. and Mrs. James Williams, Jr. Mr. Jason M. Williams Shana M. Williams Dr. Meredith T. Williams

Mr. Howard D. Williams Jr. Mr. David Williams and Dr. Luanne K. Williams '90 Mrs. Shelly K. Williams '02 and Mr. David Williams Mr. Lonnie B. Williams, Jr. and Mrs. Catherine L. Williams '81 Mr. Edward B. Williams, Jr. '71 and Mrs. Thelma Williams Mr. and Mrs. Victor Williams, Jr. Dr. A. Hope Williams Mr. Benjamin V. Williams '13 Mr. Harry Williamson, Jr. '69 and Mrs. Martha L. Williamson Mr. Freddie Williford Ms. Tonya L. Willingham Ms. Agnes C. Willis Mr. Owen H. Willis, Jr. '71, '79 Mr. John A. Willoughby, Jr. '85 and Mrs. Ismae L. Willoughby '86 Mr. John A. Willoughby, Sr. '66 Mr. Colon Willoughby, Jr. '79 Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wilsberg Ms. Shannon M. Wilson '16 Mrs. Sarah A. Wilson '18 Mr. and Mrs. Scott Wilson Mr. Lee O. Wilson '64 Ms. Logan D. Wilson '15 Mr. Gary Wilson and Dr. Michelle R. Wilson '95 Mrs. Sandra G. Wilson '70 Mr. Robert A. Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth F. Wilson Ms. Lisa M. Wilson '89 Dr. Dustin T. Wilson '07 Mr. William J. Wilson '57 and Mrs. Rebecca S. Wilson Ms. Chelsey M. Wince

Mr. Blake Winchell Ms. Patricia B. Winecoff '92 Mr. Terry B. Wingate '77 Ms. Nicole M. Winget Mr. Andrew J. Wingo '98 Mr. Lacy W. Winstead, Jr. '64 Mr. Robert L. Winston '64 and Mrs. Lynda L. Winston '65 Mr. Allan W. Winter Mr. Jeremy J. Wisdo Dr. Peter Wish '67 and Mrs. Judith L. Wish '66 Ms. Betty R. Wishart Mr. Andrew E. Wissick Ms. Denise M. Witczak Mr. James E. Witherspoon, Jr. '80 Dr. Stephen D. Witter '06 and Mrs. Carolyn Witter Mr. and Mrs. Joel R. Wohlfeil Mr. Tim Wolf Ms. Jenifer R. Wolfe '13 Ms. Felicia D. Womack '03 Mr. Andrew Wong Mr. Siu-Ki Wong Mr. David M. Wood '88 Ms. Cathy R. Wood '77 Mr. Jeffrey C. Wood and Mrs. Karen F. Wood '93 Ms. Connie C. Wood Mr. Michael C. Wood '65 and Mrs. Marilyn Wood Mr. Jay Wood, Jr. '84 and Mrs. Tammy L. Wood Dr. R. Craig Wood '70 and Mrs. Judith Wood Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Wood, Sr. Mr. Kenneth P. Woodard

Mr. Roy L. Woodard '68 and Mrs. Becky Woodard Ms. Jessica G. Woodburn Mr. Edmeston A. Woodley '13 Mr. Alan D. Woodlief, Jr. '94 and Mrs. Wendy B. Woodlief Mr. Banks F. Woodruff '12 Mr. Nicholas E. Woods '11 and Mrs. Chelsea W. Woods '10 Mr. and Mrs. Chris Woods Dr. Donna L. Woolard 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 '17 Mrs. Mica N. Worthy '08 Ms. Shannon N. Wratchford Wrestling Association of North Brevard Mr. Manuel L. Wright Ms. Shirley I. Wright Mr. Tyler J. Wright Mr. Robert A. Wright '63 Mrs. Ann S. Wright '53 Ms. Gloria P. Wyatt Ms. Lana H. Wyatt Mr. Scott F. Wyatt Mr. Dennis W. Wymer, Jr. Ms. Joan J. Wynn '71 Mr. James Yacovelli Ms. Angela Yamamoto Ms. Nouchee Yang '18 Drs. C.C. Yang and Yu M. Hsiao Ms. Xiao L. Yao '96 Ms. Carola Yarborough Mr. Jerry L. Yarbrough '71

and Mrs. Gloria M. Yarbrough '70 Mr. Benjamin A. Yates '13 Mr. Jerred Yaw Mr. Paul M. Yoder '87 and Mrs. Julieanne D. Yoder Mr. Robert P. Yoder '09 Ms. Courtney Yoe Mr. Albert B. Yopp '16 Dr. Taek H. You Mr. Wade E. Young '09 Maj. Steven L. Youngblood '94 and Capt. Samantha T. Youngblood '97 Ms. Rebecca G. Younger Ms. Jeanne M. Yovino Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Yusko Mr. and Mrs. Jon A. Yusko Bretiss Zacek Dr. Brenda R. Zagar Mr. Justin T. Zaleski Mr. Christopher M. Zameroski '05 Ms. Peggy Zant Ms. Susan Zant Ms. Nicole L. Zawol Ms. Malia M. Zaytoun '11 Mr. Stephen K. Zaytoun Trevor A. Zdebski Zebulon Baptist Church Mr. Richard W. Zeitz '71 Mr. Sidong Zhang Dr. Hong Zhu Mr. Lexington C. Ziegler Mr. Nathaniel C. Zinkow '18 Mr. Michael E. Zirolli Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zuhoski Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Zuhoski

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 and universities within the state. A. Hope Williams AC Corporation Adirondack Solutions, Inc. Ads Infinitum AffinityLTC, LLC Alwinell Foundation Amanda and Harold Livingston Apogee Telecom, Inc. Ashley and Eric Searls BB&T Charitable Foundation BCWH Architecture BDO, USA, LLP Bernhardt Furniture Company Best Commercial Development Biltmore Farms, LLC Blackbaud BlackBoard Blackman & Sloop Blue Cross Blue Shield of NC Blumenthal Foundation Bon Appetite Management Company Brady Services Brenda Hunt Brooks T. Raiford Brown, Edwards & Company, LLP CAPTRUST Carlos Sanchez


Carolina Foods, Inc. Carolinas IT Catering Works CBIZ Retirement Plan Services Cenergistic, Inc. Cherry Bekaert, LLP Christine Motherwell Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated Colleen Mazza Kinser College Foundation, Inc. Corporate Risk Management, Inc. CORT Delores Sides Dominion Energy Donald McNeill Douglas Y. Yongue Duke Energy Foundation Dynamic Campus E.T. Rollins, Jr. and Frances P. Rollins Foundation Elinvar Emily Baranello Enterprise Holdings Foundation Fidelity Investments First American Education Finance Frances G. Fontaine George Foundation Glenn E. and Addie G. Ketner Family

Foundation Grady-White Boats, Inc. Gwenn H. Hobbs Harvard Smith Honeywell Hornwood, Inc. HRP Associates International Textile Group, Inc. Jack Frost James E. and Mary Z. Bryan Foundation James E. Brown, Jr. James E. Ratchford Jan and Jeff Stoddard John M. Shubert Joseph Dave Foundation Karen Calhoun Koonce, Wooten, and Haywood, LLP Leslie Hayes Liz and Stephen Riley M&J Foundation Marsh & McLennan Agency- Mid Atlantic Martin Marietta Materials Mary Thornton McMillan Pazdan Smith, LLC Melanie Chrisp-Thorpe MetLife Foundation

Metz Culinary Management Millennium Advisory Services, Inc. Mitchell W. Perry Mount Olive Pickle Company, Inc. N.C. Electric Membership Corporation NCFI Polyurethanes North Carolina State Library Pamla H. Pekrun Patti Gillenwater Pfizer Piedmont Natural Gas Foundation PNC Financial Services Group, Inc. PSNC Energy - A SCANA Co. R.A. Bryan Foundation, Inc. Rebecca Leggett Ronald McNeill Sageview SAS Institute Sherrod and Margaret Salsbury Foundation Southco Distributing Company Spectrum Enterprises Stan Pace Steelcase Education Stephenson Millwork Company, Inc. Stonecutter Foundation, Inc. SunTrust Banks, Inc.

Tammy Thurman Terina Cronin The A.B. Carter, Inc. Fund The Bolick Foundation The Borden Fund, Inc. The Council of Independent Colleges The Dickson Foundation The Universal Leaf Foundation Theo Davis Printing Thomas R. West Thompson & Little, Inc. TIAA UPS Educational Endowment Fund W. Trent Ragland, Jr. Foundation Wells Fargo Foundation WestRock William H. Bryan William Salmon Womble Bond Dickinson Wren Foundation, Inc. Wyatt-Quarles Seed Company



My midlife desire to reconnect BY BILLY LIGGETT


thought my midlife crisis would be a little more rash. A little more expensive than this.

But no … instead of a ridiculously red sports car or hastily prepared skydive adventure, my 42nd year on this planet has instilled in me a different kind of urge that I didn’t have in my late 20s or my 30s. I just want my friends back. Yeah, I know. That sounded sad, no matter how you read it. But, it’s true. I’ve had the urge lately to reconnect with the friends who helped shape the person I am today. That’s to say, the friends I made in high school, in college and in my early 20s. And I’m talking about the true friends — we all only have a handful of those in life. In my case, I’ve disconnected with most of them, because no matter what you tell yourselves during those golden years — that you’ll be neighbors one day or that your kids will grow up together and become great friends, too — that rarely ever happens. Instead, life happens. You get married, you have kids and you work. One of those three will probably send you somewhere far from home. That same thing will happen to your friends. Before you know it, you’re in your 30s, and while it’s quite possible to make new friends along the way, you never really develop the same connection with those people as you do with the ones who helped you grow up. New York Times writer Alex Williams put it best in his 2012 article, “Why is it so hard to make friends over 30?” “As people approach midlife, the days of youthful exploration, when life felt like one big blind date, are fading. Schedules compress, priorities change and people often become pickier in what they want in their friends.” That same article quotes a UNC-Greensboro professor, Rebecca G. Adams, who says growing older makes it more difficult for friends “to meet the three conditions sociologists since the 1950s have considered crucial to making close friends: proximity; repeated, unplanned interactions; and a setting that encourages people to let their guard to and confide in each other.” 84 FALL 2018

Remind you of the good old days? A recent trip to my hometown in Texas for a family event sparked this midlife desire (it’s such a better word than “crisis”) to reconnect with the really close friends from my youth, which number at just over a handful. One of them found out I was in town and invited me over to his house, where I met his kids and had fun at the expense of his receding hairline. A few other old friends were there as well, but when the gathering died down, we remained chatting in the driveway — talking of old times, fatherhood and careers. Talk of his divorce crept in. I felt terrible that I wasn’t there to help him through it. And I told him this. “Life happens,” he told me. “What can you do?” In September, I joined two college friends for the Dallas Cowboys-Carolina Panthers season opener in Charlotte. One of those friends flew up from Houston for the game. The other, quite coincidentally, lives five miles from Campbell University, coaching high school football. We stayed in Charlotte the night before and made a weekend of it. It was, as they say, just like old times. Except we went to sleep much earlier. It’s hard to explain why I needed these experiences this year. I am, otherwise, a happy and fulfilled person, lucky enough to love and be loved. But the cliché is true — true friends are hard to come by. And it does the heart well to reconnect and relive what made you such great friends in the first place. My midlife desire is to not let another 10 or 20 years go by without keeping these friendships alive. My friend from high school is planning a trip to North Carolina later this year to visit his brother, who — again, coincidentally, lives 45 minutes from me. My college friends are already planning the next weekend away, wherever that may be. I'll happily drive my boring car or the family van to get there.

Billy Liggett is editor of Campbell Magazine and director of news and publications at Campbell University.


1987: Gladys the Camel made her celebrated debut on campus during the Campbell University Homecoming Parade in October, 31 years ago. Gladys didn't last long, unofficially retiring in the early 1990s. But thanks to a recent fundraising effort, Gladys will make her triumphant return at Campbell in February with a brand new look and purpose. M AG AZIN E .CAMP BE LL.EDU


Post Office Box 567 Buies Creek, NC 27506


Photo by Bill Parish 86 FALL 2018

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Profile for Campbell University

Campbell Magazine | Fall 2018  

The Fall 2018 edition of Campbell Magazine, the flagship publication of Campbell University.

Campbell Magazine | Fall 2018  

The Fall 2018 edition of Campbell Magazine, the flagship publication of Campbell University.