Gardner Webb University - Web / Anchor Yearbook (Boiling Springs, NC)
- Class of 1988
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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1988 volume:
k. THE WEB ' ii MM ' Wm mm I! 1 1 » ' i 5 it •i .1 ' lie There ' s More For Your Life at Gardner-Webb Opening People Student Life Clubs Sports . Faculty Index Gardner-Webb College Boiling Springs, NC The 1988 Web mm What Is Rodney Lorick enjoys the scenery with Donna Taylor, Candies Fox, Suzanne Packing them in for yet another enjoyable Scalone, and Amy Carroll. Convocation! (center) Empty Without 2 Opening GWC7 Shermaine Surratt, Cathy St. Charles, Beth Carol Dawson build their way to the top at Whitley, Cara Barker, Lynn Hamrick, and Gardner-Webb. Its Students Opening 3 T ms msm From Registration . . . To Graduation From the long lines of registration to ttie final proces- sion of graduation, one tiling we have learned to carry with us is perseverance. But. there are other things we will always carry with us — the memories of the friend- ships, the good times and the bad times, and the i nowl- edge that we have gained from our teachers and peers. We leave Gardner-Webb with feelings of hope and ex- citement as we look toward the future. However, the memones and marks that we made will remain at Gard- ner-Webb forever — as new students come to fill our shoes, to live in an environment that we have molded for them. Mary is happy to share her day with her father, Dan Moore. Registration is a necessary hassle that all students have to go through every semester 4 Registration Graduation day is special for everyone, just ask Janet Curry. Roberta Borden smiles proudly as she shows off her diploma. Chuck Haynes drives off to start his new life as a graduate of Gardner-Webb College. It is a happy day for Patty Redman as her friend t icah Saylor wishes her luck. Graduation 5 hnn-MmiMmi New Faces, Better Places All around the campus, you can see changes taking place ... new phone system . . . new professors . . . new soccer team . . . new dean . . . new coaches . . . and better food and a more pleasant atmo- sphere are only a part of the changes. All of these represent a movement toward making GWC a better place to be. The changes in the cafeteria make it a pleasant atmosphere to dine with fhends. Greg Gaddis ponders the size of the new tea glasses. 6 Changes New professors and old, led by a new Dean, bring new ideas and a di- verse way of ttiinking to students here at GWC. The soccer team and coaches bring school spirit and a sense of ad- venture for students. A combination of these new changes provides a variety to the way of life on campus. Many iioles were dug around the campus while the new phone line was installed. Dr. Christopher White contemplates ways to improve the soccer field while at a soccer match. Frankly, my dear, my name Is Bonner. Changes 7 mk MMS}m !jmtmm Celina Faulkner shows off her stuffed animal collection. Dorm Life we miss our room- mates, we leave an ob- vious note. Even staff members re- ceive attention occa- sionally. Dorm Room Calliope There is a variety of students at Gardner-Webb College. Each has his own personality, interests, and ways of creating various things, like floats, dances, and personal things such as dorm rooms. Dorm rooms at Gardner-Webb range from traditional to the totally outrageous. A girl in Stroup has a net hanging on the wall in her room. Combined with the many Stevie Nicks posters, this net is not only an eyecatcher but is also a unique idea. A Lutz resident has such things in his room as racing banners, U2 posters, and of all things, a pet eel. There are several students on campus who even dare to hang such items as Budweiser posters and other intriguing pic- tures, such as scantily dressed men and women. Some Gardner-Webb students are experts in relaxation; resting in a hammock is definitely a good way to relax after a hard day of classes. Others, however, feel that it is essen- tial to have elaborate stereo systems that include a VCR to fill their free time. Gardner-Webb has a diverse group of students with many creative interests and ideas. It would not be a real college without this diversity and variety. Dwayne Johnston checks out Daniel Dye ' s equipment. Dorm Ufe 9 msmm sms mmmmms a Experiencing ttie Spectacular Spectrum of GW Space Life on Gardner-Webb campus is rarely boring. There is always a wide variety of activities to choose from. From playing ping-pong, pool, and video games in CID to partici- pating in spontaneous games of basketball, tennis, and fris- bee, the creative mind can always find something to do. If you ' re not the athletic type, don ' t despair. CID also pro- vides a chance to chat with friends, watch a little T.V., or merely to watch the crowds go by. The Student Center Board provides a wide variety of en- tertainment for the student body. From movies, game shows, dances, and special guests, the Student Center Board is continuously coming up with new and different ways for students to spend their leisure hours. Brien Lassiter congratulates Alan Davidson for h s fine tennis game. For Cindy Scott, late summer is a time to spend outdoors, Bettina Long and Stephanie Skrobanjoin ttie crowds that gather to watch the walking. Bulldogs win yet another game. 10 Activities Rob Jones and other students take time out to read the latest issue of The Pilot. The ping pong tables in CID are al- ways in use by students like Gary Hart and Mike Dudko. Rick Fleming gets ready to sink the 8-ball in the corner pocket (above). Carolyn Harsin, Kenneth Gamble, and Trent Scavio like to study together in the library (left). Activities 1 1 raiRin The Week the Pride Came Home The main attraction of ttie year is always i-lomecoming, and Homecoming ' 87 was no exception. From tfie ice cream social to the Homecoming game and dance that wound up the week ' s activities, Homecoming ' 87 will not soon be forgotten. A highlight of the weekend came at half-time. Parents, alum- nae, and friends witnessed the crowning of Cara Barker as Homecoming Queen, an honoring of the senior football players, and a rock-n-roll(?) show by members of the pep band. The game ended with a rousing victory, 56-5, over Lenoir- Rhyne ' s Bears (cubs?). Chhs Poston had set a school record in the process, and the crowd almost exceeded Spangler ca- pacity. The James Gang continued their theft of the competi- tors ' loot, and the crowd loved it! Cara Barker, Homecoming Queen Brent Winslaw Sandra Lyncti, Senior Attendant Timothy Twitty Betii Lamb, Junior Attendant Rich Hardee 12 Homecorrting Andrea Spears, Sophomore Attendant Kenneth Lyall Amy Carroll, Freshmen Attendant Tracy Goss Homecoming 13 ffs smn Melissa Landsford enjoys a spirited first-place win in the " Spirit Day Contest. " Skating Is fu n when you don ' t have to work h ickey Sharpe works on a special banner for Home coming. Alpha Psi Omega wins first place for their outstanding float, " Jesse James Rides with Pride. " 14 Homecoming ophomores show off tfieir pride for a third- lace win in the float contest (right center). ndy Panther shows spirit at the game. Tommy Ferrell breaks a leg for a third-place win in Spirit Day Contest. Homecoming 75 Fish sends in a few too many to cover th punt return. Chris Poston breaks it in for another TD Creel cnee s; the defense is holding. 16 Homecoming f» .. ' . ? Mk ' .wiffiTLXUat IU P E O P L E « p RRHHHmi F R E S H M E N Todd White — First Place Freshman Talent Tara Russell — Second Place Freshman Tal- Show ent Show .. l , M Alblertsson, Per Lennart Allison, William Taylor Apple, Janice Lynn Arrowood, Vickie Annette 11 Austell, Amy Lynn Baker, Martha Ann Baldwin, David Albert Banks, Paula Renae Barnes, jason Trent Bean, Kelleigh Dayle Beck, Joseph Daniel III Bennett, Andrea Sue Benton, Thomas Kacey Black, Peggy Ann Blackman, Brian Keith Benji Humphries is head over heels about Cardner-Webb. Freshmert 19 I Blackwood, Jason Ryan Blanton, Cheryl Lynn Bonds, Taries Bowers, Mary Norma Cook Bowers, Ronald Kevin Ray Boyer, Sherri Ann Boyett, Lynn Chareese Bradley, James Hubbard Brantley, Dwayne Anthony Bridges, Lori Dawn Briggs, Christopher Eugene Brown, Robert James Bryson, Willie Garrett Burgess, William Joseph III Burleson. Royce James Jr. Bynum, Hoyt Cagle, Robert Vance Cannon, Angle Renee Capps, Bruce Wayne Cappuccio, David Peter 20 Freshmen Carr, Donna Renee Carroll, Amy Elizabeth Carson, Wanda Renee Casey, Bobby )ack II Chambers, Lana Gayle Champion, William Scott Chastain, Sarah Roxanne Clary, David Eugene Clyde, Frances Lynne Coggins, Sheila Kay Cole, Joy Elizabeth Connelly, Lee Onel IV Conyers, William Emmett Corn, Lisa Ann Cranfill, Terry Lawrence Crow, Amanda Elizabeth Daniel, William Lee III Davidson, Harold Allen Davis, Rhonda LeAnn Deal, Regina Faith Freshmen 27 wsKmrnmrnm m Denton, Charles Donald Deyton, Sharon Kristie Dillon, Angela Marie Dotson, Ambra Joy Doyle, Rose Ellen Duncan, Eric Shannon Duncan, Molly Marie Durham, Donald Wayne Earls, Tammy Michelle Eason, William Jack III Eck, David Andrew Edwards, Charles Allen Edwards, Christopher Ashley England, Kale Scott Estep, Barbara Elaine Etherton, Tammie Lynn I ' A± it immk Christine Alice Elliot Freshman Christine Elliot has made a smooth transition from high school- to her new home, Gardner-Webb. This sacred music and religion major has left behind her many pets, her family, and a history of academic honors to begin a new life as a full- fledged Bulldog. When asked about how college life differed from her past experience, Christine replied, " The main difference I found was the inde- pendence I have now. " He r awards include the Presidential Academic Fitness Award, a hiappv lack scholarship, and an academic let- ter obtained by graduating from high school with honors. When Christine wasn ' t studying in high school, she was spending her time helping out the Latin club, the junior Civitans, the Spanish Honor Society, and the National Honor Society. When she finds spare time, Chris- tine can be found playing the piano. 22 Freshmen , organizing projects for such groups as church fellowships, and camping in the mountains. Says Christine, " love the outdoors! " Evans, Angela Lynn Fair, Russell Tyron Ferguson, Roxanne Ferrell, Thomas Garrison Ferro, Christopher |ohn Fincher, Sylvandus Gillette Jr. Florence, Scott Walter Fogle, John Michael Fountain, Christopher Paul Fox, Candice Lynnet Fugate, Clete Dennis Galyean, John Hughes Gamble, Kenneth Robert Gant, Robin S. Gardner, Stephanie Dawn Garner, Justin Lee Gash, Matthew James Gauthier, John Cromwell Germino, Michael Andrew Gill, Kristin Marie Freshmen 23 w sgmm m Kevin Lee Harbaugh ' " ' " ' ' " ' " t ' u u ' " ' ' " ing short turns tor which he acts, Straight from Cincinnati, Ohio, writes, produces, designs costumes comes Kevin Harbaugh, a freshman and directs. His movies have who enjoys taking a part in school ac- progressed from silent films to talkies, tivities. Since finding his way to and now he is looking into the possibi- Gardner-Webb, Kevin has joined lities of videotape. When asked what Alpha Psi Omega, where he exhibits l ind of movies he produces, Kevin his dramatic talents, and has contrib- responds, ■ ' The storylines vary from uted to the yearbook as a photogra- drama to science fiction to fantasy to pher. In athletics he excels in cross comedy " . country and track, plus he has an im- He indicates that his most special pressive high school football back- talent is his ability to be creative, ground. which is a more than welcome asset to A particularly interesting part of Gardner-Webb College. ir M V Ginther, Samantha Jane Goforth, Teresa Ann Goodman, Jeffrey Norris - Gordon, Kay Lavette f Gordon, Lori Ann Gore, Stephen Lane Granson, Kelly Joseph Greene, Antony Brian Greene, Tena Lorraine Greene, Tonya Michelle Grice, Joseph Mack Cue, Mary Margaret 24 Freshmen m Hales, Sarah Marie Hamilton, Scott Carter Hamrick, )ames Rodney Hardin, Mary Catherine Harper, Anthony Russell Harrelson, Robert Stephen Harris, Isaac Carl Harris, Roy Clavis Jr. Harsin, Carolyn Milich Hart, Gary Lynn Hartman, James Dry III Hartness, Michael Andrew Hawks, DeEtta Arlene Head, Virginia Michelle Heim, Michael P. Henry, Thaen Jason Henson, Julia Ann Hester, Laura Lynn Hicks, Jeffery Wayne Hillman, Daron Adonis Freshmen 25 Mines, David Norton Hobson, Scott Wesley Hodgens, Leigh Anne Hodges, Christopher Gene Hoffman, William Patrick Hoilman, Vickie Lynn Hollar, Tonya Michelle Holmes, Alison Elaine Honeycutt, Stacy Lynn Hooker, Kimberly Ann Hopper, Stephanie Ann Houser, Stacy Boeing Houston, Richard Edward Howard, Carlos Jarrard Hoyle, Gordon Douglas )r. Humbert, lames Bruce II Heather Aliste Icenhour Heather Icenhour, a freshman from Charlotte, plans to major in business ' with an emphasis in advertising. She says that she is on her own at college and has realized two of the most im- portant things: to be more responsible and to study properly. Heather has won many honors and awards during her lifetime, including selection to the National Honor Society and Who ' s Who Among American High School Students. She has been active in volleyball and an award winner in the sport. Heather ' s high school activities in- cluded participation in the Latin, Am- bassador, and Photography clubs as well as student government. Here she is secretary-treasurer of Decker. Heather plays the flute and oboe when she ' s not otherwise busy, and she hopes to make lasting con- tributions to life at Cardner-Webb. 26 Freshmen Humphries, Benjamin Almerine Jr. Hutley, Darrell Lee Ingle, Robert Eric Jackson, Shannon Michelle Jackson, Traci Alesia Jamison, Carl Mitzell Jensen, Julia Kristine Johnson, Dennis James Johnston, Duane Andrew Jones, Anna Kristi Jones, Troy Jordan, Rodney Allen Kafina, Joseph Wilton Kidd, Karen Dawn Killion, Sharon Kimberly Kisner, Kimberly Jeanne Klinker, Shannon Michele Kluttz, Jerri Gaye Knapp, Daphne Jean Knight, Scott LaRue Freshmen 27 wm ■■■ m HinM Lambert, Cora Elizabeth Lambeth, Laura Michelle Lance, Darrell Kevin Landers, Richard Duane Lassiter, Geoffrey Brien Lawing, Anne Marie Ledbetter, Phyllis Selene Lee, Rebecca Jean Legette, Sharon Laverne Lego, John Patrick Lewis, James Albert Lorick, Rodney Carroll Lowe, Mark Anthony Madden, Lisa Elaine Magnet, Jonathan David Maples, Johnnie Xavier t TM m Betty C. Maina distance from home qualifies a student for honors, Betty Maina gets first prize. Betty is from Kenya, East ' Africa. She comes here seeking expe- rience with a new culture, hier second language is English, so the language adjustment has not been that trouble- some. Other adjustments, however, have not come so easily, especially in the number she has had to make quickly. Gardner-Webb ' s Christian atmo- sphere has helped, and the friendli- ness of the campus makes life easier. Betty has an interest in Sign Lan- guage Studies (offered by the Commu- nications Department), sports (run- ning). Contemporary Christian music, and debate. She brings a perspective to Gardner-Webb that is unusual, and she is sure to leave as many im- pressions as she takes. 28 Freshmen Martin, David Lee Martin, Tracey Lynn Mason, Jennifer Lorraine Mathis, Timothy |acl McCraw, Carrie Anne McCurry, James Stephen McGuire, Jason Grant McManus, Jeanna Michelle McNeal, Shanna Lee McSwain, Charles Kevin Meglii, Craig Eugene Melton, Mitchell Dwight Miller, Marcia Mendoza Mincey, Kristy Anne Mitchell, Alison Jane Mitchell, Carry Ray Monteith, William Joseph Moore, Julie Anne Murchison, David Glenn Muse, Robert William Freshmen 29 wnKsmmm I H Myers, Wendy Michelle Nance, Joseph Kinchin )r. Nations, Robert Bruce jr. Naumann, Jill Denise Neal, Deborah Gayle Newsome, Susan Jan Nguyen, Due Thanh Nichols, Brian Scott Noe, Jonathan Dwight Norman, Holly Ann Norman, Jennifer Anne Nosal, Darren Andrew O ' Neal, Adam Wayne Owens, Don Kevin Owens, Donna Jean Paleologos, Kaloni Nikolaia Michelle Sheree Philemon Michele Philemon is originally from Olympic High in Charlotte, N.C., but her family has recently moved to Rocklyn, California. She is going to major in both psychology and reli- gion. " Entering college was much easier than I thought, " says Michele. " I thought that leaving high school comforts would be awful. The transi- tion, however, has been for the best. College is wonderful. " Not only was Michele active in high school cheerleading, service organi- zations, French and science clubs, and student council, but she is now active at Cardner-Webb. She is a SGA freshman senator, the program direc- tor of the psychology club and also a member of the French club, FCA, and the F.O.C.U.S. department of BSU and a Presidential Scholar. Michele ' s interests include ballet and traveling to places like South Africa, Denmark, 30 Freshmen and Sweden. Michele Philemon is a student who stays involved. Panther, Andrews Jonathan Parsons, Trina Suzanne Pate, Janet Elaine Pennington, Jacqueline Leigh Phillips, Margaret Carolyn Pinkerton, Susan Michele Pittman, Gregory Darnell Plemmons, Shannon Denise Pope, John Marshall Poplawski, Christine Ann Pritchard, Donna Marie Pruitt, Timothy Aaron Charles Moses Owen For Charlie Owen, a freshman from Charlotte, N.C., the transition from high school to college was easier than he expected. " Once I got into the swing of ' college life ' it was like an old glove. " In high school Charlie was involved in drama. He received several acting awards. He was even president of the drama club. Charlie was elected to the Student Government in high school. He was also a member of the French club. Since he has been at college, Charlie has made quite a name for himself. He is very involved in cam- pus life as president of the freshman class and Mauney corm. He takes part in the Baptist Student Union ' s F.O.C.U.S. program. Also he is a member of the social committee. His hobbies and other interests in- clude acting and working in the the- atre. He likes to work on old cars. Leading Bible studies is one of his spe- cial talents. It seems that Charlie was right when he said the transition from high school to college was an easy one for him. He has really become an active member of the Gardner-Webb student body. Freshmen 31 Ransom, Carlton Ray Ray, Christopher Mark Richards, Jane A. Riley, Nancy Suzanne Rollins, Frank Tony Rone, Steve Rowe, lames Louis Russell, Tara Elaine Russo, Ulysses Pat Saddler, jerry Savage, Amy Suzanne Scavio, Trent Joseph Suzanne Whitman Scalone Freshman Bulldog Suzanne Whit- man Scalone divides her main in- terests between people and animals. Some of her own animals include two horses, a dog, and a furry feline, who all live with Suzanne ' s family in Doswell, Virginia. Being so far away from her family and friends has made Suzanne ' s transition from high school a trying one, but once she settles in, Cardner- Webb is in for a real treat. For two years in a row Miss Scalone was named the Most Valuable Cheer- leader for her high school, as well as the recipient of the Spirit Award, and the Jewish-Christian Fellowship Award. She has upheld the duties as Sophomore Class Treasurer and the junior Class Vice-President, but the real highlights of high school were be- ing crowned junior hlomecoming Princess and hlomecoming Queen. In her intensive travels, Suzanne has visited such places as Bermuda and the Virgin Islands, and has finally come to rest in glorious Boiling Springs, North Carolina, where she has embarked on a promising Cardner-Webb career. 32 Freshmen Schmidter, Amy Marie Scott, Cindy Lou Sharts, Penny Nicole Shelton, Bobby Allen Shelton, Shannon Paige Shugart, Brian Duke Si mons, David Lawrence Skidmore, Tracy |oann Smith, Daniel Lee Smith, Darryl Jervonice Smith, Mark Edward Smith, Otis Thomas Smith, Robert Lee Snow, Belinda Williams Stancil, Scott Palmer Stines, lames Richard )r. Stone, Ricky Allen Strange, Christopher Troy Suber, William Franklyn Sullivan, Sharon Charlene Freshmen 33 Surratt, Shermaine M. Tallev, Gloria |o Tansev, Michael Kevin Tavlor, Donna Dahne Tavlor, Sandra Fritts Tesner, Louis Allen Thomas, William Martin Thompson, Stanley Earl Tirade, Efrain Tonev, Gail Bailev VanDvke, Christopher Lee Vincent, Keith Lamont Walker, Janet Bolin Walters, Eugene Bullock III Ward, Karen jo Washburn, Phyllis Robinson Peggy Sue Turbyfill Boone, N.C., is Peggy Turbyfill home, and her major will be MIS. Peggy feels that the shift from high school to college is " like sending third graders to walk on the moon. " Obvi- ously she is making the transition. 34 Freshmen Peggy ' s accomplishments include the citizenship award in high school and membership in the Spanish Honor Society. Athletic competition is one of her strong interests, including basketball, softball, track and weight- lifting. Here she participates in band, likes dancing and socializing. Waters, Shannon Paula Watterson, Lisa Dawn Webb, Brian Anthony Weddle, Lynette Holly Welch, Christopher La ' Monte Welch, Danielle Renee Wesson, David Joe Whaley, Elvis Rayburn Wheeling, Deborah Devon Woods White, Audrey Carol White, Mark Hugh White, Spencer Todd Whiteside, Jo Lynn Williams, Russell Wade Wilson, Boyce Roger Jr. Wilson, Jonathan David Patricia Dawn Turner The transition from higli school to college is not always easy, as freshman Patricia Turner has discovered. As a college student she feels the pressure of being out on her own and re- sponsible for decisions regarding life that she did not face in high school. While in high school though, Patricia was quite busy, being involved with SADD, the Anchor Club, the French Club, National Honor Society, and the Concert and March- ing Band. She was awarded the Most Im- proved Musician Award, the Society of Dis- tinguished American High School Students Typing Award, and she attended Girl ' s State. Involvement in her youth group has al- lowed Patricia to travel to West Virginia, New Jersey, and New York. In addition, she has visited Massachusetts with her 4-H group, and with the band, she has travelled to Florida and Washington DC. During her stay with us at Cardner-Webb, she is involved in BSU and pursues such hob- bies as reading, music, and working with children and youth. Freshmen 35 w • Kimberly Marie Wilson Collecting dolls is a favorite pastime for Kimberly Wilson, a freshman from Mill Springs, NC. She is also a member of the Baptist Student Union, Focus, and the Cardner-Webb Pep band. A person who claims to have no special talents, Kimberly has received several Band awards her sophomore, junior, and senior years in high school. She was also chosen for the Spanish III award, a tvping award, and is listed in " Who ' s Who Among Amer- ican High School Students. " Further acclaim in her career Includes being named junior Marshall, a Top 5 hlonoree, and a Governor ' s Page. Kimberly says she feels the transi- tion from high school was somewhat difficult, but judging from her previous records, there is a good chance she will do just fine. Wilson, Olin Darren Womack, Debra Hudgins Woods, Derek Ferdinand Worsham, Michael Lynn Wright, Cheryl Marie Wright, Harry Lee Jr. Wyke, Tangela Louise Wyscarver, James Clint Yafes, Evelyn Nadine Young, Anthony Wayne Zerav, Yatet Zimmerman, Amanda 36 Freshmen 1 Barrel Middleton acknowledges a good block ty a teammate after scoring a touchdown. Chrissy Vaughn is ready to take a walk on a beautiful day. Andrea Speers poses for a picture In front of Stroup. S o p H O M O R E S Absher, Sallv Jonetta Alexander, Ann Bostic Alverson, )oe Scott Ampley, Reginald Anders, Cari Anna Arrowood, Madge Merlnda Bailey, Roger Alan Ballew, Christopher Brent Barnes, Carol Lvnn Barnes, Krista Sue Barton, Melissa Ann Baucom, Amon Lovell III Baumgarner, Shellv Lynn Beal, Nina Denise Biddix, Karen Lvnn Black, Charles VVesle Blanton, Amy juanelle Blidgen, Richard Alexander Branson, David Gregorv Bratton, Rebecca Sue 38 Sophomores 1B M LW Allen, Patricia Annete Bridges, Stephanie Marie Broome, Sunday Denise Brown, Brian Keith Buffington, Elizabeth Margaret Buie, Frances Lee Lv ,; Buie, Jean Alicia Byars, James Chad Carroll, Russell Thomas Carson, Tamatha Annette Carson, Tricia Gail Caudle, Lesa Baucom Cawood, Alan Brian Chapman, Deborah Lynn Chapman, Tammy Chaskelis, Renee Kelly Amy Juanelle Blanton For Amy Blanton, the transition from high school to college was very difficult. The problem is quite under- standable because Amy had an ex- tremely successful high school career. She won many awards, including Best of the Class of 1986, Best All- Around, and several other awards. Amy was in- volved in band, dance, and Spanish club while in high school. Outside her academic interests. Amy is interested in horseback riding, skiing, and play- ing piano. Time management is one of Amy ' s goals. To be successful in college, one must spend considerable amounts of time in study. The academic needs make participation in extracurricular activities difficult, but Gardner-Webb offers many meaningful opportunities. Sophomores 39 Choice, Warren Douglas Clodfelter, Kevin Lee Cobaugh, Linda Pannebaker Coleman, Laura Dawn Comer, Gregory Lavenius Corregan, Bruce Hunter )r. Crews, Paul Gardner Curtis, Karen Elizabeth Douangdara, jimmy Tib Dudko, Michael Anthony Early, Orlando )ames Edge, Jon Edward Elam, Stephen Benjamin Ellis, Tammy Denise Emory, Steven Michael Erwin, Charles A. Susan Kelly Davis Medical technology major Susan Davis is a sophomore who has enjoyed the transition from high school to college . She especially finds the science courses more challenging, but her impressive background should prove a solid founda- tion for any challenge Cardner-Webb has in store. In the past Susan was the vale- dictorian of her 1986 graduating class, and has been the recipient of awards in biology, chemistry, French, and Who ' s Who Among American High School Students. Her many activities include the Na- tional Honor Society, the Future Business Leaders of America, and the College- bound club, and this year she has served as a senator for the 5CA. Miss Davis is also an avid sports enthusiast as well as an accomplished pianist. Her biggest fans are her cat and two dogs back homt- in Galax, Virginia, which is only one ot the 17 states to which she has traveled Gardner-Webb is fortunate to be one of the stops on Susan Davis ' extensive itin- erary. 40 Sophomores BI BB Eubanks, Edward Robert Fairall, Leslie |ane Fath, William )ohn IV Fleming, Richard Thomas Floyd, Daryl DeVaughn Foster, Carolyn Annette Foster, Kathy Diane Foster, Michelle Renee Frank, Sarah )ane Frady, Karen Stephanie Freeman, Charlie Thomas Freeman, Kimberly Marie Fritts, Joan Roberta Cay, Bernard Geddings, Charles Keith Gllliard, Willie III Tiffany Lynn Davis Communication major Tiffany Davis is a sophomore who finds the transition from high school to college to be quite different. She was one of the three graduates in her class with only three different teachers. She en- joys the atmosphere here at GWC and the people whom she meets are espe- cially exciting! Miss Davis ' impressive background includes awards such as Valedic torian, honor scholarship, Best of the Class accomplishment, and articles for the Shelby Star. Her extra- curricular activities were newspaper staff, yearbook staff. Beta club, and volleyball. While here at GWC she is presently involved on the annual staff. While at home in Rutherfordton, N.C., Tiffany Davis enjoys her two pet dogs, and piano. Tiffany also enjoys extensive traveling; she has visited places in New York, Washington, D.C., Bahamas, and the southern states. Sophomores 41 Glisson, David Ray |r. Godfrey, Karen Michele Cough, Chad Grayson Grainger, Lydia Paula Greene, Wesley Tregg Gregory, Rocky Lane Hambright, Christie Boyd Hammond, Julia Ann Hamrick, Dawn Michelle Hardy, Joseph Eldon Harmon, Phillip Lamar Harrington, Ann Hunley Harrison, Susan Darlene Moore Hatcher, Bobby Amos Hawkins, Norris Dean Helton, Robert Bruce Higgenbottom, Michae l Todd Hough, Joseph Thomas Hudgins, Dwayne Edward Hudson, Renee Poe 42 Sophomores Hughes, Christopher Douglas Humphries, Theresa Newton Huntsinger, Martha Martia Ivey, William Scott Johnson, Glenn Brian Johnston, Amy Jo Jones, Kimberly Denise Keeter, John Bf lair Kish, Laura Lynn Lackey, Lynda Susan Lackey, Sidney Jerome Laurich-Chavez, Barbara MWhr K Lawing, Robert Munroe Ledbetter, Lisa Ann Lewis, Robert Shawn Lindsay, Janet Lynn Lindsay, Robyn Gail Long, Lori Michelle Lynch, Charles Lawrence Sophomores 43 Mack, Thomas Earl Marsh, Stephen Charles Marshall, Douglas Greg Martin, Karen Renee Masters, Christopher Lee Mayes, Melissa Brooks Meadows, Lori Ann Middleton, Darrell Miller, Marv Carolyn Miller, Richard Byrd )r. Mitchell, James Franklin Monk, Paul Douglas Moore, Anna Henderson Moore, Cheryl Anne Mooring, Stephanie Elaine Myers, Paula Denise Myers, Rodney Nails, Peter Joseph Natta, Patricia B. Neal, Margot Grace 44 Sophomores Nelson, Paula Louise Nelson, Teresa Lorraine Newlon, Nancy jane Oglesby, Phillip Daniel Jr. Owens, Ronda Ann Parker, Don Allen Parker, Jeffrey Walter Parker, Lisa Dawn Parlier, DeAnna Yvette Parsons, Krista Luanne Patton, Rhonda Elaine Patty, Mark Edward Peeler, Donald Ray Philbeck, Tammy Lynn Plaster, Thomas Wayne Porter, Michael Scott Douglas Wayne Peninger Douglas W. Peninger found the transi- tion from high school to college easy. Doug says he has found true friends here. During high school, Doug was a busy man. His school-related activities in- cluded band, yearbook staff, and Beta Club. Doug even received a Beta Club Award. Outside of school, Doug was in- volved in his youth group and he sang for his church choir and a contemporary Christian vocal group called Manna. Doug has become busier in college. He is involved in the Baptist Student Union and the North Carolina Music Teachers Association. He is also a FO- CUS team leader and he sings for the con- temporary Christian vocal group Newmatics. Doug was also the recipient of the Freshman Music Award and the Spangler Music Scholarship. Doug enjoys jogging in his spare time and talks of his cat named Bif. Says Doug of Bif, " He is so radl " Doug is a Christian and a talented vo- calist. He feels that his time at Gardner- Webb is " a stepping stone into the min- istry. " He plans to be a Christian soloist someday and he feels Gardner-Webb is training him in the ministry into which he has been called. WRi " V " k ' Sophomores 45 Propst, Wendy Karen Rape, Melanie Lynn Reece, Dalmor Ray Remy, Idelette Rhyne, Rex Randall Richards, Dennis |. )r. Ritchie, Billy Darrell Rivera, Lennie Roark, Annetta Kay Robblns, )oe Thomas )r. Rose, Amy Ellse Russ, Edith Louise Sanders, Darren Shires, Gerry Lynn Shoffner, Stanford Moody Simmons, Donald Eugene II Henry Darrell Styron From just down the road in Charlotte, North Carolina, comes Henry Styron, a sophomore majoring in communica- tions. A highly-active participant in CVVC ' s theatre program, Henry likes to act, juggle, and perform pantomime routines. When not onstage, Mr. Styron helps out with the Ministerial Alliance. His high school record includes the Hi-Q Quiz team, the National Honor Society and a church-related clown troupe. He was voted most likely to succeed as 46 Sophomores a senior in high school, and he hasn ' t dis- appointed his classmates. He ' ll be the star of his high school reunions when he announces that he is a North Carolina Scholar, a CWC Presidential Scholar, and a Morehead Scholar nominee. He was also named the " most valuable " the- atre participant and has been included in " Who ' s Who among American High School Students. " With no pets at home, Henry Is free to do extensive traveling. He has already visited most of the eastern United States, from Massachusetts to Florida and west to Ohio. This communications major is a bright spot wherever he travels, espe- cially on the Cardner-Webb campus. It is fortunate that Henrv likes college life bet- ter than high school, stating that though there is more pressure, it is outweighed by increas ed independence. riMMM Simmons, Mickey Sisk, Carol Lynn Clary Sneed, Mary Sue Spangler, Paula Amanda Spears, Andrea Leigh Spencer, Caswell Ellis Spillers, Clayton Alan Steel, James McDonald Stokely, Robert Martin Swofford, Gregory Eugene Taylor, Tanya Lynn Tedder, Susan Renae Temperville, Bart Georges Thomas, Blonnie Z. Tilley, Benita Annette Townsend, Julie Deanna Townsend, Timothy Lane Tuck, John Dennis Jr. Vaughn, Anna Christine Vaughn, Sandra Denise Sophomores 47 Ward, Mark William Wafers, Timothy Scott Watkins, Michele Susette Webb, Charlotte Kaye Westbrooks, Patricia Carol Whack, Stephen Maurice White, Rebecca Grant Williams, John Wesley Ml Williams, Sonya Renee Wilson, Daniel Keith Wilson, Yolanda Mechelle Winkler, Randall Conway Wood, John Clarence Wray, Bobby Dean Yelton, Cynthia Godfrey Yeats, Nadine Paula Nelson is surprised by a photographer as Karen Massie looks on. 48 Sophomores Junior Beth Lamb enjoys the outdoors. Sandi Hjelm seems to have liked her meal in the cafeteria, i ' This is the Charles I. Dover Campus Cen- ter, " says Kimberly Petty. " We just call it C.I.D. for short. " - J U N I O R S Abraham, Roney Kuruville Andrews, Douglas Norman Archer, Philip David Armour, Thomas Robert Atkinson, |ack Lorick Bailey, Sandra Regina Ballard, Susan Frances Bennett, William Lyndon Benson, Bruce Bernard Blair, Coy Odell Blitch, lames Barrett Bowens, Perry Benard Boyce, Glenn William Bridges, Blake Dawson Brinkley, William Roy Brooks, Norlina Brown, Melissa Diann Cantrell, Joseph Michael Carpenter, Julius Wayne II Carpenter, Renee Ramsey 50 Juniors «■ Cello, Christine Maria Childress, Timothy Eugene Clinard, Amy Elizabeth Collins, Mark Helms Collis, Sandra Conley, Steve Levont Davis, Holly Marie Dellinger, Amy Danette Dial, Willie Eugene Earley, Laura Leigh Easterling, Stanley Edwards, Rhonda Elaine Edwards, Stephanie Lee Eng, Susan Ramsey Enloe, Melissa A. Faini, |eri Lynn Hailing from Port Charlotte, Florida, sophomore Debbie Cravey says that she welcomed the change of college life. A very creative person, she has two well- chosen majors in English and Com- munications. Among the honors Debbie has won are Who ' s Who Among American High School Students, a leadership award, two writing awards, and a Weathers journalism Scholarship award. Debbie was also very involved in high school. She was a member of student government, the debate team. National Honor Society, and vice president of the French club. Another feat she accomplished was as editor of her school paper for three years and having a weekly column published in the local newspaper. Since coming to Gardner-Webb she has been actively involved in the the- Deborah Ann Cravey atre, on the Reflections staff and co- editor of the Pilot, which she has revi- talized. Her hobbies include reading, going to many movies, and she especially likes the work of Stevie Nicks. She also en- joys writing and acting. Debbie ' s pets include Cuddles, Smokey, Rasputin, Gypsy and her younger sister Bridget. A gypsy by nature, Debbie has trav- eled to Alaska, Arizona, Pennsylvania, Canada, Mexico, Jamaica, and the Cay- man Islands. ' Juniors 51 I Franklin, Joseph Damon Freeman, Sylvia Jean Fuller, Vachel Caddis, Cynthia Marie Cambrell, Kelly Renae Dugger Goss, Tracy Hunter Crasse, Danny Lee Criffin, Carolyn W. Guthrie, Wendolyn West Hall, David Wayne Hall, Thomas Brian Hammond, Jan Marie F Harris, Kimberly Diane Hartzog, Lisa Denise Haynes, Jennifer Michelle Haywood, Kimberly Wayne Heath, Courtney E. Henslee, Melissa Ann Henson, William Nelson Hill, Robert Gerard 52 Juniors I J Hjelm, Sandra Jean Hoyle, Jonathan Clark James, Norman Edwin Jr. Johnson, Barbara Loretta Johnson, Mary Lynn Johnson, Yvonne Elizabeth Jones, Emily Jennifer Jones, Robert Timothy Jones, Teresa Charlene Jones, Wendy Carol Justice, Douglas Avery Kangkolo, George Kah Kimel, Mark Preston King, Joy Lynn Kirby, Ted Michael Lail, Katrina Beth Lamb, Miriam Elizabeth Lancaster, Weldon Gene Laney, Alan Nathaniel Laugnter, Alice Joan Mote Juniors 53 9 Bettina Suzanne Long Bettina Long is a Liberal Arts major who comes to us from Meredith, New Jersey . She loves the freedom of being away from home and enjoys college. Outstanding honors include a blue ribbon from the All New England Choral Festival and a Presidential Scholarship here. In high school Bettina participated in chorus, student council, honor society, volleyball, Softball, musicals, and the yearbook. Of special interest to her are music, reading, skiing, volleyball, being a " party animal, " and last but never least, Mike Pondo. Bettina claims her special talent is being able to tie her shoes with her teeth while standing on her head. Miss Long has travelled to Spain, Portugal, Canada, Antigua, Mexico, the east coast, and the ever popular Myrtle Beach. Bettina is an active free spirit. Lawlor, Scott Kenneth Lenox, Brian Michael Lester, Melissa Jean Lewis, Craig Alan Lindsay, Michael Drake Lloyd, John Loftis, Michael Paul Lyall, Kenneth Lee Martin, James Herndon III Matheny, Stephen Lawrence Mattiis, Michael William McClain, Anette 54 Juniors Angela Renee Mills An accounting major from Campobello, South Carolina, Angle Mills says the transition to college was great. She enjoys the freedom of being able to make her own decisions and believes it has helped her to grow and mature. Angle took an active part in her high school band as an officer for four years and winning several awards. Her other activities were cheerleading, I track team, Future Business Leaders of America and FCA. At Gardner-Webb Angle has been in band, the Senate, FCA and has worked as the statistician for the new soccer team. She very much enjoys playing the saxophone. Angle has travelled in the United States to visit Ohio, Florida, Minne- sota, Wisconsin, Iowa, Virginia, Ken- tucky and North and South Dakota, but she has found a home at GWC, " exactly what I wanted in a school! " McCurry, Troy David McNeil, Jonathan Lament McPherson, Kammie K. McWhirter, Cina Lynn Medlin, Shawn Marie Merrill, Christina Marie Metcalf, Susan Delane Milleman, Michael Robert Morgan, Robbie Anne Moses, Kevin Richard Moss, Angela Dawn Muller, Andy Mark Juniors 55 Mullinax, Russell Todd Nguyen, Due Thanh Nichols, Sharon Renea Norman, John Isaac Jr. Parrlsh, Timothy Sherman Penner, Grady Eugene Pennington, Debra Ann Petty, Kimberly DeAnne Phifer, Susan Marie Ploeg, Shelley Ann Pollander, Judith E. Pondo, Michael Thomas I PefiCV Virginia OsteS Honor society and the Spanish Honor Society. She was also the first person Taking care of business is all part of to ever win her high school ' s award junior Peggy Oats ' college career — for business, which shines bright business Administration, that is. She among her several other academic also spends her time cooking, sewing, awards. While at GWC she has been and playing basketball and softball. the recipient of a Dover Scholarship After experiencing college life and has consistently appeared on the before coming to Gardner-Webb, the honor roll. transition was a smooth one for Peggy . A true asset to the Gardner-Webb She asserts that the only major differ- student body, Peggy lists singing as ence is the amount of time she spends her special talent. While she enter- in class. tains her Bulldog friends with her In high school she had time to be an ' voice, Ms. Oates ' impressive back - active member in both the National ground will sing for itself. IkT mmHIv (R 1 56 Juniors Poston, Christopher Warren Reid, Nancy Ann Rhinehardt, Wade Dewayne Richards, Jennifer Elizabeth Richardson, Kelvin Roderick Riddle, Jenny Ann Rodgerson, Mary Charlotte Rogers, Laura Regina Sabbarth, Lisa Jane Shaffer, Lori Ann Smith, Kevin Duane Smith, Lori Nell Smith, Mario Brian Smith, Preston Browning Soto, Kevin Andrew Sparks, Robert Graham Jr. Stephens, Lewis Raynard Stokes, Carl Arthur Strickland, Tonni Lynn Sullivan, Sherry Yvonne Juniors 57 Christie Donn Swaine junior Christie Swaine is a long way from her Titusville, Florida home, and she claims that during the transition to Gardner-Webb she had to learn how to take on new responsibilities and make decisions on her own. These are two tasks that Christie seems to have mastered, if her college activities are any indication. As a Bulldog, she has been a member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, the Senate, the Dorm Council, and has held the position of Sec- retary for her Freshman class. In her spare time she enjoys writing and playing the piano. Back in high school. Ms. Swaine was an active volleyball and tennis player who also participated in swimming and the Anchor Club. As a swimmer she re- ceived many medals and ribbons to dis- play alongside her letters achieved in vol- leyball. In an academic light, Christie has received a scholarship from the Women ' s Club of Titusville. This Administration Management ma- jor has also traveled to many foreign countries. The summer after her senior year in high school she had the opportu- nity to visit England, Holland, Switzer- land, Austria, Germany and Italy. Al- though Gardner-Webb may have seemed a bit foreign even to this world-traveler, it is obvious that Christie Swaine has found a home away from home here at Gardner-Webb College. Summet, Barbara Melissa Thurman, Rebecca Anne Touchton, Jamie Ruthanne Walker, Jacqueline Diane Walker, Shelley Renee Warrick, Ronald Scott Whitaker, Nelson Wayne White, Naomi Rebecca Wilfong, Myra Regina Wilkie, Lorie Griffin Winkler, Kathleen Marie Wright, Mary Jeanette Yelton, Jeffery Todd 58 Juniors riMUMMaaiiiiill Sandra Lynch always keeps a smile on her face. Why is Janet Smith so happy? Classes keep Brent Winslow on the go. i Amy Cawood and Janet Ballard enjoy a meal and a chat in the cafeteria. Mandy Thomas shows off her new pair of shades. s E N I O R S ■ ' m i:JtHiiti Acevedo, Randall Wade 1. . 5. Adkins, Laura E. Physical Bducdlion Alexander, Craig Leary Eariv Childhood Education Allen, lames Oliver |r. Business Administration Allen, Jeannie Denise M. . 5. Allen, Malcolm Charles Business Administration Allred, Jeffrey Wayne Business Adminstration Anderson (arnes Lamar Physical Education Angel, James Oien Business Administration Archer, Jeffry William Business Administration Armstrong, James Douglas Computer Science Austin, Robert Edward Jr. Religion Ball, Donald L. Ps cholog Barker, Cara Lynn Social Sciences Barnes, Yvetta Anne Business Administration Beale, Robert Jordan Music 60 Seniors Beausoleil, Deanna Rose Criminal ustjce Beaver, Kalhy Annette Business Admini ,tration Black, Daniel Leroy Religion Boney, Margie E. Accounting mS Boyer, Scott Gold M;inagemeni Bradley, Alesia (Painter) Religion Branch, lerold Dewayne Business AdminisUation Brewton, Eric Jason M , S. Janet L. Ballard Administrative Management The first week of my college life made the best impression on me. Ori- entation week was the test. I felt like I would probably get homesick, but there was too much activity for me to think of becoming homesick. My big brother and sister were a great deal of help. Orientation week is a great program. As the weeks of actual classes be- gan to roll, things got a little more diffi- cult. Of course the 8:00 classes, tests and papers started. Along with all those not-so-fun happenings came the excitement of making life-time friends. The friends I have made at college have become very dear to me: Cindy Hinson, Renee Reed, Tammy Campbell, Amy Cawood, Missy Richardson, Beverly Wilson, and most of all Bonnie Burgess, my roommate. These were some of the first people I met and they will always be special to me. In fact, everyone here at Gardner- Webb is considered a friend of mine. The professors here have also be- come special to me. Dr. Sue Camp, my advisor, professor, and most of all, my friend, has always helped me in any way she could. Her door was al- ways open to me and all her students. I had the opportunity to become good friends with the people in the music de- partment. I sang in the Concert Choir and accompanied some students ' voice lessons, both being great experiences for me. I learned that the music depart- ment can be a very exciting place, espe- cially at jury time! I have been involved in various clubs, committees, and organizations at G-W: Phi Beta Lambda, AWS (secretary), BSU (secretary). Convocation Committee, Spring Revival Committee, RA (Stroup Dorm), Senior Class officer (secretary) and I was honored to be junior Atten- dant at Spring jubilee. Gardner-Webb has meant a great deal to me. It has given me an educa- tion, fun, and life-time friends. Of course, I have also had my rough times here, but the good outweighs the bad. GWC has helped me to grow aca- demically, emotionally, and spiritu- ally. Thanks to the professors, staff, ad- ministration, and friends for making my college years memorable and very special. 1 E pi i ii ik In ■ " 9 I " B L - ' ' H ' — « ' " R, %- i 1 i A Seniors 61 Kelly Ryan Childers Religion what I would like to remember about Gardner-Webb first is the friend- liness of the people. Gardner-Webb must have some of the most friendly people in the world. Folks are always saying " hi " or asking how one an- other is, and it does not matter whether the people know each other or not. Not only are the students friendly but so are the faculty and staff members as well. Second, I would like to remember how this campus is like a home away from home. With the work of students, the college provides entertainment at least once a week which is " free with I.D. " My wife Marsha and I are able to see movies and hear concerts we would have normally miss because of lack of money. The college also pro- vides us a part of its " hometowness " special events and services. One of the more popular events is a special meal served at the end of the first se- mester. Another is our own Wednes- day night prayer service. Although we would like to remem- ber Gardner-Webb for these reasons, we will remember Gardner-Webb most as the place we found each other. We will remember the night we got engaged on the steps of the Craig Building. Gardner-Webb is also the place we spent the biggest part of our lives together. We will always remem- ber Gardner-Webb. Bridges, Keith Ray Phyncal Education Brock, Travis W. Religion Brown, Christopher Lee Physical Education Brown, Lisa Deneen Accounting Brown, Pamela Gail Intermediate Education Brown, Robert Lowell 6u5 neis Administration Buchanan, |oyce Annette Re g;on Burgess, Bonnie Ann Music Education Bush, Dan Carl Accounting Byrd, )ames Parker |r. Religion 62 Seniors Campbell, Gloria jean M. I. S. Campbell, Tamala Ann M,nh Capps, Robert Keith Rpligion Capps, Samuel Todd Religion Carbaugh, Richard Frederick II Administrative Management Carter, Jamie Suzanne Early Childhood Education Cash, Tammy Lamb Music Education Cawood, Amy Belinda Psychology Chappell, lames Edward |r. Business Administration Cheek, Michael William Physical Education Childers, Marsha Poteat Education, K-6 Clark, Lisa McNeilly Business Administration Clark, Susan White Accounting Coker, Denise Vickie Psychology Cole, Marshana Rene Physical Education Collier, Elijah Darryl M s Seniors 63 Combs, Angela Jane Religion Connelly, Alice Browning Buiinea Administration Conner, Charlotte Anne fdr Childhood Education Connor, Cynthia Denise Earl Childhood Education Cooke, Paula Denise Mathematics Cottrell, Susan Elaine History Cox, Jonathan Marcus Religion Cox, Marc Stuart H. Computer Science Coyle, Lee Vernon Religion Creel, Raymond Scott Business Administration Crisp, Gina Norrls Mathematics Crow, Anna Michelle Administrative Management Cunningham, Franklin Lamar Industrial Management Dalton, Patsy Wright Early Childhood Education Dawson, Carol King Physical Education Deal, Bobby A. Physical Education 64 Seniors Dudley, Lynn Ellen Early Childhood Education Dudley, Robert Council Nursing Dupree, Charles Venyon Redgion Dye, Daniel Lee Music Henry Doo Communications After attending Cardner-Webb for a little over 3 years, I am very proud to say that I have made a lot of good friends here. I have also gained a great amount of knowledge, both academi- cally and socially. People often ask me about the rea- son IchoseG.W.C. Itwas the quiet en- vironment and the friendly atmo- sphere that attracted me. After finish- ing high school in Toronto, Canada, I decided to come to North Carolina for my college degree. And I think this is the most valuable decision I have ever made. At first, it took me a little while to adjust to the differences. People are just too friendly in comparison to the cities that I have lived in. But now I think this is wonderful. With the Communication degree that I ' m getting, I hope to have my ca- reer start on either film or television p roductions. My ultimate goal is to be- come a motion picture director. AtG.W.C, I have had opportunities to be the director of three student- made short films. All three were done as group projects for my major classes. The one that was named " Bad Moon Rising " won best picture and best editing. My actor in this short film, John Creech, was awarded the best actor award among the classmates. Another valuable experience I had was the internship done at the E.O. Studios in Shelby, working on a HBO production — " Florida Straits. " The motion picture was filmed entirely in North and South Carolina area. I had the opportunity to observe how the professionals work, and also be able to bring the experience back to the classrooms and apply it to the classes I ' m taking. Despite the fact that some of my friends think G.W.C. has a very boring campus, I still think my years here are treasurable. I ' m sure ten years from now, all of us will be able to recall our moments here and say " I wish I could be there again. " Seniors 65 m Early, |ames Albert |r. Business Administration Eddinger, Terry Wayne Religion Edmonds, Susan Lou Business Administration Edwards, Carla Kathryn Maria Nursing Ellis, Kimberly Kay Early Childhood Education England, Kara Lindsay Nursing Faile, Robert Cecil Physical Education Fain, |ulie Iva Business Administration Faulkner, Celina Denise Early Childhood Education Folk, John William Communications Caddis, Greg Hulton Religion Gambrell, Randy William Religion Gerhardt, Ryan Elizabeth Social Sciences Gilleland, Kenneth Dale Religion Goforth, Brenda Morrison Mathematics Goforth, Kimberly Lee Mathematics 66 Seniors Goodman, Jennifer Whisnant Accounting Gordon, Charles S. M. I. S. Grainger, |udy Lynn Grayson, Randy Jeffrey Accounting Greene, Cynthia Gena Early Childhood Education Greene, Esther Robin Accounting Hailey, Anthony Marc Physical Education IHall, Randall Chris Accounting Hambright, Emmabeth Early Childhood Education Hamilton, Deborah Michelle Physical Education Hamrick, Carol Lynn Psychology Hamrick, Harvey BIy |r. Business Administration Hamrick, Jean Leigh Psychology Hamrick, Stephen Craig Administrat ve Management Hamrick, Steven Gene Music Education Haney, Keith Hall Ac m n 5trat ve Management Seniors 67 68 Seniors Is that Tarzan or Malcolm Aifen swinging from that tree Harris, Melanie Blan Hawk, Carol Lynn Early Childhood Eaucation Hawkins, Robin Renee Music Education Hawkins, Susan Jeanette English Helderman, Melanie Elizabeth Hendrix, Donna Renee Middle School Education M. t. 5. Henson, Raymond Scott Religion Henson, Susan Carol English j m Hollifield, Cynthia Lynn Psychology Hugh, Delmonte Physical Education Huneycutt, Gordon Eugene Religion Huntley, lanis Renee Middle School Education Isley, Robin |ill Early Childhood Education Jackson, Lisa Connie (Luckadoo) English lames, Jesse Lee Business Administration lames, Melinda Music lessup, Tracy Craig Music Education lohnson, Lisa Renee Middle School Education Jolly, Nancy Putnam Nursing Jones, Andrew Jerold Business Administration Seniors 69 Jones, Lyman Allen Physical Education lordan, Ann Couch Medical Technolog ' Kahler, DavJd Martin Social Sciences Kim, John Hwan M. I. S- Kirk, Margaret O. Early Childhood Education Kirk, Mary Beth Health Education Knight, Michael Todd Physical Education Lanlord, Melissa Ann Administrative Management Terry Leon Lewis Industrial Management am a senior Industrial Manage- ment major at Gardner-Webb, and I have had a very interesting tenure here. My freshman year was a learning process. Getting to know new people and learning about college life was challenging enough itself. Through the years I have grown and learned a lot about people and how we should interact with each other. Some of the activities I have partici- pated in include four years as a letter- man in football, serving as captain my senior year, one of the most exciting in ' the historv of CVV football. I have also served as Resident Assistant in Spang- ler, not one of the easiest jobs on cam- pus! I ' m also a member of Phi Beta Lambda, the gospel choir, and the All Conference football team. I have been on the Dean ' s List and have been selected for Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities. I also enjoy dancing, singing, swim- ming, and just talking with people. One aspect about Gardner-Webb College life that I would like to see im- prove is the closeness of the student body. I really feel like things have im- proved a great deal due to the recruit- ing process, but college life can be one great venture if the student body is cohesive. I see a great future for G.W.C, and I ' m glad that I was able to be a part of such a growing institution. I would like to wish everyone in- volved with G.W.C. much happiness and success in their futures. A special good-bye to the gang . . . the " Elite " group. 70 Seniors Karen Denise Massie Psychology It is hard to believe how quickly the years have passed since I have been here at Gardner-Webb. I have done a lot of growing in every way. I have been able to know myself, do things on my own, and make my own choices. Sometimes the choices I made were the wrong ones, but I have learned through my mistakes. As I look back over the past four years, I am content with my accomplish- ments, the friends I have made, and who I have become. Achieving in academics has always been important to me. The one goal that I have really worked toward since I first heard about it is being inducted into Alpha Chi. I am very proud to be a member of Alpha Chi and Psi Chi. Four years ago I would never have thought I would be where I am, but I have worked hard and have done the best I can do. One important thing that I have learned is that college is more than just going to class, writing papers, and taking tests. For the past two years I have been a Big Sister for the orienta- tion program, and I have been in- volved in helping new students adjust to college life. I have also participated in the Baptist Student Union and F.O.C.U.S. Since I first heard about Gardner-Webb through a F.O.C.U.S. team five years ago, being a team leader has certainly helped me to return the favor. Through F.O.C.U.S., I have made many lasting friends. The best part of college has been the people. Many of my professors and classmates alike have become very special to me. Jill Isley, Alisa Manty- saari. Dr. Stowe, Mrs. Connie King, and Dr. Les Brown are only a few of them. There is one person who has made the past two years the best years of my life, and that is Robert Lawing. All of these people made the past four years so enjoyable for me. My senior year is quickly coming to an end. I will have to leave Cardner- Webb and the people that make it so special, but I will take the memories with me. Leach, Thurman Anthony Physical Education Lee, Edward Scott Physical Education Lemke, Nancy Boyd M. . S. Liltlejohn, Rebecca M L S. - ' ■ ■i L 1 . ' wi r " ' ( lt Sjiik ..J Hl IJAtek. H B ' H l r ri ' - jflB - 1 ?4 .. s V , J 3 S w M h.M Loftis, Rebekah Music Lovelace, Nancy Vaughn Early Childhood Education Lutz, Judith Elaine Social Sciences Lynch, Sandra Dean Business Administration Seniors 71 Maloney, Sarah E. Social Sciences Mantysaari, Alisa Ann Middle School Education Marlowe, Teresa lane Nuning Mayo, Berry Pernell Physical Education McCabe, Barry Campbell Business Administration McCoy, Jeffrey Scott History McCoy, Phillip Reid Religion McKenzie, Timothy McDowell Physical Education McKinney, Eva Y. Mathematics Mello, Vicki Marie Michael, Gregory Martin Moore, Jane Matheny Earlv Childhood Education Business Administration Earlv Childhood Education Moore, Maria Ann Early Childhood Education Morgan, Richard Sidell iV uxc Education Morrow, Gregory Neil Social Sciences Murray, David Bruce MusiL 72 Seniors J J Nance, Mark Darren Nelson, Mark Wade M. I S. Nethercutt, loan E. Accounting Nickerson, Natalie Lynn Health Education NIketas, Rebecca A. Middle School Education Noetzel, Gilbert L. M. . S. Newman, Cynthia Elaine Communications Norman, Kimberly Lee Intermediate Education O ' Brien, Michelle Lynn Social Sciences Osborne, Cheryl Religion Osborne, Christopher Franklin Business Administration Owen, Michael A. Industrial Management Owensby, Ronetta Ann Early Childhood Education Palazuelos, Alexander M. i S. Parrish, Holley |o Business Administration Seniors 73 4 Danny Len Reece Social Sciences My time at Cardner-Webb has been time well spent. My intellectual, spiri- tual, and emotional states have all been challenged, preparing them for challenges to come. I have made friendships I have come to rely on, and feel will endure. The liberal arts cur- riculum has allowed me to see how bi- ology, religion, psychology, literature, and math are all integrated, and that attempting to grasp the entirety and wholeness of it all is a rewarding, life- long task. I have learned that potential is very little unless accompanied by effort. I wish to thank the professors who gave me a break here and there, but who usually challenged me when I really needed to produce. Many friends have come and gone during my stay here. I wish to thank them for all the gossip, practical jokes, and general openness they have shared with me. Being penny-locked into my room and occasionally hit with a bucket of cold water somehow makes dorm life pretty bearable. At Gardner-Webb I have been both a follower and a leader. At times I ' ve thought the place was perfect. At other times, I have questioned my sanity for thinking such foolish thoughts. To sum it all up, I ' ve been involved, and there ' s no better place to become in- volved. Thanks. Patterson, Gary Dean 6u5 nes5 Administration Payne, Benjamin Lee Business AdministrMion Pa ne, Doreen Carol Music Plemmons, Kimberly Jean Early Childhood Education Porter, Kimberly Irene S.tusic Education Pressley, Curtis O ' Neil Ramsey, Michael Wilson M. I. S. Religion Ratchford, Pamela Susan Canipe tark Childhood Education 74 Seniors Robinson, Sheila Jo Nursing Rogers, Marion Will Physical Education Romano, Virginia Anne Psychology Saine, Kim Faye Psychology Samples, Julia Elizabeth Early Childhood Education Sargent, Melody Elaine Administrative Education Saunders, Anna Marie Certilicalion Sawyer, Kevan Randall Social Sciences Seniors 75 76 Seniors Sayior, William Micah Music Education Searcy, Mary Elizabeth Mathematics Sellers, Lara Grace Middle Sctiool Education Sharpe, Mickey Banks Early Childhood Education Sharts, Pamella |une Communications Sheek, Alexander E. M. I. S, Shytle, Penny Luann 5oc a Sciences Skroban, Stephanie L. Business Administration .i 1 ffe BJHH ' .v U ., f Slagle, Rhonda Charlene Early Lhildhood Education Smart, Troy Daren Religion Sign Language Smisor, Grant Wooten Mathematics Smith, Bradley Keith Administrative Management Smith, Carol Ann Communications Smith, lanet Lois Religion Spanos, Mary Noel Nursing Spuriln, Donna Odom Intermediate Education mm 9m SI. Charles, Catherine Renee Psychology Steadman, Deborah Leigh Medical Technology Stolt, Sharon E. Accounling Strange, Laura Shell Socfd SL ences Sumpter, David L. M. I. S. Swing, Ann Elizabeth Health Education Taylor, Betty Sue Henson Management Teasley, Allen Bruce Biology Amanda Elliott Thomas English Four and a half years of attendance in this brick-clad institution has granted me multitudes of opportuni- ties for thought and memories to carry with me. One, two or three AM pizza parties, all-night paper-writing con- claves, gathering in someone ' s room to listen to what mother might call " perfectly disgraceful " music, run- ning down the dorm halls in one ' s skivvies, etc., are, I ' m sure, part of most Gardner-Webb students ' memo- ries to be carried away in pockets and bookbags. Over and above the re- membrance of freshman friends, date- related tears, giggles in the cafeteria, etc., lie legacies of thought and ponderance, at least for myself. Gardner-Webb has definitely al- lowed me opportunities which perhaps I could not have been sure of at a larger college. I have been able to serve as a member and officer of at least three of four clubs, to participate in a number of cultural events from plays and musicals to poetry readings, and to develop in- terpersonal and other skills through working on publications and in work- study. Close contact with a number of diverse and interesting people, from professors to students and staff, has challenged me to look beyond presup- posed beliefs, ideas and thoughts; to ex- pand my personal horizons, emotion- ally and intellectually. I began my career as a pre-med ma- jor in 1983 and I have progressed through biology and chemistry finally to come to rest in English. In the science department I gained a knowledge of scientific method and rationality which I find often temper- ing the more emotional aspects of my present study in literature and the arts. I worked with students in lab and be- came involved with the Outdoor Ex- plorers Club. The OEC has provided ample opportunities to frolic in the " great white North " rappelling, hik- ing, snorkeling, and an occasional mudfight. The next year or two found me in close touch with the Theatre program on campus. Through my contact with other actors and technicians in our theatre, I have deepened a good num- ber of my acting and technical skills. My love for this demanding and simul- taneously admired and misunder- stood art form has deepened tremen- dously, and through many con- versations and disagreements with a variety of theatre people, my under- standing has also grown. Other activities and happenings, as well as the ever-present G-W people, will continue to grace my memory of Gardner-Webb. I leave Gardner-Webb a different person for having attended and experienced her many wonders, lovely and not-so lovely, and I can hon- estly say I will never forget her. Seniors 77 Thomason, Sheila Ann 6u_s;ness Administration Thomasson, Jeffrey Mark Accounting Thompson, Anthony Dean Accounting Thornton, Michelle Lynn Early Childhood Education Tiddy, Susan A. Psvchology Tinsley, Sterling Raynard Physical Education Tomblin, Brian Vincent M. I S Toney, Angela Marie (Goodrich) Mathematics Daniel Dye rests comfortably as he waits for someone in Stroup Dorm ' s lobby. 78 Seniors Turner, Carolyn Sue PsychologY i LUk.. Dale Frederick Wallace Teacher Certification came to GWC in August, 1982. You can all imagine how frightened I was. In a new " world, " with so many unknowns ahead, I didn ' t know where to turn. Alas, college life has a way of working itself out. My days at the Webb will always be subtle reminders of a crazier time in life. I remember the fun times of the past five and one-half years with fond recollection. There were the ever-so- popular water balloon fights, the penny-locking of friends in their rooms, and various other mischief I feel should not be discussed at length here. I will never forget the night before Homecoming of my sophomore year. There I was, minding my own busi- ness at the humble hour of two a.m. and walking back to my dorm, when I looked up and saw the strangest sight — there was a toilet hanging from the flag pole! How it got there I still don ' t know; I don ' t think I really want to know. Of course the rest of the walk to my room was spent in a daze of confu- sion. No, I had not gone crazy. My paranoia was laid to rest the next morning when, in broad daylight, the toilet was still there. I even managed to have some fun in the classes. When confronted with a physical education course, I chose Golf and Bowling. During the class on chip shots, we were given a certain point ranking on our shots, according to their relative location to the target. While taking a particularly casual chip shot, I managed to hit a rather promi- nent rear-end displayed by one of the girls in the class. Dr. Tubbs gave me double points on that particular shot. One must face the reality that college is not all fun and games. Dur- ing my times at GWC, I have partici- pated in various organizations. I have been a member of the Chamber Cho- rus; I was a charter member of the Concert Choir; I was vice president of the French Club in 1 983; and most im- portantly, a member of the graduating class of 1986. I returned to the Webb the semester, after I graduated, to pur- sue teacher certification for secondary school. What else was I supposed to do with a Bachelor of Arts in French? Now the time has come for " Papa Dev " (a name I have been graced with and carried with pride) to leave. There are too many people whom I will miss to list them here. But, I would like to mention a few. From the faculty: Dr. Bill Stowe, who allowed me to finish my bibliography in class; Dr. Charles Andrews, who guided me through 52 hours of French courses; Dr. Tom Jones, for all those fun times in biol- ogy; and Dr. Phil Perrin, who gave me the chance to sing. From the student body: " Skid " Mark Nelson, for his patience; Greg " King Stroker " Michael, for typing all those tests for me; and the rest of the men from Exo- dus, a floor above the rest. To Gardner-Webb, I must say " farewell " for my time here is over. I think that five and one-half years is quite long enough! I w ill never forget the Webb and the times I ' ve spent here. My honest prayer is that every- one who leaves here will carry with them memories fond as mine. Tummire, Douglas Curtis keligion Tutterow, Deborah Kay Music Vaughan, Charles Thomas French Walker, Kay Ethel fng .sn Seniors 79 John Kim thinks its nice to relax in the cafete na after a hard day of classes. Watanabe, Sumire Early Childhood Education Waters, Johnny Norris Accounting Watson, Stuart Todd Accounting Webber, Wendy Gale Early Childhood Education Mi West, Teresa Ann Middle School Education Westmoreland, Theodore Garmon II Social -Sc ences Whitaker, Regina Lynn Nursing While, Gerald Scott 8us ness Administration 80 Seniors Whitley, Roseanna Elizabeth Early Childhood Education Whitlow, Melissa Carol Commurncatiom Wiles, Scott Clint Communicahons Wiley, lames Russell Management Wilhelm, Sue Ellen Business Administration Williams, Karen Leigh Early Childhood Education Wilson, Beverly Kay Accounting Wilson, Burt Lee Communications For Todd Watson, walking to class isn ' t so bad if the sun is shining. Yancey, Sandra Gail Nursjng Young, Gregory S. Religion Seniors 81 s T U D E N T L I F E p From day to day, some images become so familiar that they no longer invite our immediate attention. In this case, each serves us in a way that would be instantly obvious in its absence. How many eve- ning meals — " Number 1, with cheese, please! " — have we scoffed up in the in- stitution to the right? The service may not always be with a smile, but the atmo- sphere is hard to beat! The Gulf Station (right) is the place that everybody stops to ask directions to Gardner-Webb. The friendly crew (Charles in charge) is always available to change a tire, jumpstart a car, or tow away an occasionally over-parked van. Some of us have been known to sputter in after a long trip back, coasting to the pumps on fumes. Big spenders all the way, we spring for 75 cents worth to get us back to the dorm. And, how often have the friendly broad- casts of " WGWG, Boiling Springs, North Carolina " entertained our lonely nights, regardless of the station to which we had been tuned. The lovely building to the left houses both broadcast studio and the teaching lab for Communication Studies. Allen Setzer and a band of dedicated student workers maintain a full day ' s ser- vice, ranging from rock music, opera, reli- gious events, sports events to educa- tional specials. The water tank and its paint job are new this year, sporting a grand advertisement for our college and inviting those visitors who do not ask at the Gulf Station to seek us just behind the Pantry. Boiling Springs water is famous for its availability, its ex- cellent taste, and its minerals. The iron content, in fact, accounts for about ten percent of the weight we gain each year. Service 83 Quest for Knowledge At college, studying takes up much of a student ' s time and energy. There are always more tests to take and always more papers to write. Ev ery student has his or her own unique way of studying. Sometimes when that way becomes old hat, a student will invent a new way to study. Some people have to hide in a corner at the library to study. Others study better with their friends around. I usic helps some people relax to make studying easier. Most people say it ' s better to study for awhile, take a break, and then come back and study some more. Those people who have to force them- selves to study might choose a chair with a straight back to make them feel more disciplined. Others may re- lax on a couch or in a nice chair to do their studying. In the library there are many things to help students with their work, in- cluding several computers there that aid students who know how to use them. There is an audio-visual room where students can listen to records or tapes or watch videocassettes. Also, there are rows and rows of books on almost any subject you can imagine. Some students find they can ' t study well in the library. They prefer the privacy of their rooms. Other people find themselves making late night trips to Arby ' s to study there. Studying takes all shapes and forms. It is something that every student has to do in his or her own way. Holly Parhsii is surprised that siie is caught studying in the library. The quest for an answer is over as Kenny Gamble victoriously holds up his book while Carolyn Harsin pauses to think it over. Always seeking knowledge. Jesse James intently pages through a book. I 84 Studying . Pondering her assignment, this student is unaware that her picture is being snapped. Tara Russell and Jason McGuire find that studying is easier if you are comfortable, f Domino ' s Pizza is a sure cure for the late- night study munchies. i Charlotte Webb, Nina Beal, and Jamie Touchton enjoy a warm fall day as they study outside Stroup. studying 85 An Infinite Variety of ideas, Feeiings, Information ... ( Signs, symbols, noises, motions, and languages mal e up the many ways in which we communicate. From the alarm clocks and radios that wake us up in the morning to the dorm room darkness that puts us to sleep, each day is filled with a variety of exchanges that make up the complexity called communication. The formal and informal exchange of the classroom is not really the major in- teraction we have each day. Breakfast begins with sleepy exchanges of " morning " and slight nods. Radios and T.V. sets blare early news, and letters from our friends or packages from parents await. Often the mail includes a friendly reminder from t a Bell that we should do more writing and less talking! The rest of the day is filled with handshakes, high-fives, hugs, various body postures, and the spectrum of fa- cial expressions. Occasional grunts, squeals, screams, chortles, and groans round out the activities. To those of us who can hear, sign lan- guage is the major form of communica- tion with the hearing impaired. Of course, within the group, the heanng impaired students have a language of their own. and we all acknowledge the Braille machines that the visually im- paired use in class. To top it off, English is not the only lan- guage spoken here. In addition to Southern. Northern, and Western dialects, we exchange in Greek, Span- ish, and French, languages that are taught here. International students from Japan. China. Hong Kong, Belgium, France, Puerto Rico, Korea, Sweden. Africa, and Bermuda (to name a few) flavor many conversations with their own special brand of English and occa- sionally, their native tongues. Gardner-Webb College life depends on this mix for its vitality and richness, for the necessary and for the additional. In that variety and in that nchness is the value of a college experience. Doug Armstrong uses a Braille writer to do his homework. Chris Cello gabs on the phone to Florida. Katrina tail can ' t believe what Sharon Nichols just told her 86 Communicating iiitti Donna Can spends lots of time writing friends back fiome. hAlchelle Head and Lynn Apple try to decide how big a tree to get for Cfiristmas. Computers are one of the newest ways to communicate. Communicating 87 Drama November 20 opened John Brock ' s first production at Gardner- Webb, an event accompanied by a Presidential reception for alumni. Tfie play v as a vi ell-performed. rio- tous Simon comedy involving the antics of a newly married couple attempting to adjust to a new (sixth- floor) apartment, an interesting neighbor, and a constantly winded mother. The play was attended by nearly 1,000 people, one of the largest total audiences ever for a campus production. Set design by Barry Whitfield, and the advance publicity by Brock Co. gave the perfor- mances an air of professional the- ater. Special touches were added by Barbara Brock and Kyren Roebuck, in addition to the hard- working efforts of cast and crew. Dramatic production at the Webb is now well established. Future performances should continue to en- tertain campus and community audiences with high-quality selec- tions and energetic, well-prepared actors. The delivery man brings more wedding gifts i for Cone (above). j Cone asl s Paul if he missed her while he Victor Velasco explains the art of making was at worii (above). knichi to Corie and t lrs. Banks while Paul looks for more Scotch (below). Victor Velasco derives " physical pleasure " from liftmg Corie to check the radiator (above). 88 Barefoot in the Park l yj ,! Cast and crew: Standing: Craig Alexander, Laura Kish. Debbie Cravey, Ren C ias ce s, Henry Styron, Mictielle O ' Brien, Lydia Grainger, Renee Reed, Sliawn Lewis, Katy Winl ler, Nadine Yates, Boo Pate, Kevin Harbaugti, Marl Cox. Sitting: Mandy nomas, Missy Whitlow, Chris Ferro. Stage manager Debbie Cravey has a tough job keeping everyone on his her toes (be- low). ' ff ih: Cast: Standing: Chris Ferro (Paul Bratter), Shawn Lewis (Victor Velasco), Craig Alexander (the delivery man). Sitting: Kevin Harbaugh (the telephone man), Missy , . . « . . , Whitlow (Mrs. Ethel Banks), Mandy Thomas Victor Velasco demonstrates to Cone what ,q . q , (above). Uzu does to your hands (below). i i After the final performance, everyone pitches in to strike the set, a sad activity. Barefoot in the Park 89 rv The evil Aaron Blunder (Micah Saylor) questions the dolls as to which one kicl ed him. A few of the 500 junior high and elementary students that enjoyed the performance. The Toy Shop Love is the key to life; it is the core of song and dance. It is the theme of The Toy Shop by Seymour Barab, which was presented by the Gardner-Webb Opera Workshop on November 5th and 6th this year. A Special show was presented for elementary and junior high school students on Wednesday morning, November 4th. The Toy Shop is the story of two special dolls, Paul and Pauline, who can dance together. They are owned by their creator, the Toymaker, who calls them his children. The evil magician, Aaron Blunder, hears of the Toymaker ' s special " magic " and makes plans to steal them away. When Aaron ' s plans are foiled and the real " key " is discovered, everyone gets a happy ending. The cast consisted of Bobby Beale, a senior sacred music major; Micah Saylor, a senior music education major; Debbie Tutterow, a senior sacred music major; Doug Peninger, a sophomore music education major and Me- linda James, a senior music major. The performances were rated " superb " and " enjoyable " by spectators. Pauline (Debbie Tutterow) and Paul (Doug Peninger) do the minuet while " Betsy Wetsy " lool s on. Aaron Blunder (Micah Saylor) shows the Toymai er (Bobby Beale) how he pres- tidigitates. 90 Opera iMiiHmmmm Enjoy the Warmth Why be inside, surrounded by four walls and limited space, when the outside is so bright, open and under- standing? There is so much to be ex- perienced outside; one can live life instead of using ' ' the tube ' ' to make it a spectator sport. Work and play out- side are both stimulating and refreshing. ! Aore than anything, being out- doors provides a feeling of freedom that cannot be experienced when boxed in by walls. Go outdoors, run and play, do some work, watch a parade, or sit and think. The outdoors is a great experience. 1-jBU Cline Hamrick tiappily goes about tiie job of blowing leaves from tfie parl ing lot. Was Black stiowes off for the camera wfiile practicing his repelling skills. H lark Ward seems to be In deep thought as he mowes the grass behind CID. Grand tJlarshall of the Boiling Springs ' j Christmas Parade, Lansford Jolley, smiles and waves to the crowd. Outdoors 91 A Different Beat To non-music majors it may seem a bit like going to jail, with all those hear- ings. Junes, and endless hours in a 6x6 room. But to music majors — this is college, Gardner-Webb just wouldn ' t be the same without these people; from the pep band ' s improvisational jam sessions to the drifting sounds of a soprano on a warm sunny day, all the way to the C.I.D. There are a lot of music lovers on the campus of Gardner-Webb, and this allows for a multitude of chances to perform or just listen. There are Gardner- Webb ' s own choral and band performances, variety and talent shows, plus we have the privilege of having guest recitals, sacred and secular bands and other fine performances here on campus. Bobby Beale wants to know, " Why am I a music major? " Robin Hawkins spends a lot of her time In the practice rooms of OMG. OWG becomes the home for all the music students on campus. Doreen Payne. Cheryl Dillard, and Bonnie Burgess say " Hi! " to the folks back home. Micah Saylor works hard preparing for his senior recital. Practicing the guitar is a formal occasion for Bruce Corregan. Benjy Humphries enjoys himself at the Fes- tival of Lights. On long trips, Coca-cola seems to be the fa- vored refresher. 92 Music IMi iHiiUitwi J HU a- ' 1 Ak 3W r m l Hk «V fH Si ' -I o R G A N I Z A T I O N S I Association of Computing Machinery Johnny N. Waters, Doug Armstrong, Eva McKinney, Marc S. Cox, Dr. Jeffrey Cfiang. Physical Education and Health Education Majors Front: Yvonne Sullivan, Benita Tllley, Robbie l organ, Carol Dawson, f lichelle Rtiinehart, Denise Dow. Back: Betti Kirk, Wade Rtiinehardt, Allen Sfielton, Susie Harrison, J.J. Johnson, Bobby Deal, James Allen, Todd Knight. Psychology Club Front: Michele Philemon, Karen l lassey. Shell Strange, Angle Moss, Cindy Hollifield, Amy Cawood, Dr. Freida Brown. Second: Nancy Reid, Donna Pritchard, Cathy St. Charles, Lynn Hamrick. Third: Janet Lindsay, Tammy Philbeck, Katrina Lail, Joan Fritz, Carolyn Turner, Susan Titty. Fourth: Denise Vaughn, Ginny Romano. Back: Cheryl Dillard, Philip Archer, David Hall, Rose Doyle. Organizations 95 Musical Educator " s National Conference Front: Micah Saylor. Bonnie Burgess. Oland Summers. Kimberly Porter. Middle: Tracy Jessup. Back: Anne Lawing. Laura Lambeth. Robin Hawkins, Nancy Riley. Dell Morgan. DeEtta Hawks. Baptist Student Union Front: Janet Smith. Can Anders. Middle: Monk Ashley. Alesia Bradley. Angela Combs. Janet Ballard, Paul Crews. Greg Gaddis. Back: Rex Rhyne. Greg Young, Charlotte Webb. Philip Archer. Baptist Young Women Front: Eva McKinney. Pam Warnck. Ann ! Harrington. Cindy Scott. Back: Ruth KJser, Rhonda Slagle. Kristina Barnes, Mary i Sneed, Jennifer Walters. 96 Organizations M I Chorale Front: Laura Lambeth, Lynn Shires, Donna Carr, Shelly Bumgarner, Janet Lindsay, Gaye Kluttz, Nancy Sue Riley, Sumi Watanabe, Regi Deal, Christine Elliot. Sec- ond; Doreen Payne, Sherri Boyer, Patricia Turner, Jennifer Norman, Julie Henson, Lana Chambers, Joy Cole, Jeanna McManus, Kristi Jones, Stephanie Richards. Third: Joe Burgess, Tracy Jessup, Tommy Ferrell, Rick Stone, Bruce Corregan. Back: Charlie Owen, Bobby Beale, Sidney Lackey, Allen Tesner, James Byrd, Terry Cranfill. «e» .1 ' t % % % il ttVViU S 4£ll 1- - ' Concert Choir Front: Rose Doyle, Rebekah Loftis, Sally Absher, Kathy Foster, Janet Ballard, Sarah Hales, Amy Cawood, Karen Biddix, Krista Parsons, Alison Holmes, Andrea Spears, Deborah Neal. Second: Tena Greene, Robin Hawkins, Doreen Payne, Deborah Tutterow, Merinda Arrowood, Anne Lawing, Carl Anders, Lynn Sisk, Yvonne Johnson, Janet Lindsay, Lynn Rape, Wendy Guthrie. Third: Courtney Heath, Greg Branson, David Murray, Mike Loftis, Doug Peninger, Alan Cawood, Chris Ray, Todd Capps, Shawn Lewis, Darrell Ritchie, Kristi Jones, Dr. Phil Perrin. Back: Carl Stokes, Preston Smith, Benjy Humphries, Joe Alverson, Joseph Hough, Daniel Dye, Marty Thomas, Dean Hawkins, Robert Harrelson, Stan Thompson. Student Government Association Mike Kirby. Jennifer Richards. Daniel Dye. Carol Dawson, Tracy Jess up. - M - M mm Senate Front: Cara Barker, Rex Rhyne. Angela Combs. Beth Kirk. Shanna McNeal. Cheryl Dillard. Amy Savage. Pam Sharts. Second: Brent Winslow. Mickey Sharpe. David Simons. Lynn Hamrick. Bettina Long. Carol Dawson. Susie Davis. Kristin Gill. Cathy St. Charles. Yvetta Barnes. Michele Philemon, Shelly Baumgarner. Chnssy Vaughn. Back: Todd Capps. Tracy Jessup. Jill Haumann, Dr. Ted Monroe, Melvln Lutz. Jennifer Richards, Daniel Dye, Doug Armstrong. Student Center Board Front: Chrissy Vaughn. Natalie Nickerson. Shell Strange. Cara Barker. Second: Melvin Lutz. Daniel Dye. Coy Blair. Alan Cawood. Back: Jimbo Martin. Michael Owen. Brent Winslow. - 98 Organizatiorts ■a Presidential Associates Front: Merinda Arrowood, Chrissy Vaughn, Robert Lawing, Sharon Nichols. Back: Laura Kish, Natalie Nickerson, Gordon Huneycutt, Doug Peninger, Tracy Jessup, Beth Whitley, Jeff McCoy, Andrea Spears Alpha Chi Front: Jeffry Archer, Aubrey Arrington, Sandra Bailey, Pamela Bennett, Malcolm Bowyer, Martha Byrd. Second: Dr. Charles Andrews, Derrick Canipe, Judy Carraway, Regina Cline, Catherine Crouse, Jeffrey Estes, Beverly Farrington. Third: Kimberly Goforth, Mabel Garciak, Keith Haney, Brenda Hartsoe, Melanie Heiderman, Debbra Hauser. Fourth: Carolyn Hudson. Tracy Jessup, Bettina Long, Troy McCurry, Dr. Bob Morgan. Fifth: Donna McGee, Eva McKinney, Kimberly Metsger, Sharon Nichols, Philip Pitman, Marcia Powell, Cynthia Prevatte, Mary Beth Searcy. Nancy Sherrill, Jerry Snyder, Donna Spurlin. Back: Jimmy Byrd, Jennifer Goodman, Tammy Campbell, Karen Massie, Kimberly Metszer, Amy Cawood, Brent Winslow, Cara Barker, Greg Gaddis. Organizations 99 a cet avion unique La maquette MoiJee en couleur CoNeetpeinture French Club Front: Regi Deal. Kay Walker. Kimberly Por- ter. Second: Melissa Brown. Nathalie Rodn- guez. Beth Hambright. Sandra Lynch, Shelley Thornton. Michele Philemon. Julie Moore. Back: Lon Shaffer. Dr. Bob Morgan. Dr. Charles Andrews. Teri Jo Hernandez. Terry Cranfill. - Alpha Psi Omega Front: Melissa Whitlow. Ren Chaskalis, Leslie Fairall. Lydia Grainger. Katy Winkler. Craig Alexander. Back: Kevin Harbaugh, Mandy Thomas. Henry Styron, Greg Bran- son. C.A. Smith Outdoor Explorers Club Front: Nancy Newlon. Melissa Brown. Mandy Thomas. Malcolm Allen. Sumi Watanabe. Back: Wes Black, William Conyers. Dr. Tom Jones. Jeff Thomasson. — r .rtS : .Kr- 100 Organizations Ministerial Alliance Front: Garry Mitchell, Rick Fleming, Johnny Norman. Second: Elvis Whaley, Ray Reece, Dan Black, Sam FIncher. Back: Tommy Ar- mor, Chuck Denton, Carl Stokes, Robert Capps, Terry Eddlnger, Doug Turnmlre. Sign Choir Front: William Conyers, Carl Stokes, Gilbert Noetzel. Second: Kim Killlon, Wendy Gut- hrie, Mary Gue, Michelle Head. Back: Chuck Denton, Karen Curtis, Jill Naumann, Susan PInkerton, Lynn Apple, Becky Sue Rogers. - Phi Beta Lambda Front: Susan Clark, Beverly Wilson, Sue Wllhelm, Esther Green (Chaplin), Christina Merrill. Second: TonnI Strickland, Jennifer Goodman (Secretary). Debbie Pennington, Janet Ballard. Back: Dr. Stan Smedley (Ad- visor), Jeff Thomasson (President), Todd Watson, Blair Reins, Malcolm Allen (Histo- rian), Robert Brown. Organizations 101 Web Staff Front:Sandra Lynch, Melissa Whitlow, Sue Wilhelm, Leslie Fairall. Back: Greg Branson, Dr. Bill Stowe. Kevin Harbaugh, Carl Stokes. Reflections Staff Front: Robyn Lindsay, Melissa Henslee, Deborah Cravey. Back: Shawn Lewis, Dan Reece, Sue Cottrell, Melissa Brown, Chhs Ferro, Mandy Thomas. - Pilot Staff Shawn Lewis, Deborah Cravey,, Melissa ! Brown, Dr. Bill Stowe. (Not pictured: Robyn ' Lindsay, Sandra Lynch, Sue Cottrell) | 702 OrganizStions Religious Education Club Back: Dr. Alice Cullinan, Mary Charoltte Rodgerson, Charlie Owen, Terry Eddinger, Joan Fritts, Angela Combs, Carl Stokes, Second row: Shelly Baumgarner, Susan Ballard, Nancy Reld, Edith Russ. Front row: Joyce Buchanan, Alesia Painter, Cheryl Os- borne, Cindy Hinson, Janet Smith. Music Teachers (National Association) Top: Laura Lambeth. Second row: Rose Doyle, Tammy Lamb Cash. Third row: Christine Elliott, Bobby Beale, Bonnie Bur- gess. Front row: Dr. Carolyn Billings, Todd Capps, Dell Morgan, Doug Peninger. GWC Pep Band Top row: Stan Thompson, Lynn Shires, Regina Deal, Kim Wilson, DeEtta Hawks. Second row: Darrell Ritchie, Doug Armstrong, Kim Porter, Joy Cole, Shanna McNeal. Front, on drums: Mitchell Melton, Susan Tiddy, David Whitesides. Director: Steve Hamrick. Organizatiorjs 103 Freshman Class Officers Charlie Owens, President Gaye Kluttz, Vice-President Benjy Humphries, Sec.lTreas. Sophomore Class Officers Glenn Johnson, President Can Anders, Vice-President Charlotte Webb. Sec.lTreas. t -:: B ■ Mary Beth Searcy, President Junior Class Officers Sharon Nichols, Vice-President Katrina Lail, Sec.lTreas. 104 Organizations Senior Class Officers Cara Barker, President Brent Winslow, Vice-President Janet Ballard, Sec.lTreas. Day Student Officers Gregg Morrow, President David Murray, Vice-President Beth Maloney. Sec.lTreas. Decker Dorm Officers Lesa Caudle, President DeAnna Parlier, Vice-President Heather Icenhour, Sec.lTreas. Organizations 105 HAPY Dorm Officers Mauney Dorm Officers Natalie Nickerson, President Ginny Romano, Vice-President Ctiarlie Owen, President Sidney Lacl ey, Vice-President Debbie Tutterow, Secretary Karen Massie, Treasurer Jason McGuire, Secretary Bnan Webb, Treasurer IP V W ' M I_Jd Jimbo Martin, President Myers Dorm Officers Miclfey Milleman. Vice-President Marty Smitti, Secretary Roben Stol ely, Treasurer 106 Organizations am JSanney Dorm Officers Jennifer Richards, President Melanie Helderman. Vice-President Yvetta Barnes. President Stroup Dorm Officers Cindy Hinson. Vice-President Deanna Beausoleil, Secretary Wendy Guthrie, Treasurer Renee Reed, Secretary Cheryl Osborne, Treasurer David Kahler, President Royster Dorm Officers Brent Ballew, Vice-President Kevin Moses, Sec.lTreas. Organizations 107 IPBHH s p o R T S I Coaches Direct Teamwork — and Play Coaching a G-W team is liard work, long hours, and multiple headaches, but the rewards can be tremendous. Basketball and football, the major sports, get regional attention and media exposure. The " lesser " sports are less visible, making in- dividual and team performance even more important as the measure of accomplishment. The most enduring factors, however, are the relation- ships that develop between the athletes and the coaches, relation- ships that are deep, significant, and reciprocal. i 1 :m e Bryan Ferree Baseball Tim Davis Soccer John Haskins Cross Country Ozzle McFarland Sports Information Director Coaches 109 mmmmmsmmm Football: SAC-8 Champs! The 1987 Football season will be remembered as the year Jesse James and his Bulldog Gang ran rough-house through the SACS in route to a first-ever conference championship and a place in the top 10 final season poll. Along the way, the James gang corralled a Hill- topper, Lion, Terrier, Bulldog, Dragon, two Indians, a pair or Bears, and even a Fighting Christian. Only the Carson-Newman Eagles would scar an otherwise perfect season, as the Bulldogs advanced to the sec- ond round of the playoffs and fin- ished with an 11-2 record. G-W opened with many impres- sive wins, to boost their record to 7-0 and a number three national ranking. The Bulldogs then suffered their first setback of the season as the Carson-Newman Eagles soundly defeated the up-start SAC-8 leaders, their only regular season loss. In a show down against the Pres- byterian Blue Hose the Bulldogs won the SAC-8 title. The Bulldogs then defeated t Aars Hill, Nofford, and Moorehead State to set up a rematch with Carson- Newman, the winner advancing to play for the national championship. Carson-Newman defeated the Bull- dogs in a heart-stopping game. The Bulldogs were showered with many awards. The most decorated player was place-kicker Jeff Parker, who was named first team NAIA an AP All-American. Coach Woody Fish was named SAC-8 and District 26 coach-of-the-year. It was a glorious year and, yes, the pride is back. 73 teaclies the Lenoir-Rtiyne bear an im- portant lesson: if you can ' t run witli the Big Dogs stay on the porch. In position for the kill. Darrell Middleton has free field for a touch- down run against Uvingstone. The field goal is good for the Bulldogs, right before the half. Kelvin Richardson, 2, blocks 41 of the Eagles. Gardner-Webb scores in the first seconds of the game against Lenoir-Rhyne. no Football Back to the huddle for plans to exterminate the Bears. Homecoming crowd rises to the occasion. Chris Poston tries to get the ball by the Bears. Perry Bowens, 86, goes up and over try- ing for that needed touchdown against the Eagles. NAIA SAC-8 CHAMPtONS Football 111 r 12 Football- 1986 RUNNIN ' BULLDOG NUMERICAL ROSTER No. Name Pos Ht. Wt. Yr. Hometown MicKey Simmons DB 5-1 1 175 3 Florence AL 2 Kelvin Richaroscn WR 6-1 173 3 Greer SC 3 Robert Hill DB 5-10 180 c Wmston-Saiem. NC 5 Jimoo Early RB 5-9 171 4 Birmingham, AL 7 Barry McCabe DB 6-0 170 2 Summerville. SC 8 Don Parker WR 6-1 160 1 Seneca. SC 9 Mike Dudko K 5-10 181 1 Belmont. NC 10 Allan Daviason QB 5-11 165 1 Cherryville, NC 11 Thomas Mack W 6-4 190 2 Greer. SC 12 Mike Ward QB 6-1 190 4 Gaffney. SC 14 Bruce Benson QB 6-0 175 3 Seneca. SC 15 Jesse James QB 6-2 193 4 Bessemer City. NC 16 Frank Cunningham WR 6-0 165 3 Waterloo, SC 18 Jeff Parker K 6-0 184 2 Seneca, SC 20 Cfiris Poston RB 5-10 165 3 Shelby. NC 21 Darren Wilson P 6-1 190 1 Fori Mill. SC 22 Troy Jones DB 5-10 180 1 Winnsboro. SC 24 Greg Pittman QB 5-6 131 1 Decatur. GA 25 Darrel Middleton RB 5-10 204 2 Summerville, SC 26 Jason Blackwood WR 5-11 150 1 Chapel Hill. NC 28 Wade Rfiinefiardt WR 5-10 170 2 Statesville. NC 29 Carlos Howard RB 5-7 150 1 Greenville, SC 30 Jeff Yelton W 6-0 180 1 Forest City, NC 31 Terry Lewis W 6-1 195 4 Rock Hill. SC 32 Bill Henson W LB 5-11 220 3 Germantown, MD 34 Scott Knigfit LB 5-11 205 1 Charleston, SC 35 Joe Grice W 6-2 185 1 Darlington, SC 36 Scott Hamilton W 5-11 195 1 Powder Spnngs. GA 37 Bobby Wray RB 6-0 180 2 Jacksonville. NC 38 Tim Childress DB 5-11 161 2 Mt. Pleasant, SC 40 Darren Nosal TE 6-1 190 1 High Point, NC 41 Bill Monteith W 6-0 180 1 College Park, NC 42 Chris Brown DB 5-9 i 6-1 207 195 3 4 Richmond, VA 43 Cun Pressley W LE Kings Mountain, NC 44 Eric Brewton DB 5-8 158 3 Miami, FL 45 Robert Nations LB 6-0 222 1 Greenville, SC 46 Willie Gilliard LB 5-10 203 1 Mt. Pleasant, SC 47 Tripp Spencer W 5-10 186 1 Raleigh. NC 48 John Lloyd LB 6-0 210 3 Natchitoches, LA 50 Tim McKenzie DL 5-10 210 3 Kingstree, SC 51 Scott Creel OL 5-10 230 4 Key West, FL 52 Todd Mullinax C 5-10 222 2 Calhoun, SC 53 Jeff Hicks C 6-0 230 1 Gastonia, NC 54 Doug Justice C 6-0 209 2 Hendersonville, NC 55 Brian Wood C 6-2 244 4 Gaffney, SC 57 Warren Choice LB 6-1 238 2 Gray Coud, SC 58 Kevan Sawyer LB 6-2 223 4 Winston-Salem, NC 60 Steve Emory DL 6-2 257 2 Lancaster, SC 61 Randy Acevedo C 6-3 220 3 Key West, FL 62 Johnny Wood OG 6-0 244 1 Spartanburg, SC 63 Joe Robbins OG 6-2 236 1 Asheboro, NC 64 Thurman Leach OG 6-2 240 3 Fuquay-Varina, NC 65 Jamie Stines OG 6-0 225 1 Dallas, NC 66 Kacey Benton DG 5-9 220 1 Darlington, SC 68 Scott Boyer OT 6-4 266 4 Key West, FL 69 Steve Whack DL 6-1 211 1 Summerville, SC 71 David Baldwin OT 6-4 275 1 Summerville, SC 72 Jack Richards OT 6-3 247 1 Boomer, NC 73 Mark (duller OG 6-7 273 3 Cayce, SC 74 Jim Steel DG 6-0 260 3 Aelphi, MD 75 Chris Briggs OT 6-4 265 1 Charlotte, NC 76 Jim Chappell OT 6-6 285 4 Carthage, NC 77 Mike Lindsay OT 6-6 277 2 Spartanburg, SC 78 Lennie Rivera DL 6-3 290 2 Concord, NC 79 Delmonte Hugh DL 6-3 286 4 Greenville, SC 80 Jody Franklin TE 6-3 222 2 Bessemer City, NC 81 Mike Pondo TE 6-5 228 2 Williamstown. NJ 82 Tim Waters WR 6-3 200 2 Woodruff. SC 84 Rodney Lorick TE 6-3 235 1 West Columbia, SC 86 Perry Bowens TE 6-2 210 1 Greenville, SC 88 Reggie Smith DE 6-3 220 2 Charleston, SC 89 Rodney Myers TE 6-2 200 2 Goose Creek, SC 95 Norman James DL 6 234 3 Durham, NC 98 Mark Kimel DL 6-0 230 2 Statesville, NC 99 David Sumpter DL 6-5 210 3 Camden, SC Football 113 The varsity cheerleaders demonstrate their athletic skill ir) a 3-tier stunt with Celina Faulkner, head cheerleader, at the top. Cheerieaders: Cheering us on . . . Twelve or so people out of a crowd of thousands sfiould not make much difference. Who would notice if they were not present? Nobody, unless the twelve were our cheerleaders! hatching their activities against the action on the field or court, they act as interpreters — intermediaries — between us and the game. Some- times we lose interest — the game slackens. Trust Sunday, Celina, Keith, and the gang to jerk us back to attention. Sometimes the focus is a death-defying stunt, tricky in execu- tion, dangerous in appearance. Al- ways the intent is to bring even more excitement, action to football and basketball, always their exhaustive effort has increased our enjoyment of the sport. When they leave — as tired as the other athletes — they have posted another impressive vic- tory, regardless of the scoreboard. Cheerleaders pray for that extra point. Old dawgs learn a new trick one say " Roll over? " Did some Gimme an L! The Bulldog Pep Band gives GW fans and the cheerleaders the beat for yet another victory, this time over Lenoir-Rhyne at Homecoming. Junior Varsity: Penny Sharts. Stacy Honey- cutt. Keith Vincent, Kristin Gill. Tim Pruitt, Kim Kisner. Sharon Sullivan. Front: Sunday Broome. Blonnie Thomas. Middle: Tangela Wyke, Danny Bush, Michele Watkins. William Ivey, Keith Geddings, Todd White. Celina Faulkner, John Williams, Annette Foster Back: Kelly Long. 1 14 Cheerleaders Golf: Approaching Greatness • ' • Golf is a unique sport, for it pits tfie athlete against a course and against himself This year ' s team, directed by Coach Garland Allen, was quite im- pressive in its early tournament play against District 26 teams. In fact, it placed first in the Catawba In- vitational and third in the local tour- nament. Led by Russ Carrol as captain, the team members expect a relatively easy season. " It ' s a fun sport, " says Adam O ' Neal. Greg Comer and Stan Shoffner display ttie proper technique for hitchhiking home if you don ' t win the tourney. Front row: Mike Cherry, Adam O ' Neal, Dr. Allen, Stan Shoffner. Back row: Russ Car- roll, Dwayne Hudgins, Clete Fugate. ' Take that, you gopher!!! Golf 115 I Lisa Tucker and Lara Sellers try to figure out the other team ' s strategy. The team members psych each other up before the game. The players wait for the serve as the rest of the team looks on. 1 116 Volleyball m Volleyball: Going for More 1987 has been an exciting year for the GWC volleyball team, as a num- ber of fans and team members can attest. This has been the season with the most wins, ending with a 15-20 record. When one compares the 1986 and 1987 seasons, the im- provement is encouraging. The team moved from 12th in the district (out of 13 teams) in 1986, to 8th in the dis- trict in 1987. GWC volleyball boasts its first All District winner in senior Lisa Tucker, who shares the position of team captain with Donna Hendrix. Tucker, Hendrix and junior Kim Hay- wood are considered by Coach Dee Hunt to be the key players this sea- son. Hunt, coaching the team for her second year, led the team through this season. Since 1986 the winning percentage has continued to in- crease. The turning point for the team seemed to occur at mid- season this year when the mental and physical aspects of the game came together. Hunt points out that the team ' s best play came after the middle of the season. She adds that the addition of graduate assistant coach Donna Robertson helped the team tremendously. Robertson, a Gardner-Webb graduate, was a three sport athlete as a student and lettered four years. Anticipating next season. Hunt looks for continued performance from five upcoming seniors: Kim Haywood, Lara Sellers, Rhonda Ed- wards, Jenny Riddle and Shawm f ledUn. She is also considering promising recruits and remains " optimistic and excited. " According to Hunt, when one examines the progress of the team, the improve- ment of skills, and the positive atti- tude, " the program can ' t go any- where but up. " In regard to this past season. Hunt says that GWC volley- ball was a young program and that at the beginning of the season, the team basically needed stability, im- proved confidence and someone to believe in them. It appears that the team achieved all of the above and much more this season. Donna Hendrix and Lisa Tucl er are team captains. Front Row: Dr. Dee Hunt, Lara Sellers, Buffy Ptiillips, Jenny Riddle, Laura Adkins. Back Row: Benita Tilly, Shawm Medlin, Donna Hendrix, Kim Haywood, Lisa Tucker, Lydia Grainger, Donna Robertson, Susan Harri- son, Karen Kidd, Rhonda Edwards. t m ' WjiiJ ' -i ' " Oi OW ■L-Am ' - J 6 W ' : -Mpt.,1 - - - Soccer: New and Exciting Front row: Travis Brock. Chris Ferro. Todd White, Craig Davis. Mike Smith. John Wil- son. Bnan Webb. Mike Worsham, Efrain Tidrado. Second row: George Kangkolo. Roney Abraham. Thomas Ferrell. Per Al- bertsson. Anthony Harper, Yafet Zeray. Third row: Jimmy Mitchell. Scott Ivey. Jim Bradley. Dusty Hoyle, Joseph Hough. Jason Barnes. Top: Coach Tim Davis. Starting from scratch, Coach Tim Davis has had to work hard to put to- gether Gardner-Webb ' s first soccer team. The sport is popuiar in larger cities and on larger campuses, but it is not yet national enough to rival the Big Three. Tim has thus had to carve his team out against heavy odds, lo- cally and nationally. GW newcomers Jason Burns and Efrin Tirade, a native of Panama, were key players this year. Leading scorer Per Alberson — all the way from Sweden — and All-Tourney Dusty Hoyle rounded out the top players. Tommy Ferrell, a walk-on, suffered the most serious injury. Mike Dudko split his kicking talents between football and soccer Coach Davis is recruiting heavily for next season. Playing against teams with a 10 plus year history is tough, but Davis predicts a .500 sea- son next year Fan support is build- ing, and he hopes for more interest next year |SRir,E f 118 Soccer m BBHi Darn it, the ball went the wrong way! Mike Dudko makes a play from halfback position. Soccer 779 I HH l Basketball: Better Than Ever Front: Don Hastings, Darren Sanders. Reggie Ampley. Berry Mayo. Brad Smitti. Daryl Floyd. Orlando Early. David Simons. Jon McNeil. Back: Jim Wiles. John Haskins. Donald Sommons. Chad Gough. Stan East- erling, Bill Fath, Steve Conley. Anthony Halley, Jerry Sadler. Tim Vaughn. The 1986-87 edition of Buiidog basl etball was a rebuildi ng year, witli ten new players including seven freshmen. The experiences of the 86-87 team led to Gardner-Webb ' s number one ranking in the district at the middle of the 1987-88 basketball season. The team, led by Stan East- erling, District 26 player of the year last season, reached mid-season with a sparkling 14-6 record, which included victories over national powers William Carey and Bir- mingham Southern. The biggest additions to this year ' s team were Donald Simmons, a junior college transfer who was second on the team in scoring at mid-season, and Berry IVIayo, a Lees-McRae transfer. Seniors Brad Smith and Anthony Halley provided the leadership necessary to guide the team into a possible post-season birth. Other Bulldogs seeing playing time were Darren Sanders, Reggie Ampley, Steve Conley, Thomas Plas- ter, Randy Grayson, Chad Gough, Daryl Floyd, and Orlando Early. Another highlight of the 87-88 sea- son was a thp to the Great Goombay Shootout in Nassau. The Bulldogs finished third in the tournament which featured proven teams such as William Jewel. The youth of the Bulldogs should lead to continued success in future years. Donald Simmons and opponent up for the rebound after a missed free throw. Dunng a time-out Coach Wiles takes time to tell Reggie Ampley v hat a good job he ' s doing. 120 Basketball m BBBH Donald Simmons tries to sinl two with a jump shot. 1-2-cha-cha-cha. i Stan Easterling, 35, goes up for the hook shot, with Brad Smith and Anthony Hailey ready to rebound, if necessary. ' ' Chad, get off that floor! Don ' t tell me you ' re tired! " Basketball 121 Stan Easterling gets the jump ball to start the game against the Sabers. Stan Easterling again with the jump ball, this time against West Virginia State. Brad Smith and Berry Mayo show off the trophy from the Rotary Dixie Classic as An- thony Hailey looks on. 122 Basketball BHSB Women ' s Basketball: Team Play A struggling basketball team is beginning to emerge as a strong contender in District 26 competition. The GWC Lady Bulldogs won an early game in district play this year and has benefitted from some good recruiting. At6 ' 1 " , " Phil " Calwell is expected to add considerable ag- gressive depth to the team. Dr. Jeff Tubbs ' concentration on fundamentals and discipline has led to a much more developed team, able to consider strong showings against powerhouses such as Wingate and Mars Hill. Extremely good individual athletic talent on the floor is moving closer to extremely go od team play. As confidence builds, performance increases and the team gathers momentum. By the end of this season, the Lady Bull- dogs will likely be amassing wins toward the possibility of taking the District, a day not as far away as it once was. Lady Bulldogs — Top: Benita Tllley. First row: Usa Sabbarth, Lana Chambers, Me- chelle Hamilton, Amy Dellinger, Gloria Campbell, Tanya Taylor, Kim Haywood. Bottom row: Roxanne Ferguson, Cheryl Wright, Angle Black, Beth Hambright, Donna Hendrix, Dr. Jeff Tubbs. Gloria Campbell with a jump shot that sinks two for the team. Kim Haywood passes it to 20, Benita Tiiiey. 42 Donna Hendrix, goes up for the shot. Basketball 123 Women ' s Tennis Team — Coach Naylor. Coach Tim Davis. Julia Henson. Kim Hooker. Tangela Wyl e. Andrea Bennett. Heather Icenhour. Beci y Lee. Wendy Propst. Not pictured: Trina Parsons. Men ' s Tennis Team — Front: Tim Davis. Craig Meglii. Gary Patterson. Jimmy Byrd. Back: Coach Naylor, John Keeter, Brent Winslow. Per Albertsson. 124 Teams Front: Robbie Sparks, Jeff Allred, Nelson Whitaker, Gregory Comer, Bruce Capps, Brien Lassiter, Steve Marsh, Steve Matheny. Second rovif: Scott Lee, Steve Gore, Tracy Goss, Mickey Mllleman, Brian Lenox, John Hoyle, Pete Tuck. Back row: Clint Wiles, John Johnson, Gary Hart, Ken Nance, Robert Stokely, Bobby Brown, Coach Mathis, Coach Bryan Ferree The Baseball Team Track and Field Team Seated: Danny Grasse, Chris Poston, Tim Waters, Darrell Middleton, Eric Brewton, James Rowe. Standing: Coach Kevin Jones, Thurman Leach, Bobby Wray, Mike Pondo, Tim Childress, Delmonte Hugh, Frank Cunningham, Thomas Mack, Wade Rhinehardt, Rodney Lorick, Rich Landers, Matt Gash, Berry Mayo, Doug Armstrong, Willie Dial, Kevin Harbaugh, Mike Heim, Donnie Hastings, Todd Watson. Teams 125 Softball: Building Pride The 1987 (spring) softball team conducted one of its most success- ful seasons ever. Ttie team made it to tfie District 26 playoffs, coming in 4tfi — respectable given tfie short his- tory of the team. Led by talent such as Mechelle Hamilton and Amy Dellinger, the team cut its errors in half and compiled an impressive .407 team batting average. Coach Hunt has been able to get some financial aid for this year ' s team and to recruit two outstanding infielders — Karen Kidd and Karen Ward. Coupled v ith good walk-on talent, such as Gloria Campbell and Becky Thurman, the team should ful- fill Dr. Hunt ' s optimistic outlook. In any event, these women athletes are building pride in a grow- ing program in women ' s sports at GWC. Shawm Medlln Front row: Dr. Dee Hunt, Kim Haywood, Amy Dellinger. Lara Sellers, Karen Kidd, Susan Harrison, Benita Tilley. Back row: Donna Robertson, Rhonda Edwards, Mechelle Hamilton, Donna Hendrex, Use Sabbarth. Gina Tipton Donna Robertson Graduate Assistant Coach 126 Softball mma Dr. Dee Hunt, who is the softtball coach, en- joys working with key players like Mechelle Hamilton. 1 A Personal Victory Comes at Every Contest It Comes at the Moment of The slogan of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes is " Sharing the Victory. " In every contest there is a victory, even if the contest was lost. The victory comes in knowing that one has tried his best. FCA ' s slogan applies to this kind of victory, but it applies more to the victory that is found in Jesus Christ. On January 29th 1988, TRUTH shared this victory with Gardner- Webb students in the Dover Theatre. TRUTH is a contemporary Christian group that travels, sharing the good TRUTH news of Jesus Christ through music. Because TRUTH sings many styles of music, the group can be en- joyed by all. There are up-beat songs like " Makin ' it Matter " and " Second to None " for the younger audience. For those who enjoy slower songs, there are some such as " You ' ll Still be Lord of All " and " There is a Hope. " Four of the guys get together as an old-fashioned ' We get lifted up when we praise tlie Lord. ' ' " All rise, " sings Truth. The lead guitarist with his impressive solo in " Second to None. " gospel quartet and sing " He Built a Bridge Out of Love. " In some con- certs TRUTH even goes so far as to sing a song with a Jamaican beat called " Shut de Door. " If a packed Dover Theatre was any indication, the concert was an excit- ing time for all. TRUTH stepped out onto a dark stage and began sing- ing. " Their voices blended so well, " said one spectator, " that instead of eight people it sounded like three. " It was truly a time to experience the feeling of victory. -. £. j - , JL L. k mOk. mii Senior Doreen Payne shares the spotlight with Truth. Marty lets rip an excruciatingly long and high note while the trumpeter times it. Truth 127 " When the last kingdom crumbles, when Truth ' s quartet sings " He Built a Bndge Out the last sunset falls, You ' ll still be Lord of of Love. " all. ' ' Truth sings about how much can happen when " praise goes up " in the song " Walls Come Down. " Alicia Williamson tells all. " There is a hope no matter what happens. " 12B Truth Thuth ' s bass (Gary Lunn), Drums (Mark Hammond), and sax (Ross Walters) jam with " Making It Matter " F A C U L T Y ri Dr Chns White pilots the whole ship Dr. Frank Bonner studies the academic program Mr. Donnie Clary keeps a check on finances Executive Officers Dr. White has launched several new initiatives this year, including a revamped C. I. D. Build- ing and an extensive campus plan. Dr. Bonner has revitalized the academic operation v ith a new committee structure, new policies, and a renewed commitment to excellence. With the able assistance of Mr. Clan . Mr. Lutz. and Mr. Garrity. these two leaders are bringing Gardner-Webb closer to a deserved regional recognition for its academic, athletic, and entertainment value. Mr. Melvin Lutz takes care of student Mr. Hank Gamty contributes to fund services raising Dr, White gets a chance to catch up on office work (above). Dr. White and Dr. Bonner look over the new campus plan (nght) 730 Executives , A Lifetime Guarantee — Service, Competence, A Dedication. Davis School of Nursing Two models are available, one that produces an Associate of Arts, the other a Bachelor ' s degree. The present market is needful of compe- tent nurses, and Dr. Carlton is doing all that she can to fill the prescription. Well-equipped and refurbished fa- cilities on campus and m Statesville provide the places for long hours of classroom and laboratory training. In addition, students serve area hospi- tals and receive instruction in very real situations. From medication administration to health exams to birthing, these students are in process of prepanng themselves for an extremely demand- ing career, the first hurdle of vv hich is the State Board Examination. Service beyond duih ; commiivneni- io healing; professional a. Martha Ledbetter-Baskin — knives and emotional disorders. good with b, Mary Alice Blackwood — our newest line, durable, interested. d. leanette Gladden healthy. public oriented, e, Sandra C. Tate — workhorse, nine to fiver, reproduces exact copies. c Dr. Janie M Carlton — travels short dis- tances ft-equentiy, extended influence. f. Kathleen I. Walker — especially good with babies, young children. Nursing 131 Broyhill School Emphasizing the essentials for practical well- being, with attention to the details. Features accounting, management, computer training, business communications, industrial management and much more. Endowed, e uiipped, siajfed and ready for ioynorrow ' s world. 132 Broyhill School ■ ' ■ " " " ■■■■■ I feel that I have gained enough knowledge in all areas of business to obtain my MBA at graduate school or to enter the work force The faculty in the depart- ment show a genuine concern for each student, as well as for the college as a whole. They provide each student wnth the opportunity to gain and polish his or her business and management skills. The Broyhill School of Management is striving m every way to meet the needs of Gardner-Webb ' s business students. — Brent Winslow Name a Dr Glenn Bottoms b, Dr Sue C Camp c. Wallace Carpenter d, Dr, Keith Gnggs e. Russell Hardin Dr. Jerry Slice g Dr. Stanley Smedley Descnption unassuming, even-tempered, balanced, shy a publisher, professional, a new " doc ' a " buddy, " hard-working, durable, a machine man fresh " doc, " interested, process-centered leadership, determination, quiet worker 10% real, Al expert, loves Charlotte converted sociologist, survey-onented, advertiser Application Computers, Economics Communications Computers Computers Accounting Management, MIS Management Broyhill School 133 Education A Design for the Future. From Basics to Phil- osophies, Training Produces the " Edge " inj- Career Opportunities. 134 Education S g. Intensive meikods, paiieni siuidy , searching for excellence. Name Description Application a Dr. Emice Bookout methodical, a talking model, lifetime battenes Teaching Methods b. Dr. lohn Chesky process-centered, energetic, like Mono Class Management c, Barbara I Cnbb child-centered, observant, literate Children ' s Literature d Dr. Kenneth England administrative type, long-lasting, a pnncipal element Chairman of Department e Johnnie C, Hamrick a reader, supportive Assistant Professor f. Margaret V. Plowden our newest issue, philosophical Fundamentals g- Dr. Ralph Schoolcraft our toughest model, developing, testy Reading The aim is to turn out excellent teachers in all levels from kindergarten to college. Future teachers must learn not only what to teach, but how to teach. Growth and change are key elements. Education is growing and changing. It is a high priority in America today. The department strives to train future teachers in the education process. Education 135 Communication Studies A variety of communication devices abound! Choose from traditional, classic approaches to the flamboyant. One of oi4r new ed and mod popi ilar tines! AHaches weii h drama, TV, radio, prini, or phonography. As a freshman, I came to Gardner- Webb with aspirations of obtaining a degree in Communication Studies, which includes WGWG, the campus radio station, and various media classes like Photography and Graphics, an active sign language minor, and an explosive theatre component. For me, the real core of our Communications major can be found in the required internships for various fields of the media. Whether it be a television station, movie studio, com- munity theati-e or some other medium, the student who majors in Communica- tions at GWC is supplied with essential, on-the-spot experience that will cer- tainly become important when planning a career. With such extremely competent faculty, the students themselves, who are growing in both number and enthusiasm, and the expansion of the field as a , whole. Communication Studies is certain to become one of the largest and most influential majors on campus. — Debbie Cravey. Name Descnption Application a lohn Brock dressy, dramatic Theatre. Speech b Richard A. Drye visual, developing, new item Graphics. Video c Conrue King energetic, gesture-oriented Sign Language d Dr William St owe thoughtful, conservative All Problems 736 Communication Studies d Programs for the Hearing and Visually Impaired In the second year of its operaton as a combined program, the program has attracted a number of new, highly qualified students. Facilities have improved and the staff has been enlarged. One of the most attractive features has been the renovation of the former fac- ulty office building, now known as Noel House. Because of the generosity of Mrs, Noel, the Noel House is the center of activity on behalf of the visually and hear- ing impaired students. S ervice- centered , iaien-ted, insiri ic-tionai, animaiecl, dedicaied a, Mary Ruth Dixon — dual-purposed, care- e, Barbara Selph — controlled, interpretive, ful, suitable for workshops, adapted to tutor services. b, lanice Gibson — a new model, visually f, Teresa Collms (not pictured) — assists with onented, supervisory the tutor units, c, Sharon lennings — alert, coordinated, di- g, Cheryl Potter (not pictured) — boosts the rector of the program, power of the director unit, d, Becky Sue Rodgers — interpretive, tutoral. designed for harmony. Special Programs 137 Fine Arts After looking back over four years m the music department, one word comes to my mmd — accomplisfiment! To survive four (or more) years is a definite miracle, as any music major can relate. There are the pams and intense nerve-rackmgs that accompany Junes, the senior recital, concerts and the dreaded proficiency. However, they are dispelled after a short time, which can seem to be an eternity ending in the joy of accomplishment or the emptiness of defeat, with the hope of " next time. " Yet each expenence, whether good or bad. does teach the learner something. There is also that nasty habit called practice, a daily struggle for some of us. There is the good, the bad. and the really bad. The OMG many times becomes a second home and you feel like moving your bed down to a practice room. Lastly, accomphshment signifies work, especiallythe working together. There is a band or tie that unites those of us m the music department, both faculty and student. Somehow, through the daily expenences we all share, we are molded and shaped fi-om a rough beginning into polished and prepared individuals, ready to face the world, offering what we can give. Then how do we thank these professors, those who have given above what was expected? We shall do so by passing on the knowledge, fiiendship, love, and dedi- cation to those we will meet m the fijture. — Micah Saylor Harmonic, performance grouiped, acHve 138 Fine Arts. Phil Perrin talks on the phone with someone about the reviews he just received. J Name Descnption Application a, Susan Bell Our artistic version Good displays b Dr, Carolyn Billings Speedy, ivory only Grand show c. Dr. George Cnbb Good at orchestration Dept chair d Dr Robert Decker Lively, in tune Convokes ail e. Dr. Terry Fern Vocal, assured Stages operas f. Patricia Harrelson Reserved, quiet Practices more g Dr. Phil Pemn Conducts, travels well Harmonizing Fine Arts 139 English Language and Literature In my [our years of experience with the Gardner-Webb English department. I hove become fomiJiar with the broad range of teaching techniques and objectives represented by the department, and I believe I have benefitted from continued contact with the varied personalities teaching m the English department. The department provides the opportunity to study literature, not as a dry displaced subject. but as the living expression of the ideas and emotions of great writers which are much like ourselves- I have found that the professors are very well-infonmed in their fields of expertise and are actually cpoite well-read m other areas of literature. Most of the professors I have studied under are quick to promote discussion of the matenal being covered, and are interested in hearing their students ' opmions It has been my expenence that detailed courses such as those dealing with authors like Shakespeare and Milton, and those addressing periods of literature such as Eighteenth Century Literature. Renaissance Literature, and Victorian Literature, inform the student quite well concerning literary genres, histoncal interests, and courses of world thought Aesiheiic, liieraie, coynposiHonal, iradHionat. The English Department has proposed to educate students involved m any English classes in such a way that the student may be able to think and write more maturely, and the professors provide a reading program designed to that end. Many courses involve quite a bit of writing, and when coupled with the reading program, they enable the student to become familiar with different styles and techniques of developingr presenting and supporting a thesis of argument in both essays and papers The courses of instruction and the resources, both human and pnnted. are available for the discerning student who takes the responsibibty for seeking them out and actively promoting his or her educational opportunities. — Mandy Thomas a. Ernest Blankenship — patient, durable, reads poetry. b- Dr. Joyce Brown - creative - • energetic, demanding. c. Dr, Dennis Quinn thoughtful, patient. developing, d Dr WiUiom Stowe — Spenser for hire. e. Dr. James Taylor humorous - organized, efficient. 140 English a Dr. Charles Andrews — world traveler, punctual, computer-assisted c, Alan Setzer — electric personality, silvered, imported from Mexico. b Dr. Bob Morgan model, chromed calculating, a funny d Nathalie Rodngues — imported from France, laboratory-tested, Indochme onented , Foreign Language If O cind Literature The department offers two majors — French and Spanish — both with or without teaching certification. Greek is also available for students who have chosen full-time Christian vocations. Students of both French and Spanish hove been helped by the introduction of computer- assisted instruction. A computer room is available all hours that the library is open, allowing easy access and individually-paced instruction. There is a total immersion program at the University of Quebec in Three Rivers, Canada, which is attended by upper-level students. In addition. Dr. Andrews and Dr. Morgan accompany a group of students at fall break each year to Montreal and Quebec City, Canada. At the end of the school year, they accompany a group to Paris. Cross- ci iiti rat, mobile, cUiuiraUy- based , international jiav or . Foreign Language 141 Health PE Physical Education and Health Education means a lot more than having classes in LYCC and playing basketball for a grade These are unique and challenging fields. The curriculum is not easy, contrary to popular belief- In our department we are very fortunate to have trained and expenenced professionals to teach and guide others. Each professor exemplifies the attitude of genuine concern, care, and the ability to convey the subject matter. The atmosphere of the department as a whole is to make learning enjoyable and applicable for your future as an educator in either field. The professors, majors, and all those involved in the department have the types of personalities that will make anyone feel comfortable. One thing which really makes the department close IS that the professors are always there for you, not only as your mentor but as your friend. Physical Education is fun, but it is also work. When you go to certain classes you need to be prepared to come out sweating. In order to teach students, no matter what age, you must be able to perform the task yourself. That is why we must take classes that teach us to perform the skills so we will be better and more effective. Health Education is often looked at as an elective, but the classes are both challenging and interesting. Each profession has a different style, and one thing you can count on from each IS a fun, innovative method to learning. Physical Education and Health Education seem to get a " bum rap " most of the time, but to coin an old phrase, " Don ' t knock it ' til you try it. " — Michelle Hamilton — Beth Kirk J- % ) 71s. Ul a. Dr Robert Blackburn — comes with white socks, able to adapt to natonal conferences, a leader b Dr Gary Chandler — new model, professional-quality, exactmg. c Nell S Griggs - AC DC, a talking model, runs on d Dr Dee Hunt — small package, instructions included, easy to assemble. e Dr, Lonnie Proctor — applied to special cases, good for situations requiring core. f. Dr Jeff Tubbs — interfaces with other campus components, active, outdoor model. Mathematical Sciences I am very fortunate to be part of one of the most challenging departments at Gardner-Webb, the Math Department. The department is equipped with six very qualified and dedicated professors who present many challenges to the students, bringing forth theoretical and practical concepts concerning mathematics. First of all, besides teaching formulas and other mathematical techniques, the department strives to illustrate the theory behind these concepts. It is also stressed that this theory is important when teaching others. For instance, students m grade school are taught that when they are dividing fractions, they need only to invert the second fraction and multiply. Thus, the student learns a technique but does not realize why it is being used. Therefore, few students grasp the understanding of this concept. Also, the department teaches that math is not just crunching numbers or deriving formulas or drawing figures in the sand to come up with some magnificent discovery. It teaches that mathematics can be applied to everyday living. I have learned that there is a very strong correlation between mathematics and music. It is highly probable that a person with the knack for math has a good musical ear and is connected to music in some manner. 1 have to say, the thing I enjoy the most about the math department is the gratification that comes from teaching others, especially when they understand what is being taught. 1 have had the opportunity to assist students in math labs v ith problems they may have. It is a very wonderful feeling when one finally grasps what you have been explaining to him. Of course, there are those frustrating times when you feel you have given an excellent explanation of a concept, and the student stares at you and says, " Huh? Now I ' m really lost! " I feel that the people in the math department are very close-knit. The professors and students care a great deal for one another. 1 do not believe that anyone in the department would even think to question the fact that the rapport between the students and the faculty in this department is excellent. A student outside the department once remarked, " Math just doesn ' t add up. " To this 1 reply, perhaps it would if you divided more time towards understanding it. — Doug Armstrong. a. A. Melton Black— GOAL onented, local flavor, snappy dresser. b. Libby Carswell — flexible, small carriage, returns easfly. c. Dr. Paul JoUey - calculating. quiet, deliberate, d. Dr. Ted Monroe — dry-witted, involved, compact, portable. Math 143 Natural Sciences Students who plan to major in biology or chemistry, or who plan professional studies in agriculture, dentistry, medical technology, medicine, pharmacy, or related disciplines call the Withrow Building their second home. The science department prides itself on the many alumni who now are leaders in education, medicine, and basic research. Present majors can participate in the usual lectures and laboratory experiences as well as in numerous field trips and other outside learning experiences. The department houses Tou Sigma, a chapter of Beta Beta Beta, the national honor society for biology majors. There are also close ties with the Highlands Biological Laboratory in Highlands. N.C. The Natural Science Department is proud of its ability to cover virtually any discipline of science, offering courses as diverse as microbiology, oceanography, and astronomy. : Experimeniai) geological, iesis and measuires, evolutiionary, arowth- involved No Photo Available Name Descnptior. Application a Dr Les Browr. C;C:0 ' g:caJJy aetenyj. ' -.eci. -visual, re :.■:-. ' .aro Zooicg-.- b Dr Barbara Burkett harmonically integrated, spider- activated A Chairperson c. Dr. Sherman Porrish chemically derived, mechanical, computer dnven Organic d. Dr Tom Jones tested to exact specifications a tree-chmber, works well outdoors Natural 1 44 Natural Sciences B Psychology The Department of Psychology is a small but vibrant academic enterprise on campus, in addition to a large number of traditional courses, the Department offers seminars on such topics as the psychology of women and crisis intervention. Internships are also available for each major, and major minors alike participate in the Psychology Club, soon to be affiliated with Psi Chi, the national organization. Majors are encouraged to attend graduate school, and a majority do. Some have returned to work m the local community and or to teach m the GOAL program. A Visual Approach to Feeling Good About Oneself and Others As a senior psychology major, 1 see the department as a successful program that is working for its students. A variety of courses is available, from the introductions to seminars on subjects of interest to the students. The department sponsors on active psychology club and membership in the national psychological association, Psi Chi. The faculty is available to students and helpful in all matters. I feel that 1 have been prepared to go on to graduate work or to begn my career. My choice of major has been a pleasing one to me. — Cindy HoUifield a. Dr. Fneda Brown — interested, tested, proven, responsible. b. Benjamin Davis — a listener, adapted to cold climates. c. Dr. Roger Gaddis — visually oriented, verbal, smooth. d. Dr. Bonnie Wright — twin extensions, lab tested. Special buy: Item C was damaged while being transported- - Psychology 145 Religious Studies The smells are the same Chalk dust, paper, ink, old floor wax, all the same smells of all other classrooms. Yet there is a difference in these classrooms to me. In these rooms special classes are taught, A literature that has profoundly touched and changed the course of countless lives is examined. A literature that caUs men and women to forsake families, homes, and comfortable lives is lectured on by men and women who have followed the same path many of their students are presently troddmg. These professors of the religion department contribute to the expanding of the students ' minds in a formal education, but their contributions don ' t stop in the classroom. Consultations that occur mside offices with a student facing seemingly insurmountable problems, a shared time of laughter in the hallways as teachers informally talk with students, a caring voice that extends a bit of v sdom from a lifetime of learning and living, a gentle prod to continue on " our trek to greatness, " all of these occurrences are combined with the formal education to guide students toward a well-rounded education. It wasn ' t long ago that 1 entered Gardner-Webb as a religion major. Ready to arm myself with a greater understanding of God ' s Word, but with a fear that 1 would not know enough to survive in classes, 1 entered the classroom. Now I am about to leave these same classes, armed with a deeper knowledge and with a confidence that I have been taught well. It is with a sense of indebtedness that I will leave Gardner-Webb and a feeling of gratitude towards my professors. I thank God and you, my professors, for the opportunity to learn. — Douglas C. Tummire. Dr. Carson, item A. lilces football games and the outdoors. Item F keeps in shape by walking 746 Religious Studies B ■ t ' fl r [j tff 1 Rooted in the Christian tradition . . . Name Descnption Application a Dr. R. Logan Carson captures frogs, capable of sermons Religion b. Dr. Alice Cullinan can repair engines, prepare booklets, lead small large groups Religion, Religious Education c. Dr. Robert Lamb organized, organized, organized Religion. Religious Education d. Dr. Vann Murrell Noah ' s buddy, talkative, designed to lead. Chairman of Department e Dr lack Partoin a standard, a bulwark, a mighty fortress, imported from S Afnca Religion f. Dr. Richard WHson abstract, philosophical ties, not a traditional model, a slugger Religion. Philosophy ■P ■■■■ p ' d k p__Jfi SEril ' 9 L dk Standing on principles for the future. Religious Studies 147 Social Science Being a senior social science major with a concentration m sociology, I have had four years of interest in the social science department of Gardner- Webb College, The social science department offers courses in sociology, history, po- litical science, psychology, and economics. In my studies 1 have gained an awareness of the major social, political, and economic situations that have occurred in the past and are occurring today. I feel well prepared for entering graduate school or pursuing a career in social work following graduation. The professors in the social science department show a genuine concern for each student and also for the college. My feelings about the professors were rein- forced after serving with them on a committee which interviewed prospective professors for the social science department. The professors were dedicated to continuing the tradition of higher Christian education at Gardner- Webb. — Cara Barker a. Dr. Gilmer Blackburn — Germanic import, b. Dr. Rudee Boan — our newest line, social, c. Dr. Anthony Eastman — mixes well witti high quality, made of steel. good performer. Democrats, many opinions, all right. d. Dr. Barry Hambright — analytical, argu- e. Lansford JoUey — solid state, extended mentative, picks up everything but lint. service warranted, attracts Deacons f Doris lones — a very durable model, suit- g. Stephen Sain — a clone, but high quality, able for framing, artsy. less worn than the original. 148 Social Science Administrative Staff Miriam Ash-Jones Media Librarian Elaine P. Ashley Sec. Student Services Rev. Monroe Ashley College Minister Dr. Gilmer Blackburn Dir. of Grad. Studies Stacy Brock Development Asst. Frieda Collins Bookstore Manager Glenda Crotts Administrative Asst. Glenda Dalton Caterer Benjamin F. Davis Dir., Counseling Services Mily Dover Dir., Graphic Design Marie Martin has lots of financial aid paperwort( to attend to. Staff 149 Lynn Edwards Admissions Counselor Kitty Eeds Sec. to the President Kathryn H. Hamrick Dir.. Public Information Ray Hardee Asst. Dir. of Admissions Carolyn Hunt Exec. Asst to Library Dir. Randy Kilby Dir of Admissions Margaret King Sec. Special Studies Ruth Kjser Dir. of Women ' s Services Kitty Eeds prepares a report for the President to deliver. 150 Staff IBK Chuck Ledford Development Asst. Joann W. Lutz Comptroller Laurie Lusk Sec.lRecep., Development Jodi W. Manning Dir., Career Services Marie B. Martin Dir., Financial Planning Lori Mauney Sec. Registrar ' s Office Carolyn McKinney Sec, Admissions Office Phyllis Meredith Associate Dir. of Admissions I ' ■ Barbara B. Merritt Sec, Education Dept. Max Padgett Dir., Endowment Development Kathehne Neal Admissions Counselor Roberta Parris Staff Accountant Staff 151 Mildred B. Poston Assl. V.P. Acad. Affairs Dan W. Proctor Asst. Acad. V P. for Admin. « Deborah M. Burgin, Director of Alumni Affairs, decides wliichi candy she likes best. Sniriey Pyron Sec.iCashier, Bus. Office Lydia Ruffin Sec., Development 152 Staff Dr. l.arry L Sale Asst. Acad V.P.. Spec. St. Lou Ann P. Scales Asst. Registrar Charlotte P. Slice Sec. College f inister t1 Joyce B- Summers Sec. Special Studies m Evan Thompson Asst. Dean, Special Studies Peggy J. Turner Periodicis Asst. Vickie S. Webb Sec, Student Services Marie A. Welimon Aquisitions Asst., Library Evans Whital er Exec. Asst. to the President Unda W. White Library Ore. Supervisor Gerald L White Broyhill School Jack H. Williams, Jr. Tech. Services Asst. Lucy Wilson and Lou Ann Scates compare their stacks of mall. staff 153 INDEX SENIOR DIRECTORY Abraham, Roney Kuruville 50. 118 Absher, Sally Jonetta 38, 97 Acevedo, Randall Wade 1115 1 7th Terrace Key West. FL 33040 60, 112, 113 Adkins, Laura E 1537 Cameron Drive Rock Hill, SC 29730 60. 117 Albertsson, Per Lennarl 19. 118 Alexander. Ann Bostic 38 Alexander. Craig Leary 2317 Maplewood Gastonia. N C 28052 60. 88. 89. 100 Allen. Dr Garland 109 Allen. James Oliver Jr. Rt 1 . Box 440 Mooresboro. NC 28114 60. 95 Allen. Jeannie Denise 151 Greenridge Rd. Clover, SC 29710 60 Allen, Malcolm Charles 18515 Caribbean B. Miami, FL 33157 60, 68, 100, 101 Allen. Patricia Annate 39 Allison. William Taylor 19 Allred. Jeffrey Wayne P. O. Box 125 Statesville. NC 28677 60 Alverson. Joe Scott 38. 97 Ampley. Reginald 38 Anders. Cari Anna 38. 96. 97 Anderson. James Lamar Rt, 1. Box 255-A1 Blacksburg, SC 29702 60 Andrews. Douglas Norman 50 Andrews. Dr. Charles 79. 99. 100. 141 Angel. James Olen P. O Box 74 Connelly Spnngs. NC 28612 60 Apple. Janice Lynn 19. 87. 101 Archer. Jeffry William 32 Ivy Drive Rutherfordton. NC 28139 60, 99 Archer. Philip David 50. 95. 96 Armour. Thomas Robert 50. 101 Armstrong. James Douglas P O Box 625 McGehee. AK 71654 60. 86. 95. 98. 143 Arnngton. Aubrey 99 Arrowood. Madge fvlennda 38. 97. 99 Arrowood. Vickie Annette 19 Ashley. Monk 96 Atkinson. Jack Lonck 50 Austell. Amy Lynn 19 Austin. Robert Edward Jr. Rt 1 . Box 698 Morganton. NC 28655 60 B Bailey. Roger Alan 38 Bailey. Sandra Regina 50. 99 Baker. Martha Ann 19 Baldwin. David Albert 19. 112. 113 Ball. Donald L Box 455 Rhodiss. NC 28667 60 Ballard. Janet L. Route 1, Box 251-A Bostic. NC 28018 59. 61, 96, 97, 101 Ballard, Susan Frances 50 Ballew, Christopher Brent 38, 107 Banks, Paula Renae Barker, Cara Lynn 404 Oakwood Drive Spencer, NC 28159 3. 12. 50. 98. 99. 104. 148 Barnes. Carol Lynn 38 Barnes. Jason Trent 19. 118 Barnes, Knsta Sue 38. 96 Barnes. Yvetta Anne Rt, I. Box 408 Jamesville. NC 27846 60. 98. 107 Barton. Melissa Ann 38 Baucom. Amon Lovell III 38 BBumgarner. Shelly Lynn 38. 97. 98. 103 Beal. Nina Denise 38. 85 Beale, Robert Jordan 997 Hampton PI Mooresville. NC 28115 60. 90. 92. 97. 103 Bean. Kelleigh Dayle Beck. Joseph Daniel III 19 Beausoleil. Deanna Rose Rt 9. Box 207 Morganton. NC 28655 61. 107 Beaver. Kathy Annette 614 W Congress St Lincolnton. NC 28092 61 Bell. Susan 138. 139 Bennett. Andrea Sue 19. 124 Bennett. Pamela 99 Bennett. William Lyndon 50 Benson. Bruce Bernard 50, 110, 112, 113 Benton. Thomas Kacey 19. 112. 113 Biddix, Karen Lynn 38. 97 Billings. Dr Carolyn 103, 138. 139 Black. A- Melton 143 Black. Angle 123 Black. Charles Wesley 38. 91. 100 Black. Daniel Leroy Rt, 3. Box 327 Forest City. NC 28043 61. 101 Black. Peggy Ann 19 Blackburn. Dr. Gilmer 148. 149 Blackburn. Dr Robert 142 Blackman. Brian Keith 19 Blackwood. Jason Ryan 20.112.113 Blackwood. Mary Alice 131 Blair, Coy Odell 50, 98 Blankenship. Ernest 140 Blanton, Amy Juanelle 38. 39 Blanton, Cheryl Lynn 20 Blidgen. Richard Alexander 38 Blitch. James Barrett 50 Boan. Dr Rudee 148 Bonds, Taries 20 Boney, Margie E Route 3, Box 35 BIythewood, SC 29016 61 Bonner, Dr Frank 7, 130 Bookout. Dr. Ernice 134. 135 Borden. Roberta 5 Bottoms. Dr, Glenn 132. 133 Bowens. Perry Benard 50, 110. 112. 113 Bowers. Mary Norma Cook 20 Bowers. Ronald Kevin Ray 20 Bowiyer. Malcolm 99 Boyce, Glenn William 50 Boyer. Scott Gold 906 17th Terrace Key West. FL 33040 61. 112. 113 Boyer. Sherri Ann 20. 97 Boyett. Lynn Chareese 20 Bradley. Alesia (Painter) Rt. 1. Box 158 Mill Spnng. NC 28756 61. 96 Bradley. James Hubbard 8. 20. 118 Branch. Jerold Dewayne 2802 Old Hwy 601 Mt. Airy. NC 27030 61 Branson. David Gregory 38. 97. 100. 102. 164 Brantley. Dwayne Anthony 20 Bratton. Rebecca Sue 38 Brewton. Eric Jason 3180 Matilda Street Miami. FL 33133 61. 112, 113. 125 Bridges. Blake Dawson 50 Bridges. Keith Ray P O Box 57 Mooresboro. NC 28114 62 Bridges. Lori Dawn 20 Bridges. Stephanie Marie 39 Briggs. Christopher Eugene 20. 112. 113 Brinkley. William Roy 50 Brock. John 88. 136 Brock. Stacy 149 Brock. Travis W 1815 Crandon Dr Charlotte. NC 28216 62, 118 Brooks. Norlina 50 Broome. Sunday Denise 39. 114 Brown, Bobby 125 754 SiSH Brown, Brian Keith 39 Brown. Christopher Lee 3116 Marobrith Dr Colonial Heights, VA 23834 62. 112. 113 Brown. Dr, Freida 95. 145 Brown, Dr, Joyce 140 Brown. Dr Les 71. 136 Brown. Lisa Deneen PO Box 363 Lawndale. NC 28090 62 Brown, Melissa Diann 50, 100. 102 Brown. Pamela Gail 706 Sabre Dr. Brooksville, FL 34601 62 Brown. Robert James 9. 20 Brown. Robert Lowell 4112 Beckford Greensboro. NC 27407 62. 101 Bryson. Willie Garrett 20. 112. 113 Buchanan. Joyce Annette 242 Banner Farm Rd. Horse Shoe. NC 2874262. 103 Buffington. Elizabeth Margaret 39 Buie, Frances Lee 39 Buie, Jean Alicia 39 Burgess, Bonnie Ann 4100 Mt, Holly Htville Rd. Charlotte. NC 28216 61. 62. 96 Burgess. William Joseph III 20. 92. 97. 103 Burgin. Deborah M, 152 Burkett, Dr, Barbara 144 Burleson. Royce James Jr. 20 Burns. Jason 118 Bush, Dan Carl 1436 Keswick Dr. Fayetteville, NC 28304 62. 114 Byars. James Chad 39 Bynum. Hoyt 20 Byrd. James Parker Jr. 121 Ridgeview Rd. Mt. Airy. NC 27030 62. 97, 99, 124 Byrd, Martha d9 Cagle, Robert Vance 20 Camp, Dr, Sue 61. 132. 133 Campbell. Gloria Jean 926 Nettie Hill SI Gaffney. SC 29340 63. 123. 126 Campbell. Tamala Ann Rt. 3. Box 991 Franklin. NC 28734 61 . 63. 99 Canipe. Derrick 99 Cannon. Angle Renee 20 Cantrell. Joseph Michael 50 Capps. Bruce Wayne 20. 125 Capps, Robert Keith 121 Crest Rd East Flat Rock. NC 28726 63. 101 Capps. Samuel Todd 3618 Robinson Circle Gastonia. NC 28054 63. 97. 98. 103 Cappuccio. David Peter 20 Carbaugh. Richard Frederick I Route 1. Box 149 Toms Brook. VA 22660 63 Carlton. Dr Janie 131 Carpenter. Julius Wayne II 50 Carpenter. Renee Ramsey 50 Carpenter. Wallace 132. 133 Carr, Donna Renee 21, 87, 97 Carraway. Judy Carroll, Amy Elizabeth 2, 13, 21 Carroll, Russ 39, 115 Carson, Dr. R. Logan 146. 147 Carson. Tamatha Annette 39 Carson. Tricia Gail 39 Carson, Wanda Renee 21 Carswell. Libby 143 Carter. Jamie Suzanne 108 Ann Street Wilmington. NC 28401 63 Casey. Bobby Jack il 21 Cash. Tammy Lamb Rt, 1. Box 846 Rutherfordton. NC 28139 63. 103 Caudle. Lesa Baucom 39. 104 Cawood, Alan Brian 39, 97, 98 Cawood, Amy Belinda 24320 Frederick Rd Clarksburg. MD 20871 59. 61. 63. 95. 97. 99 Cello, Christine Maria 51, 86 Chambers. Lana Gayle 21, 97, 123 Champion. William Scott 21 Chandler. Dr. Gary 142 Chang. Dr Jeffery 95 Chapman. Deborah Lynn 39 Chapman. Tammy 39 Chappell. James Edward Jr. Rt. 4, Box 62 Sanford, NC 27330 63, 112, 113 Chaskelis, Renee Kelly 39, 89, 100 Chastain, Sarah Roxanne 21 Cheek, Michael William 49 West Apartment 13-C Union, SC 29379 63 Cherry, Mike 115 Chesky, Dr. John 134. 135 Childers. Kelly Ryan PO Box 93 Hildebran. NC 28637 62 Childers. Marsha Poteat Route 10, Box 715 Spartanburg, SC 29303 62. 63 Childress. Timothy Eugene 51. 112. 113. 125 Choice. Warren Douglas 40, 112. 113 Clark, Lisa McNeilly Route 1, Box 163 Casar, NC 28020 63, 126 Clark, Susan White 707 W, Warren St. Shelby, NC 28150 63, 101 Clary, David Eugene 21 Clary, Donnie 130 Clinard, Amy Elizabeth 51 Cline, Regina Clodfelter, Kevin Lee 40 Clyde, Frances Lynne 21 Cobaugh, Linda Pannebaker 40 Coggins, Sheila Kay 21 Coker. Denise Vickie 406 O ' Neal St. Gaffney. SC 29340 63 Cole. Joy Elizabeth 21. 97. 103 Cole. Marshana Rene Route 1. Box 134 Leicester. NC 28748 63 Coleman. Laura Dawn 40 Collier, Elijah Darryl 306 E Cherokee St, Blacksburg. SC 29702 63 Collins. Frieda 149 Collins, Mark Helms 51 Collins. Teresa 137 Collis. Sandra 51 Combs. Angela Jane Route 1 . Box 354 Vilas. NC 28692 64, 96, 98. 103 Comer. Gregory Lavenius 40 Conley. Steve Levont 51 Connelly. Lee Onel IV 21 Conner. Charlotte Anne 2915 N. Sharon Amity Charlotte. NC 28205 64 Connor, Cynthia Denise 8529 Prince George Rd. Charlotte, NC 28210 64 Conyers, William Emmett 21, 100, 101 Cooke. Paula Denise 214 Eaton St. Ml Airy. NC 27030 64 Corn. Lisa Ann 21 Corregan. Bruce Hunter Jr. 40. 92. 97 Cottrell. Susan Elaine 210 W. Groveland A. Somers Point. NJ 08244 64. 102 Cox. Jonathan Marcus 2822 Fleming Rd. Greensboro. NC 27410 64 Cox. Marc Stuart H. 608 Lee St. Eden. NC 27288 64. 89. 95 Coyle. Lee Vernon 103 Brookwood Drive Gaffney. SC 29340 64 Cranfill. Terry Lawrence 21. 97. 100 Cravey. Deborah Ann 51. 89. 101. 136. 164 155 Creel. Raymond Scott 2210 Panerson Key West. FL 33040 16. 64. 112. 113 Crews, Paul Gardner 40,96 Cribb. Bart ara J. 134. 135 Cribb. Dr. George 138. 139 Crisp. Gina Norris Route 4 Forest City. NC 28043 64 Crotts. Glenda 149 Crouse. Catnerine 99 Crow. Amanda Elizat eth 21 Crow, Anna Michelle Rt. 2. Box 124A Shelby. NC 28150 64 Cullinan, Dr. Alice 146, 147 Cunningham. Franklin Lamar Rt. 1. Box 736A Waterloo. SC 29384 64. 112. 113. 125 Curry, Janet 5 Curtis. Karen Elizabeth 40, 101 Dalton. Glenda 149 Dalton. Patsy Wnght Route 1 . Box 433 Lake Lure. NC 28746 64 Daniel. William Lee III 21 Davidson. Harold Allen 10. 21. 112. 113 Davis. Benjamin F. 145. 149 Davis. Craig 118 Davis. Holly Marie 51 Davis, Rhonda LeAnn 21 Davis, Susan Kelly 40,98 Davis, riffany Lynn 41 Davis, Tim 109. 118. 124 Dawson. Carol King 669 Oak Terrace Norcross. GA 30071 3. 64. 95. 98 Deal. Bobby A. Route 6. Box 504 Statesville, NC 28677 64,95 Deal. Regina Faith 21. 97. 100. 103 Decker, Dr. Robert 138, 139 Dellinger, Amy Danette 123. 126. 51 Denton, Charles Donald 22. 101 Qeyton, Sharon Kristie 22 Dial. Willie Eugene 51. 125 DiUard. Cheryl Jean 148 Old Power Plant Road 65. 92. 95. 98 Dillon. Angela Marie 22 Dixon, Mary Ruth 137 Dog, Bull 13 Doo, Henry 209 W Dixon Blvd. Shelby. NC 28150 Oorsey. Myra Ann 3001-7 Forestbrook Drrve Chariotte. NC 28208 65 Dotson, Ambra Joy 22 Dotson. Kirk Daniel 6 Millbrook Drive Brevard. NC 28712 65 Douangdara, Jimmy Tib 40 Dover, Mily 149 Dow. Denise Madelyn 123 River Hills Dr. Forest City. NC 28043 65. 95 Doyle. Rose Ellen 22. 95. 97. 103 Dudko. Michael Anthony 11. 40. 112. 113. 118. 119 Dudley. Lynn Ellen Rt. 3. Box 166 Lexington. VA 24450 65 Dudley. Roljert Council 320 Ivy Circle Elkin. NC 28621 65 Duncan, Enc Shannon 22 Duncan. Molly Mane 22 Dupree. Charles Venyon 112 Carter Heights Gaffney. SC 29340 65 Durham. Donald Wayne 22 Dye. Daniel Lee 4401 Somerdaie Ln. Charlotte. NC 28205 9. 65. 78. 97. 98 Eartey. Laura Leigh 51 Earts. Tammy Michelle 22 Early. James Mben Jr. 225 Pine Tree Lane Birmingham. AL 35206 66, 112, 113 Eariy, Orlando James 40, 120 Easoffi, William Jack III 22 Easteriing. Stan 51. 120. 121. 122 Eastman. Dr. Anthony 148 Eck. David Andrew 22 Eddinger. Terry Wayne Rt- 1 , Box 800 Thomasville. NC 27350 66. 101. 103 Edge. Jon Edward 40 Edmonds. Susan Lou 42 Sheppard Dr. Asheville. NC 28806 66 Edward. Lynn 150 Edwards. Carta Kathryn Maria Rt 2. Box 451 Ellenboro. NC 28040 66 Edwards. Charles Allen 22 Edwards. Chnstopher Ashley 22 Edwards. Rhonda Elaine 51, 117, 126 Edwards, Stephanie Lee 51 Beds, Kitty 150 Elam, Stephen Benjamin 40 Elliot, Christine Alice 22. 97. 103 Ellis. Kimberty Kay 204 N- Mulberry Cherryville, NC 28021 66 Ellis, Tammy Denise 40 Emory, Steven Michael 40. 112. 113 Eng, Susan Ramsey 51 England. Dr. Kenneth 134. 135 England. Kale Scott 22 England. Kara Lindsay PO Box 908 Ellenboro. NC 28040 66 Enloe, Melissa A 51 Erwin, Chartes A. 40 Estep, Bartjara Elaine 22 Estes. Jeffrey 99 Etherton. Tammie Lynn 22 Eubanks. Edward Rot eri 41 Evans. Angela Lynn 23 Faile. Robert Cecil PO Box 1171 Lancaster. SC 29720 66 Fain, Julie Iva 4424 Woodlark Ct Clemmons. NC 27012 66 Faini. Jeri Lynn 51 Fair, Russell Tyron 23 Fairall. Leslie Jane 41. 100. 102. 164 Farrington. Beverty 99 Fath, William John IV 41, 120 Faulkner. Celina Denise 205 Avery Ave. Morganlon. NC 28655 8. 66. 114 Ferguson, Roxanne 23, 123 Fern. Dr. Terry 139 Ferree, Bryan 109. 125 Ferrell. Thomas Garrison 15. 23. 97. 118 Ferro. Chnstopher John 23, 88. 89. 102. 118 Rncher. Sytvandus Gillette Jr. 23, 101 Rsh, Woody 16, 109. 110 Reming. Richard Thomas 11, 41, 101 Florence, Scott Walter 23 Royd, Daryt DeVaughn 41, 120 Fogle. John Michael 23 Folk. John William PO Box 432 Boiling Springs, NC 28017 Foster, Annette 41. 114 Foster. Kathy Diane 41, 97 Foster. Michelle Renee Fountain, Christopher Paul 23 Fox. Cartdice Lynnet 2, 23 Frady, Karen Stephanie 41 Frank, Sarah Jane 41 Franklin, Joseph Damon 52, 112, 113 Freeman. Charlie Thomas 41 Freeman, Kimtieriy Marie 41 756 Freeman. Sylvia Jean 52 Fntts, Joan Roberta 41, 95, 103 Rugate. Clete Dennis 23, 115 Fuller, Vachel 52 Gaddis. Cynthia Mane 52 Gaddis. Greg Hulton Rt, 3. Box 261 Gaslonia, NC 28054 6. 66, 96. 99 Gaddis. Dr Roger 145 Galyean. John Hughes 23 Gamble. Kenneth Robert 9. 11, 23. 84 Gambrell. Kelly Renae Dugger 52 Gambrell. Randy William Route 2 Honea Path. SC 29654 Gant. Robin S. 23 Gardner. Stephanie Dawn 23 Garner, Justin Lee 23 Garrity. Hank 130 Gash. Matthew James 23. 125 Gauthier. John Cromwell 23 Gay. Bernard 41 Geddings. Charles Keith 41. 114 Gerhardt. Ryan Elizabeth PC Box 923 Green Cove S. FL 32043 66 Germino. Michael Andrew 23 Gibson. Janice 137 Gill. Kristin Marie 23. 98 , 114 Gilleland. Kenneth Dale Route 1 Maiden. NC 28650 66 Gilliard. Willie III 41. 112. 113 Ginther. Samantha Jane 24 Gladden. Jeanette 131 Glisson. David Ray Jr. 42 Godfrey. Karen Michele 42 Goforth. Brenda Morrison Rt. 2. Box 42 Ellenboro. NC 28040 66 Goforth. Kimberly Lee Guthrie. Wendloyn West PO Box 461 52,97, 101, 107 Cliffside. NC 28024 66.99 H Goforth. Teresa Ann Halley, Anthony Marc 24 5324 Snow White Charlotte. NC 28213 Goln. Jon 67. 120. 121. 122 128 Hales. Sarah Mane Goodman. Jeffrey Norris 25, 97 24 Hall. David Wayne Goodman. Jennifer Whisnant 52. 95 Rl. 2. Box 25 Lawndale. NC 28090 Hall. Randall Chris 67. 99. 101 Rl. 1 Box 194-A Granite Falls. NC 28630 Gorcial. Mabel 67 99 Hall. Thomas Brian Gordon. Charles S. 52 Route 1 . Box 552 Gaffney. SC 29340 Hambright. Dr. Barry 67 148 Gordon. Kay Lavette Hambright. Christie Boyd 24 42 Gordon. Lori Ann 24 Gore, Stephen Lane 24, 125 Goss. Tracy Hunter 13, 52, 125 Gough, Chad Grayson 42, 120, 121 Grainger. Judy Lynn Rt. 5. Box 55 Loris. SC 29569 67 Grainger. Lydia Paula 42, 89. 100, 117 Granson. Kelly Joseph 24 Grasse. Danny Lee 52, 125 Grayson, Randy Jeffery 7301 Newtown Circle Tampa, FL 33615 67, 120 Greene. Antony Brian 24 Greene. Cynlhia Gena Route 1 . Box 279A Ellenboro. NC 28040 67 Greene. Esther Robin Star Route. Box 92 Collettsville. NC 28611 67, 101 Greene, Tena Lorraine 24, 97 Greene, Tonya Michelle 24 Greene, Wesley Tregg 42 Gregory, Rocky Lane 42 Grice, Joseph Mack 24, 112, 113 Griffin, Carolyn W. 52 Griggs, Dr. Keilh 132, 133 Griggs, Nell S. 142 Gue, Mary Margaret 24, 101 Hambright. Emmabeth 1621 Dixon Rd. Gastcnia. NC 28054 67. 100. 123 Hamilton. Deborah Michelle 417 E, Park Avenue Gastcnia. NC 28054 67. 123. 126, 142 Hamilton. Scott Carter 25. 112. 113 Hammond. Jan Marie 52 Hammond. Julia Ann 42 Hammond. Mark 128 Hamrick. Carol Lynn Box 916 Boiling Spnngs. NC 28017 3. 67. 95. 98 Hamrick. Cline 91 Hamrick. Dawn Michelle 42 Hamrick. Harvey BIy Jr. PO Box 601 Shelby. NC 28151 67 Hamrick. James Rodney 25 Hamrick. Jean Leigh Box 916 Boiling Springs. NC 28017 67 Hamrick. Johnnie C. 134. 135 Hamrick, Kathryn H. 150 Hamrick. Stephen Craig Rt. 1, Box 541 Mooresboro. NC 28114 73 Hamrick. Steven Gene PO Box 25 Boiling Springs. NC 28017 67. 103 Haney. Keith Hall Rt, 4, Box 54-A Rutherfordton. NC 28139 67. 99 Harbaugh. Kevin Lee 24, 89. too. 102. 125. 164 Hardee. Ray 150 Hardee. Richard English 114 Scoltsmoor Dr, Charlotte. NC 28214 12. 68 Hardin. Mary Catherine 25 Hardin. Russell 133 Hardy. Joseph Eldon 42 Harmon. Lesley Lee 919 S, Tail Streel Lincolnton. NC 28092 68 Harmon. Michael W. 2 Havirthorne Rd. Edenton. NC 27932 68 Harmon. Phillip Lamar 42 Harper. Anthony Russell 25. 118 Harrelson. Patricia 139 Harrelson. Robert Stephen 25. 97 Harrill. Lori Barbara Rt 5 Box 98 Forest City. NC 28043 68 Harrington. Ann Hunley 42. 96 Harris. Isaac Carl 25 Harris, Kimberly Diane 52, 164 Harris, Melanie Blan 2083 Craig Street Winston-Salem, NC 27103 68 Harris, Roy Clavis Jr 25 Harrison, Susan Darlene Moore 42, 95. 116. 117. 126 Harsin. Carolyn Milich 1 1 . 25, 84 Hart, Gary Lynn 11. 25, 125 Hartman, James Dry III 25 Hartness, Michael Andrew 25 Hartsoe, Brenda 99 Hartzog, Lisa Denise 52 Haskins, John 109. 120 Hastings. Don 120. 125 Hatcher. Bobby Amos 42 Hauser. Debbra Hawk. Carol Lynn 803 Holly Oak Rd Shelby. NC 28150 68 Hawkins. Norris Dean 42, 97 757 Hawkins, Robin Renee Rt, 2. Box 392 MooresbOfO, NC 28114 68. 92. 96. 97 Hawkins, Susan Jeanette Rl. 4, Box 347 Shelby. NC 28150 68 Hawks, DeEtta Arlene 25, 96, 103 Haynes, Chuck 5 Haynes, Jennifer Mi chelle 52 Haywood, Kimberly Wayne 52, 117, 123, 126 Head. Virginia Michelle 25. 87. 101 Heath, Courtney E. 52, 97 Heim, Michael P 25, 125 Helderman, Melanie Elizabeth 6600 Ml. Holly-Hntfsvil Rd. Charlotte, NC 68. 99. 107 Helton. Robert Bruce 42 Hendrix. Donna Renee Route 3. Box 534 Mocksville. NC 27028 68, 117, 123, 126 Henry. Thaen Jason 25 Henslee, Melissa Ann 52, 102 Henson. Julia Ann 25. 97. 124 Henson, Raymond Scott 237 Lynnbrook Dr Belmont, NC 28012 68 Henson, Susan Carol Rt 3, Box 400-B Forest City, NC 28043 68 Henson. William Nelson 52, 112. 113 Hernandez, Teresita J, 5415 NW 17 Court Lauderhill, FL 33313 69. 100 Hester, Laura Lynn 25 Hicks, Carolyn Ingram 2025 Ashley Road Charlotte, NC 28208 69 Hicks. Jeffeiy Wayne 25. 112. 113 Higgenbottom. Michael Todd 42 Hill. Robert Gerard 52, 112, 113 Hillman, Daron Adonis 25, 124 Nines, David Norton 26 Hinson, Cynthia E, Rt. 2, Renee Fd, Rd. Stanfield. NC 28163 61, 69, 103, 107 Hjelm, Sandra Jean 49, 53 Hobson, Scott Wesley 26 Hodgens, Leigh Anne 26 Hodges, Christopher Gene 26 Hoffman, William Patnck 26 Hoilman, Vickie Lynn 26 Holcombe, Laura Louise PO Box 325 Burnsville, NC 28714 69 Hollar, Tonya Michelle 26 Hollifield, Cynthia Lynn 308 Old Island Ford Rd. Chesnee, SC 29323 69, 95, 145 Holmes, Alison Elaine 26,97 Honeycutl, Stacy Lynn 26, 114 Hooker. Kimberly Ann 26, 124 Hopper. Stephanie Ann 26 Hough. Joseph Thomas 42. 97. 118. 164 Houser. Stacy Boeing 26 Houston. Richard Edward 26. 124 Howard. Carlos Jarrard 26 Hoyle. Gordon Douglas Jr. 26. 118. 119 Hoyle, John 125 Hoyle, Jonathan Clark 53 Hudgins, Dwayne Edward 42, 115 Hudson, Carolyn Hudson, Renee Roe 42 Hugh, Delmonte 328 Potomac Avenue Greenville, SC 29605 69. 112. 113. 125 Hughes. Christopher Douglas 43 Humbert. James Bruce II 26 Humphries. Benjamin Almerine Jr. 19. 27. 92. 97. 104 Humphries, Theresa Newton 43 Huneycutt, Gordon Eugene PO Box 92 Locust, NC 28097 69, 99 Hunt, Carolyn 150 Hunt, Dr. Dee 109. 117. 126. 142 Huntley. Jams Renee Rt I Box 620 Rutherfordton. NC 28139 69 Huntsinger, Martha Mania 43 Hutley. Darren Lee 27 Icenhour, Heather Aliste 26. 104. 124 Ingle. Robert Enc 27 Isley. Robin Jill 1509 Lonmer Road Raleigh. NC 27606 69. 71 Ivey, William Scott 43, 114, 118 Jackson, Lisa C Luckadoo Rt. 1 , Box 442 Ellenboro, NC 28040 69 Jackson, Shannon Michelle 27 Jackson, Traci Alesia 27 James, Jesse Lee 217 Costner Drive Bessemer City, NC 28016 69, 84, 110, 112, 113 James, Melinda Route 1 , Box 603 Pauline. SC 29374 69. 90 James. Norman Edwin Jr. 53. 112. 113 Jamison. Carl Mitzell 27 Jennings. Sharon 137 Jensen. Julia Kristme 27 Jessup. Tracy Craig 830 Hilda Drive Mt, Airy, NC 27030 69, 96, 97, 98, 99 Johnson, Barbara Loretta 53 Johnson, Dennis James 27 Johnson, Glenn Brian 43, 104 Johnson, John 8, 95, 125 Johnson, Lisa Renee 416 Allen Street Shelby. NC 28150 Johnson. Mary Lynn 53 Johnson. Yvonne Elizabeth 53. 97 Johnston, Amy Jo 43 Johnston. Duane Andrew 9. 27 Joltey. Lansford 91. 148 Jolley. Or Paul 143 Jolly. Nancy Putnam 107 Leslie Drive Shelby. NC 28150 69 Jones, Andrew Jerold 6008 Penndale Dr. Shelby. NC 28150 69 J ones. Anna Kristi 27, 97 Jones, Dons 148 Jones, Dr, Tom 79, too, 144 Jones, Emily Jennifer 53 Jones, Kevin 125 Jones, Kimberly Denise 43 Jones, Lyman Allen PO Box 124 Boiling Spnngs, NC 28017 70, 124 Jordan, Ann Couch Rt, 11, Box 170 Statesville, NC 28677 70 Jones, Robert Timothy 11, 53 Jones, Teresa Charlene 53 Jones, Troy 27, 112, 113 Jones, Wendy Carol 53 Jordan, Rodney Allen 27 Justice, Douglas Avery 53, 112, 113 K Kafina, Joseph Wilton 27 Kahler, David Martin 3403 Timmons Ave Greensboro, NC 27406 70, 107 Kangkolo, George Kah 53, 118 Keeter, John Blair 43. 124 Kidd, Karen Dawn 27. 117, 126 Kilby, Randy 150 Killion, Sharon Kimberly 27. 101 Kim, John Hwan 1805 Hunters Glen Marietta, GA 30062 70, 80 Kimel, Mark Preston 53, 112, 113 King, Connie 71, 136 King, Joy Lynn 53 King, Margaret 150 Kirby. Ted Michael 53. 98 Kirk. Margaret O. Rt, 4. Box 220K Rutherfordton. NC 28139 70 758 Kirk, Mary Belh 1826 East Meadowview Statesville, NC 28677 70, 95, 98, 142 Kiser, Ruth 96, 150 Kish, Laura Lynn 43, 89, 99 Kisner, Kimberly Jeanne 27, 114 Klinker, Shannon Michele 27 Kluttz, Jerri Gaye 27, 97, 104 Knapp, Daphne Jean 27 Knight, Michael Todd Rt. 9 Camp Creek Lancaster, SO 29720 70, 95 Knight, Scott LaRue 27, 112, 113 Lackey, Lynda Susan 43 Lackey, Sidney Jerome 43. 97, 106 Laii, Katrine Beth 53, 86, 95, 104 Laii, Shirley 150 Lamb, Miriam Elizabeth 12, 49, 53 Lamb, Dr. Robert 147 Lambert, Cora Elizabeth 28 Lambeth, Laura Michelle 28, 96, 97, 103 Lancaster, Weldon Gene 53 Lance, Darrell Kevin 28 Landers, Richard Duane 28, 125 Laney, Alan Nathaniel 53 Lanford, Melissa Ann 344 E. Peachtree St. Woodruff, SC 29388 14, 70 Lassiter. Geoffrey Brian 10, 28, 125 Laughter, Alice Joan Mote 53 Laurich-Chavez, Barbara 43 Lawing, Anne Marie 28, 96, 97 Lawing, Robert Munroe 43, 71, 99 Lawlor, Scott Kenneth 54 Leach, Thurman Anthony PO Box 544 Fuquay-Varina, NC 27526 71, 112, 113, 125 Ledbetter Lisa Ann 43 Ledbetler. Phyllis Selene 28 Ledbetter-Baskin, Martha 131 Ledford, Chuck 151 Lee, Edward Scott 117 Country Lane Belmont, NC 28012 71 Lee, Rebecca Jean 28, 124 Lee. Scott 125 Legette, Sharon Laverne 28 Lego. John Patrick 28 Lemke, Nancy Boyd 1350 Carmen Lane Gastonia, NC 28052 71 Lenox, Brian Michael 54, 125 Lester, Melissa Jean 54 Lewis, Craig Alan 54 Lewis, James Albert 28 Lewis, Robert Shawn 43. 88. 89. 97. 102. 164 Lewis. Terry Leon 707 Ogden Road Rock Hill. SC 29730 70. 112. 113 Lindsay. Janet Lynn 43. 95. 97 Lindsay. Michael Drake 54. 112. 113 Lindsay. Robyn Gail 43. 102 Littlejohn. Rebecca 1005 East Pine Street Lincolnton, NC 28092 71 Lloyd. John 54. 112. 113 Loftis. Michael Paul 54. 97 Loftis. Rebekah PO Box 1119 Valdese, NC 28609 71, 97 Long, Bettina Suzanne 10. 54. 98. 99 Long. Kelly 114 Long. Lori Michelle 43 Lorick. Rodney Carroll 28. 112. 113. 125 Lovelace. Nancy Vaughn 120 Woodhill Acres Boiling Springs. NC 28017 71 Lowe. Mark Anthony 28 Lunn. Gary 128 Lusk. Laurie 151 Lutz. Joann W. 151 Lutz. Judith Elaine PO Box 932 Boiling Springs. NC 28017 71 Lutz, Melvin 98, 143 Lyall. Kenneth Lee 13, 54 Lynch, Charles Lawrence 43 Lynch, Sandra Dean 1004 Dallas Stanley Hwy Stanley, NC 28164 12, 59, 71, 100, 102, 164 M Mack, Thomas Earl 44, 112, 113, 125 Madden, Lisa Elaine 28 Magnet, Jonathan David 28 Maine. Betty C. 28 Maloney, Sarah E- Rt, 8. Box 323 Lavista Dr Shelby. NC 28150 72. 104 Manning. Jodi W. 151 Mantysaari. Alisa Ann Rt. 2. Box 365 Conover. NC 28613 71, 72 Maples, Johnnie Xavier 28 Marlowe, Teresa Jane Rt. 1 Box 27-D Ellenboro. NC 28040 72 Mayo, Berry Pernell 866 Lee St Danville, VA 24521 72, 120, 122, 125 McCabe, Barry Campbell 121 Braly Drive Summerville, SC 29483 72. 112, 113 McClain, Anette 54 McCoy, Jeffrey Scott 216 Wellington Drive Matthews, NC 28105 72, 99 McCoy, Phillip Reid 216 Wellington Drive Matthews, NC 28105 72 McCraw, Carrie Anne 29 McCurry, James Stephen 29 McCurry, Troy David 55. 99 McFarland. Ozzie 109. 164 McGee. Donna 99 McGuire. Jason Grant 29. 85. 106 McKenzie. Timothy McDowell Rt 2 Box 243 Kingstree. SC 29556 72. 112. 113 McKinney, Carolyn 151 McKinney, Eva Y Rt 5 Box 465 Kings Mountain. NC 28086 72. 95. 96. 99 Marsh. Stephen Charles 44. 125 McManus, Jeanne Michelle 29, 97 Marshall. Douglas Greg 44 McNeal, Shanna Lee 29, 98, 103 Martin. David Lee 29 McNeil. Johnathan Lament 55. 120 Martin. James Herndon III 54. 98. 106. 124. 164 McPherson. Kammie K. 55 Martin. Karen Renee 44 McSwain. Charles Kevin 29 Martin, Marie 149, 151 McWhirter. Gina Lynn 55 Martin. Tracey Lynn 29 Meadows. Lori Ann 44 Mason. Jennifer Lorraine 29 Medlin. Shawm Marie 55. 117, 126 Massie. Karen Denise Rt, 1 Box 242 A Big Island. VA 24526 48. 71, 95. 99. 106. 164 Masters. Christopher Lee 44 Meglii, Craig Eugene 29, 124 Mello, Vicki Marie PO Box DV35 Devonshire, Bermuda 72 Matheny. Stephen Lawrence 54, 125 Melton, Mitchell Dwight 29, 103 Mathis, Michael William 54, 125 Meredith, Phyllis 151 Mathis, Timothy Jack 29 Merrill, Christina Marie 55, 101 Mauney. Lorl 151 Merritt, Barbara 151 Mayes, Melissa Brooks 44 Metcalf, Susan Delane 56 759 Metsger. Kimberly 99 Michael, Gregory Martin PO Box 729 Wilkesboro, NC 28697 72 Middleton. Darrell 37. 44. 110. 112, 113, 125 Milleman. Michael Robert 55. 106. 125 Miller. Marcia Mendoza 29 Miller. Mary Carolyn 44 Miller. Richard Byrd Jr 44 Mills. Angela Renee 55 Mincey, Kristy Anne 29 Mitchell. Alison Jane 29 Mitchell. Garry Ray 29, 101 Mitchell, James Franklin 44, 118 Monk. Paul Douglas Monroe, Dr. Ted 98, 143 Monteith. William Joseph 29, 112, 113 Moore, Anna Henderson 44 Moore, Cheryl Anne 44 Moore, Jane Matheny PO Box 696 CliHside, NC 28024 72 Moore, Julie Anne 29, 100 Moore, Maria Ann PO Box 156 Beams Mill Rd Ellenboro, NC 28040 72 Moore, Mary 124 Willow Oaks Rocky Mount. NC Mooring. Stephanie Elaine 44 Morgan, Dr. Bob 99. 100. 141 Morgan, Richard Sidell PO Box 31 Jonesville, SC 29353 72, 96. 103 Morgan, Robbie Anne 55. 95 Morrow, Gregory Neil I Holland Streel Forest City, NC 28043 72. 104 Moses. Kevin Richard 55. 107 Moss. Angela Dawn 55. 95 Muller. Andy Mark 55. 112, 113 Mullinax, Russell Todd 56. 112. 113 Murchison. David Glenn 29 Murray. David Bruce Rl I. Box 136 Bostic. NC 28017 72, 97, 104 Murrell, Dr Vann 147 Muse, Robert William 29 Myers. Paula Denise 44 Myers. Rodney 44, 112, 113 Myers, Wendy Michelle 30 N Nails. Peter Joseph 44 Nance. Joseph Kinchin Jr. 30 Nance, Ken 125 Nance. Mark Darren 341 StarmonI Drive Danville, VA 24540 73 Nations, Robert Bruce Jr. 30. 112. 113 Natta. Patricia B 44 Naumann. Jill Denise 30. 98. 101 Naylor, Bill 124 Neal. Deborah Gayle 30, 97 Neal. Katherine 151 Neal. Margot Grace 44 Nelson, Mark Wade 7 Frank Wilson Ave. Fieldale, VA 24089 73, 79 Nethercutt, Joan E . PO Box 234 Kenansville. NC 28349 73 Nelson. Teresa Lorraine 45 Newlon. Nancy Jane 45, 100 Newman. Cynthia Elaine 1110 Lynn Road Tryon. NC 28782 73 Newsome. Susan Jan 30 Nguyen, Due Thanh 30, 56 Nichols, Brian Scott 30 Nichols. Sharon Renea 56. 86, 99, 104 Nickerson, Natalie Lynn 10 Oak Hill Road Chester Springs. PA 19425 73. 98. 99. 106 Niketas, Rebecca A. 6116 Caroline Drive Matthews. NC 28105 73 Noe, Jonathan Dwight 30 Noetzel, Gilbert L 7300 West Lake Dr West Palm Beach, FL 33406 73. 101 Norman, Holly Ann 30 Norman. Jennifer Anne 30. 97 Norman. John Isaac Jr, 56. 101 Norman. Kimberly Lee Route 2 Lawndale. NC 28090 73 Nosal. Darren Andrew 30. 112. 113 O ' Brien. Michelle Lynn Rt 2 Box 199-A Sterling. VA 22170 73. 89 O ' Neal. Adam Wayne 30. 115 Gates. Peggy Virginia 56 Oglesby. Phillip Daniel Jr 45 Osborne. Cheryl Rl 5, Box 291 -C Ruthertordton. NC 28139 73, 103. 107 Osborne. Chrslopher Franklin 704 Spring Street Cherryville. NC 28021 73 Owen, Michael A. 525 S- Conway Rd. Orlando. FL 32807 73. 98 Owens. Charles Moses 8. 31. 97. 103. 104. 106 Owens. Don Kevin 30 Owens, Donna Jean 30 Owens, Ronda Ann 45 Owensby, Ronetta Ann PO Box 26 Cowpens, SC 29330 73 Padgett, Max 151 Painter, Alesia 103 Palazuelos, Alexander 6080 SW 104 St. Miami, FL 33156 73 Paleologos, Kaloni Nikolaia 30 Panther, Andrews Jonathan 15. 31 Parker. Don Allen 45. 112. 113 Parker, Jeffrey Walter 45. 110. 112, 113 Parker. Lisa Dawn 45 Parlier. DeAnna Yvette 45. 104 Parris. Roberta 151 Parrish, Holley Jo PO Box 1113 Boiling Springs. NC 28017 73. 84 Parrish, Dr Sherman 144 Parrish. Timothy Sherman 56 Parsons, Krista Luanne 45. 97 Parsons. Trina Suzanne 31. 124 Pertain. Dr Jack 147 Pate. Janet Elaine 31. 89 Patterson, Gary Dean Rt 5 Box 29 Taylorsville, NC 28681 74, 124 Panon. Rhonda Elaine 45 Patty, Mark Edward 45 Payne, Benjamin Lee Rt 1 Box 272 Alexis, NC 28006 74 Payne, Doreen Carol Route 3, Box 250 Candler. NC 28715 74, 92. 97. 127 Peeler. Donald Ray 45 Peninger, Douglas Wayne 45. 90. 97. 99. 103 Penner, Grady Eugene 56 Pennington, Debra Ann 56, 101 Pennington. Jacqueline Leigh 31 Perrin. Dr, Phil 79. 97. 139 Petty. Kimberly DeAnne 49, 56 Phifer. Susan Mane 56 Philbeck, Tammy Lynn 45, 95 Philemon, Michele Sheree 30. 95. 98. 10 0 Phillips, Margaret Carolyn 31. 117 Pinkerton. Susan Michele 31. 101 Pitman, Philip 99 Pittman, Gregory Darnell 31, 112, 113 Plaster, Thomas Wayne 45. 120 760 Plemmons, Kimberly Jean PO Box 1246 Brevard, NC 28712 74 Plemmons. Shannon Denise 31 Ploeg, Shelley Ann 56 PlowcJen. Margaret V, 135 Pollander, Judith E, 56 Pondo, Michael Thomas 54, 56. 112. 113. 126 Pope. John Marshall 31 Poplawski, Christine Ann 31 Porter, Kimberly Irene 315 Livingston Tryon. NC 28782 74, 96, too, 103 Porter, Michael Scott 45 Poston, Christopher Warren 12. 16. 57. 110. 112. 113, 125 Poston. Mildred 152 Potter, Cheryl 137 Powell, Marcia Pressley, Curtis O ' Neil 201 Cooke Circle Kings Mountain, NC 28086 74. 112. 113 Prevatte. Cynthia 99 Pritchard. Donna Marie 31. 95 Proctor, Dr. Dan W. 152, 164 Proctor, Dr. Lonnie 142 Propst. Wendy Karen 46, 124 Pruitt, Timothy Aaron 31, 114 Pyron, Shirley 152 Q Quinn. Dr. Dennis 140 Radford, Pamela Susan Canipe Rt I, Box 449 Ellenboro, NC 28040 74 Ramsey, Michael Wilson 280 Union Church Rd. Granite Falls, NC 28630 74 Ransom, Carlton Ray 32 Rape. Melanie Lynn 46. 97 Ray, Christopher Mark 32, 97 Redman, Patty 5 Reece, Dalmor Ray 46. 101 Reece, Danny Len PO Box 213 Boonville, NC 27011 74, 102 Reed, Renee L, 2427 Vancouver Dr NW Roanoke, VA 24012 61, 75, 89, 107 Reid, Nancy Ann 57, 95, 103. 164 Reins, Blair Armstrong 4230 Briar Creek Rd. Clemmons, NC 27012 75, 101 Remy, Idelette 46 Renfro, Joseph Duran Route 7 Spartanburg, SC 29303 75 Rhinehardt, Wade Dewayne 57. 95, 112, 113, 125 Rhinehan, Rhonda Michelle 17216 Misty Lake Drive SIrongsville, OH 44136 75, 95 Rhyne, Rex Randall 46, 96, 98 Richards, Dennis J- Jr. 46, 112, 113 Richards, Jane A. 32 Richards, Jennifer Elizabeth 57. 98. 107 Richards. Stephonie Hope Rt I Box 389-A Bostic. NC 28018 75. 97 Richardson. Kelvin Roderick 57, 110, 112, 113 Richardson, Melissa Kay 103 Richard Lane Black Mtn, NC 28711 61. 75 Riddle. Jenny Ann 57. 117 Rikard. Susan Lee Rt 2 Box 282 Lawndale, NC 28090 75 Riley, Nancy Suzanne 32, 96. 97 Ritchie. Billy Darren 46, 97, 103 Rivera, Lennie 46, 112, 113 Roark, Annetta Kay 46 Robbins. Joe Thomas Jr. 46, 112, 113 Robbins, Sandra Kay 1746 McBrayer Sprg Rd. Shelby, NC 28150 75 Robertson, Donna 117, 126 Robinson, Sheila Jo Rt 2, Box 205-C Sylva. NC 28779 75 Rodgerson. Mary Charlotte 57, 103 Rodrigues. Nathalie 100. 141 Rogers. Becky Sue 101, 137 Rogers, Laura Regina 57 Rogers, Marion Will PO Box 502 Clover, SC 29710 75 Rollins. Frank Tony 32 Romano, Virginia Anne Rt Dogwood Terr Marietta, SC 29661 75, 95, 106 Rone, Steve 32 Rose, Amy Elise 46 Rowe, James Louis 32. 125 Ruffin. Lydia 152 Russ. Edith Louise 46, 103 Russell, Tara Elaine 18, 32, 85 Russo, Ulysses Pat 32 Sabbarth. Lisa Jane 57. 123. 126 Saddler, Jerry 32 Sain, Stephen 148 Seine. Kim Faye Rt 3. Box 372 Lincolnton. NC 28092 75 Sale. Dr, Larry 152 Samples, Julia Elizabeth Rt 3 Box 89 Maiden, NC 28650 75 Sanders, Darren 46. 120 Sargent, Melody Elaine 6 Strawberry Drive Greenville, SC 29611 76 Saunders, Anna Marie 79 Pleasant Hill Drive Brevard, NC 28712 75 Savage, Amy Suzanne 32, 98 Sawyer, Kevan Randall 3621 Selkirk Drive Winston-Salem, NC 27105 75, 112. 113 Saylor, William Micah 7816 Wallace Ln. Charlotte, NC 28212 5, 76, 90, 92, 96 Scalone, Suzanne Whitman 2, 32 Scales, Lou Ann 152, 153 Scavio, Trent Joseph 11. 32 Schmidter, Amy Mane 33 Schoolcrah, Dr, Ralph 135 Scott, Cindy Lou 10, 33, 96 Searcy, Mary Elizabeth PO Box 283 Mtn. Home, NC 28758 76. 99. 104 Sellers, Lara Grace Rt 2 Box 730 Mooresville, NC 28115 76, 116, 117, 126 Selph, Barbara 137 Setzer, Allen 83, 141 Shaffer, Lori Ann 57, 100 Sharpe, Mickey Banks Route I, Box 514 Linwood, NC 27299 14, 76, 98 Sharts, Pamella June Rt, 11, Box 402-1 Shelby. NC 28160 76, 98 Sharts, Penny Nicole 33, 114 Sheek. Alexander E. 9005 Center Grove Clemmons, NC 27012 76 Shelton. Bobby Allen 33. 95 Shelton, Shannon Paige 33 Sherrill, Nancy 99 Shires, Lynn 46, 97, 103 Shoffner, Stanford Moody 46, 115 Shugart, Brian Duke 33 Shytle. Penny Luann 1503 Church St Forest City. NC 28043 76 Simmons, Donald Eugene 46, 120, 121 Simmons, Mickey 47, 112, 113 Simons, David Lawrence 33, 97, 120 Sisk, Carol Lynn Clary 47. 112. 113 Skidmore, Tracy Joann 33 Skroban, Stephanie L. 13 Ivy Hill Drive Aberdeen, NJ 07747 10, 76 Slagle, Rhonda Charlene Rt 2, Box 47 Bakersville, NC 28705 76, 96 Slice, Charlotte P. 152 Slice. Dr. Jerry 133 161 Smart, Troy Daren PO Box 1 Hildebran. NC 28637 76 Smedley. Dr Stanley 101. 133 Smisor, Grant Wooten Rl I, Box 264 East Bend, NC 27018 76 Smith, Bradley Keith 6801 Linda Lake Dr Charlotte. NC 28215 76 Smith. Carol Ann Rt 4 Box 500K Granite Falls, NC 28630 76, 100, 164 Smith, Daniel Lee 33 Smith, Darryl Jervonice 33 Smith, Janet Lois Rt 1 1 Box 449-B Mcrganton, NC 28655 59, 76, 96, 103 Smith, Kevin Duane 57 Smith. Lori Nell 57 Smith. Mario Brian 57, 106 Smith, Mark Edward 33 Smith, Mike 118 Smith. Otis Thomas 33 Smith, Preston Browning 57. 97 Smith. Reggie 112, 113 Smith, RoBert Lee 33 Sneed, Mary Sue 47, 96 Snow, Belinda Williams 33 Snyder, Jerry 99 Soto, Kevin Andrew 13. 57 Spangler, Paula Amanda 47 Spanos, Mary Noel 706 Weathersfield Ave, Hartford, CT 06103 76 Sparks, Roben Graham Jr. 57, 125 Spears, Andrea Leigh 13, 37, 47, 97, 99 Spencer, Caswell Ellis 47, 112, 113 Spillers, Clayton Alan 47 Spurlin. Donna Odom Rt 3, Box 135 Rutherfordton, NC 28139 76, 99 St Charles, Catherine Renee PO Box 833 Boiling Springs, 28017 3, 77, 95, 98 Standi, Scott Palmer 33 Steadman, Deborah Leigh 3415 Teversham Ln Charlotte, NC 28210 77 Steel, James McDonald 47, 112, 113 Stephens, Lewis Raynard 57 Stines, James Richard Jr 33, 112, 113 Stokely, Roben Martin 47, 106, 125 Stokes, Carl Arthur 57, 97, 101. 102, 103, 164 Stone, Ricky Allen 33, 97 Stotl, Sharon E, Rt 2 Box 1 390 Columbus, NC 28722 77 Stowe. Dr, William 71, 79. 102. 136. 140. 164 Strange. Christopher Troy 33 Strange. Laura Shell 301 1 Scotia Drive Chesapeake. VA 23325 77, 95, 98 Strickland, Tonni Lynn 57, 101 Styron, Henry Darrell 46, 89, 100 Suber. William Franklyn 33 Sullivan. Sharon Charlene 33, 114 Sullivan, Sherry Yvonne 57, 95 Summers, Dr Gland 96 Summers. Joyce 152 Summet, Barbara Melissa 58 Sumpter, David L, 509 King Street Camden, SC 29020 77, 112, 113 Surratt, Shermaine M. 3, 34 Swaine, Christie Donn 58 Swing, Ann Elizabeth 601 W School Street Maiden, NC 28650 V Swofford, Gregory Eugene 47 Talley, Gloria Jo 34 Tansey, Michael Kevin 34 Tate. Sandra C. 131 Taylor, Betty Sue Henson PO Box 968 Rutherfordton, NC 28139 77 Taylor, Donna Dahne 2, 34 Taylor, Dr James 140 Taylor, Sandra Fritts 34 Taylor, Tanya Lynn 47. 123 Teasley, Allen Bruce Rt 4 Box 232 Shelby, NC 28150 77 Tedder, Susan Renae 47 Temperville, Ban Georges 47 Tesner, Louie Allen 34, 97 Thomas, Amanda Elliott 690 Sabal Road Melbourne VIg, FL 32904 59, 77, 88, 89, 100, 102, 140, 164 Thomas, Blonnie Z, 47. 114 Thomas, William Martin 34, 97 Thomason, Sheila Ann Rt 2 Box 130 Mooresboro, NC 28114 78 Toney, Gail Bailey 34 Touchton, Jamie Ruthanne 58, 85 Townsend, Julie Deanna 47 Townsend, Timothy Lane 47 Tubbs, Dr Jeff 79, 109, 123. 142 Tuck. John Dennis Jr, 47, 125 Tucker, Lisa Carol 315 Cook Street Kannapolis, NC 28081 78, 116, 117 Turbyfill, Peggy Sue 34 Turner, Carolyn Sue 406 Northview St Narrows, VA 24124 78, 95 Turner, Patncia Dawn 35, 97 Turner, Peggy J 153 Turnmire, Douglas Curtis Rt 4, Box 228 Granite Falls, NC 28630 79, 101, 146 Tutterow, Deborah Kay 2224 Kenwood Dr Kannapolis, NC 28081 79. 90, 97, 106 Twitty, Timothy Thomasson, Jeffrey Mark 12 820 Metairie Lane V Winston-Salem, NC 27104 78, 100, 101 VanDyke, Christopher Lee Thompson, Anthony Dean 34 Rt 3 Box 824 Tazewell, VA 24651 Vaughan, Charles Thomas 78 5206 Autumn Drive Durham, NC 27712 Thompson, Evan 79 153 Vaughn, Anna Christine Thompson, Stanley Earl 37, 47, 98, 99 34, 97, 103 Vaughn, Sandra Denise Thornton, Michelle Lynn 47, 95 7128 Maplendge Drive Charlotte, NC 28210 78, 100 Vincent, Keith 114 Thurman, Rebecca Anne 58 Vincent, Keith Lament 34 Tlddy, Susan A w 418 Stroud Rd Walker, Jacqueline Diane Shelby, NC 28150 58 78, 95, 103 Walker, Janet Bolin Tllley, Benita Annette 34 47,95, 117, 123, 126 Walker, Kathleen J. Tinsley, Steriing Raynard 131 496 Hickory Hollow Rd Inman, SC 29349 Walker, Kay Ethel 78 Rt 1 Box 208A ( Casar, NC 28020 Tipton, Gina 79, too 126 Walker, Shelley Renee Tirado, Efrain 58 34, 118 Wallace, Dale Frederick Tomblin, Brian Vincent Rt 3 Box 228 Rt 2, Box 110 Gray Court, SC 29645 Forest City, NC 28043 79 78 Walters Eugene Bullock III Toney, Angela Marie(Goodnch) 34 Rt 1 Box 249 Ellenboro, NC 28040 Walters, Jennifer Leigh 78 705 S Mam SI 762 Fuquay-Varina. NC 27526 80, 96 Wallers. Ross 128 Ward. Karen Jo 34. 126 Ward, Mark William 48, 91 Ward. Michael Lynn 1100 Elmore Si Gaffney, SC 29340 80, 112. 113 Warren, Amy L 633 Elizabeth Ave Wake Forest. NC 27587 80 Warrick, Pamela Joy 214 Springwood Rd, Asheboro, NC 27203 80, 96 Warrick, Ronald Scott 58 Washburn, Phyllis Robinson 34 Watanabe. Sumire 18 Kumi Ohama Usuki Olta, Japan 80, 97, 100 Waters, Johnny Norrls Rt 1 Bostic, NC 28018 80, 95 Waters, Shannon Paula 35 Waters. Timothy Scott 48, 112. 113. 125 Watkins. Michele Susette 48, 114 Watson, Stuart Todd 406 Ervin Rd Morganton. NC 28655 80. 81. 100. 125 Watterson, Lisa Dawn 35 Webb. Brian Anthony 35, 106, 118 Webb, Charlotte Kaye 48. 85. 96. 104 Webb. Vickie S. 153 Webber. Wendy Gale 2200 S Lafayette St Shelby, NC 28150 80 Weddle. Lynette Holly 35 Welch, Christopher La ' Monte 35 Welch, Danielle Renee 35 Wellmon. Marie A. 153 Wesson, David Joe 35, 124 West. Teresa Ann 827 Ramseur St Kings Mountain, NC 28086 80 Westbrooks, Patricia Carol 48 Westmoreland. Theodore Garmon I 1009 W Marion St Shelby, NC 28150 80 Whack, Stephen Maurice 48, 112, 113 Whaley, Elvis Rayburn 35. 101 Wheeling, Deborah Devon Woods 35 Whitaker, Evans 153 Whitaker, Nelson Wayne 58. 125 Whitaker. Reglna Lynn Rt 4 Box 482 Wllliamslon, NC 27892 80 White. Audrey Carol 35 White, Dr. Christopher 7, 130 White, Gerald L, 153 White, Gerald Scott PO Box 726 Boiling Springs, NC 28017 80 White, Linda W. 153 White, Mark Hugh 35 White. Naomi Rebecca 58 White. Rebecca Grant 48 White, Spencer Todd 18. 35. 114. 118 Whiteside. Jo Lynn 35 Whitesldes. David 103 Whitfield, Barry 88 Whitley, Roseanna Elizabeth PO Box 4 Oakboro, NC 28129 3, 81, 99 Whitlow. Melissa Carol 304 15th Street Butner, NC 27509 81, 88. 89. 100. 102. 164 Wiles. Jim 109. 120 Wiles. Scott Clint 607 Pierce Avenue Mt Holly. NC 28120 81, 125 Wiley, James Russell 4833 Hampton Lake Drive Marietta, GA 30067 81 Wilfong, Myra Reglna 58 Wilhelm, Sue Ellen PO Box 12284 Winston-Salem, NC 27117 81, 101, 102, 164 Wilkle, Lorle Griffin 58 Williams, Jack H. Jr. 153 Williams, John Wesley III 48, 114 Williams, Karen Leigh 318 Crestview Dr Hendersonvllle, NC 81 Williams. Russell Wade 35 Williams. Sonya Renee 48 Williamson. Alicia 128 Wilson. Beverly Kay Rt 1 Box 578 Maiden. NC 28650 61. 81. 101 Wilson. Boyce Roger Jr. 35 Wilson, Burt Lee Rt. 7 Lee Circle Greer. SC 29651 81. 164 Wilson. Daniel Keith 48 Wilson, Jonathan David 35, 118 Wilson. Kimberly Marie 36, 103 Wilson, Lucy 153 Wilson, Dr. Richard 147 Wilson, Olin Darren 36, 112, 113 Wilson, Yolanda Mechelle 48 Winkler, Kathleen Marie 58, 89, 100 Winkler, Randall Conway 48 Winslow, Brent Emmltte PO Box 141 Yadklnville, NC 27055 12. 59, 81, 98, 99. 132 Wirt. Jonathan A. 153. 164 Womack, Debra Hudgins 36 Wood, Charles Brian Rt 2 Box 322 Gaffney, SC 29340 81, 112, 113 Wood, John Clarence 48, 112, 113 Woods, Derek Ferdinand 36 Worsham, Michael Lynn 36, 118 Wray. Bobby Dean 48. 112. 113. 125 Wright. Dr. Bonnie 145 Wright. Cheryl Marie 36. 123 Wright. Harry Lee Jr. 36 Wright, Mary Jeanette 58 Wyke, Tangela Louise 36, 114, 124 Wyscarver, James Clint 36 Yancey, Sandra Gail Rt 1 . Box 359 Buffalo Jet Va 24529 81 Yates. Evelyn Nadme 36. 48. 89 Yelton. Cynthia Godfrey 48 Yelton. Jeffery Todd 58. 112. 113 Young. Anthony Wayne 36 Young. Gregory S. 183 Longjohn Dr Hendersonvllle. NC 28739 81. 96 Zeray. Yafet 36. 118 Zimmerman, Amanda 36 163 Ohby1:he A ay. . . Co-editors — Melissa Whitlow Sue Wilhelm Advisor — Dr. Bill Stowe Photographers — Kevin Harbaugh Carl Stokes Staff — Greg Branson Leslie Fairall Sandy Lynch Special thanks: Dr. Bill Stowe — for doing all the things that wouldn ' t have gotten done otherwise. Carol Ann Smith — for going out of your way to help whenever you could. Karen l assie — for typing your fingers off for us. Ozzie iVlcFarland — for the extra pictures and all the info. Debbie Cravey. h landy Thomas. Kim Harns. and Burt Wilson — for the last minute copy. Flounder — for the typing, copy, and crazy captions. All those who turned in interviews and de- partment copy. Joe Hough — For waiting for a ride home and for the soccer info. Security — for checking up on us when we had to stay late. Jimbo Martin and Jonathan Wirt — for run- ning all over campus to iden- tify people. Nancy Reid — for the last minute typing. Dr. Dan Proctor — for all the computer gen- erated info. Randy McNeilly — for the excellent student photography. Mike Blanton — for helping out in the pinch. The ups and downs of being an editor. I told you to turn in a copy. " Now class this is what happens to year- book editors. " 5 Stowe suggests a slight change In design. 4 " Dr. Stowe, where did you say you put that picture? " Stowe moonlighting. " Well now that we ' ve finished the yearbook, what do you want to do next? " " I heard something about a baby in Bethlehem ... " 164 I H HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY • North Carolina Melissa Warren Landrum, SC
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