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Campbell University trustee, philanthropist and Distinguished Alumnus Edward Mannon “Ed” Gore (’52) died peacefully in his sleep at the age of 82.
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Emily Elmore, an economics and health care management senior, and second-year pharmacy student Tiffany Vu jump for joy in front of Stonehenge during the Business in London Study Abroad program this summer. | Photo by Jennifer Marks
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Class Notes Fall 2013

November 22, 2013
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Lewis, Perry named Distinguished Alumni

Campbell University honored David R. Lewis and Daphne Snell Perry for their professional accomplishments and service to their alma mater with Distinguished Alumni Awards in October during the university’s annual Distinguished Alumni Dinner.

Lewis, who received a bachelor’s in business administration from Campbell in 1994, is a tobacco and cotton farmer and resides in Dunn. He was first elected to the N.C. House of Representatives in 2002, and is currently serving his sixth term, representing N.C. District 53.

In the House, Lewis is chair of both the Finance and the Elections committees and vice chair of the Agriculture and Regulatory Reform Subcommittee on Long Government Committees. He’s also a member of about a half-dozen House committees and subcommittees, including Ways and Means, Health and Human Services, and Regulatory Reform. Beyond his service to the House, Lewis is a member of the Central Carolina Community College Harnett County Small Business Advisory Board; the Dunn Kiwanis Club; the Greater Dunn Jaycees; and the Angier, Coats, Dunn, Erwin and Lillington Chambers of Commerce. The Greater Dunn Jaycees presented him with its Distinguished Service Award in 2006.

When he was a student at Campbell, Lewis served terms as student government president, student government vice-president, sophomore class president, freshman class president and chairman of the Student Government Research Committee.

When Perry, a Roper native, graduated from Campbell in 1960 with a degree in business education, she received the Outstanding Student Award and the Vivian Dawson Massey Music Award.

While a student, she was co-captain of the women’s basketball team, the librarian for the Campbell Tour Choir, and a member of the New House Council, Beta Club and May Court.

She also met her husband, Jim Perry, at Campbell. He played basketball for the Camels from 1956 to 1959 and pitched one season. They married in 1960, and Jim went on to pitch in the Major Leagues for 17 years and won the 1970 Cy Young Award when he was with the Minnesota Twins. While they lived in Minnesota, Daphne was a homemaker and taught Sunday school and served as president of the Minneapolis Christian Women’s Club associated with Stonecraft Ministries.

Today, Daphne and her husband live in New London, and they are members of the First Baptist Church in Asheboro. Both are also involved with numerous charitable organizations and events that address societal issues and help disadvantaged individuals, such as victims of sexual exploitation.

 

Friends We'll Miss

Mary Lee Clement (’31), Oct. 29
James Denson (’60), Sept. 29
Rev. Garland Foushee (’47), Sept. 29
Lily Philips (’49), Sept. 29
Rev. Maurice Gilliam (’51), Sept. 16
Mary Knight (’98), Sept. 16
Betty McLean Stewart (’68), Sept. 14
Nathan Cox (’49), Sept. 11
Lola Knott (’46), Sept. 11
Sherry Crawford (’03), Sept. 5
Linda Stephens (’68), Aug. 29
George Bannar (’11), Aug. 20
Joanne Rimmer (’51, ’52), Aug. 20
Dr. Joel Johnson (’95), Aug. 20
Brantly Braswell (’08), Aug. 19
Eunice Ann Lee (’68), Aug. 17
Roy E. Mashburn (’63), Aug. 15
John Hunter (’69), Aug. 13
Russell Barnes (’88), Aug. 8
Sarah Johnson Weaver (’57), Aug. 7
David Minges (’82), Aug. 5
Vickie Lee Taylor (’87), July 29
Brenda Sorrell Jones (’67), July 26
Arthur Leggett (’69), July 21
Mae Wheeler Boyer-Cooper (’58), July 18
Rev. G. Scott Turner (’49), July 14
Eleanor Mangum Tutor (’40), July 5
Rev. Bervin Ferguson (’57), July 4
Courtney Pollock Gordon (’07), June 30
Gary Rushing (’66), June 28
Lois Currin (’37), June 27
Miriam Agee Dobbins (’13), June 17
 

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History, criminal justice, political science alums honored

Photo by Bennett Scarborough

Campbell University’s Department of History, Criminal Justice and Political Science recognized a police officer and three lawyers as distinguished alumni during the department’s 23rd Annual Alumni Brunch on Oct. 26, in the D. Rich Memorial Building.

The honorees were Russ Gibson, a 2007 graduate who received the Distinguished Criminal Justice Alumnus Award; Jodi D. Hildebran, a 2005 graduate who received the Distinguished History Alumna Award; and Julie Kerr Adams and Norris A. Adams II, a married couple and 2001 graduates who shared the Distinguished Political Science Alumnus Award.

Gibson, who received his Bachelor of Science in criminal justice from Campbell in 2007, has been a police officer with the Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police Department since 2008. He’s currently serving on an interagency heroin task force that, in addition to traditional drug arrests, visits schools to educate young people on the dangers of heroin.

Julie Adams and Norris Adams are both attorneys in Charlotte — Julie with the law firm Littler Mendelson and Norris with Essex Richards. Both have been named a “Legal Elite” by Business North Carolina magazine.

Hildebran is an attorney and a partner/shareholder at the law firm Allman Spry Leggett & Crumpler in Winston-Salem. She was named a “Rising Star” by North Carolina Super Lawyers magazine in 2012 and 2013.

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Actress takes leading role in film ‘Crackerjack’

by Rachel Davis

Bethany Anne Lind (’04) is quickly gathering a list of distinguished film credits, with roles in "Flight" and "Mean Girls 2," along with countless theater roles over the past few years. Most recently, she’s the lead actress in the Jeff Foxworthy-produced independent film, "Crackerjack," which premiered Sept. 13 in Myrtle Beach.

"We’re hoping a distributor will pick it up to go to a wider southeastern release,” Lind says. “ I saw the final cutting last weekend in Myrtle Beach and I was really happy with [how] it turned out. The audience seemed to enjoy it.”

Lind recently spoke with Campbell University about “Crackerjack,” her background, upcoming projects, and her time at Campbell.

Tell us about the new film Crackerjack.

Crackerjack, an independent film executively produced and narrated by Jeff Foxworthy, is about a lovable loser named Crackerjack. [His] girlfriend, the character I play, gets pregnant; and he has to decide if he’s going to face his newfound responsibilities. He stumbles upon this church softball league [while] drunk one nigh and gets involved with them. It’s a wonderful comedy of what he’s going to do with his life from there.

 

How did your role in "Mean Girls 2" a couple years ago help your career?

I think being in “Mean Girls 2” — and having a good-sized role in that — gave me a bit of legitimacy. In “Crackerjack” I play an actual adult, not a teenager anymore, and that’s good to get me in those doors. And “Crackerjack” is a feature length film, and I had a lead role. Now I’m trying to shift more into TV and film work, but I still do a lot of theater.

What are your aspirations as an actress?

I used to want classic roles, like Emily in “Our Town” or Nora in “A Doll’s House.” But there are so many great young playwrights these days [and] roles I haven’t even thought of. I used to say I just wanted to keep working, and that’s true; but again, keep it all in perspective. It’s great that I have these opportunities right now, but I know they can be taken away at any time. There’s lots of non-working actors out there, and I’m so grateful to be working right now.

Your husband, Eric Mendenhall, is also a Campbell graduate and actor who has appeared in the movies “Trouble With the Curve,” “What to Expect When You’re Expecting,” “Lawless” and the Jackie Robinson biopic “42.” How have you two influenced each other?

We definitely spur each other on. This business can be really tough and discouraging. You have to learn to deal with rejection. We help each other keep it in perspective, and know that each job isn’t the end of the world. It’s good to have someone who is going through that with you.

How did Campbell help prepare you for your acting career?

I was on the main stage fall of my freshman year [and] anyone who goes to a bigger university can’t say that. You don’t get onstage until your junior year. [Faculty at Campbell] were always giving me opportunities to grow and learn. I don’t know if I would have gotten that individual attention if I went to a bigger university, which was pivotal for me and the career that I have now.

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Law school chapel dedicated to Coffeys

Campbell Law School dedicated its chapel in honor of three-time Campbell University Trustee the Rev. Jack F. Coffey and his wife, the late Sarah Buie Coffey.

Rev. Coffey was a longtime pastor for New Hope Baptist Church in Raleigh and served as trustee for Campbell from 1984-87, 1990-92 and 1994-97. He and Sarah married in 1959 and soon began his ministry in Washington, D.C. He then moved on in Alexandria, Va., before taking over at New Hope Baptist in Raleigh, where he served for 28 years before his retirement in 1995. In addition to his role as trustee at Campbell, Coffey was a member of the Board of Ministers for 20 years and a member of the Presidential Board of Advisors. In 1999, he was selected as a Reavis Scholar during the 30th annual Campbell Board of Ministers and Pastors Conference.

Pictured are (from left) Jack’s daughter Cathy Coffey Bolen, granddaughter Rachel Bolen, Jack, grandson Will Bolen and son-in-law William Bolen. Son Chip Coffey is not pictured. Sarah Coffey passed away on Nov. 26, 2011.

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Called to the City

Alumnus building a kingdom of service in Milwaukee

By CHERRY CRAYTON

When Jason Butler (’01) agreed to plant the Transformation City Church in Milwaukee, Wis., six years ago, his goal was to establish a hipster urban church that had great music. But after he moved to the city, “everything changed,” he says, when he “heard the cry of the city.”

There was 12-year-old Mimi, for example. A couple in Butler’s church had moved from the suburbs to a dangerous neighborhood in the city, where they got to know her. The couple discovered that Mimi, who was struggling in school, couldn’t see well. They took her to an eye exam. She needed glasses. The church bought her a pair.

“And her whole life turned around,” Butler says. Her grades improved. Butler baptized her. And she’s now a member of Transformation City.

“For 12 years, she struggled, and then someone got close enough to understand that all she needed was glasses,” Butler says. “Through living close to people who are hurting, we discover all sorts of situations that need love, grace and mercy. That’s what we try to provide as a church. We are called to fight injustices.”

How Transformation City fights injustices is the focus of Butler’s book, “Dangerous Presence: Following Jesus to the City,” which the Wesleyan Publishing House published in October.

“We all live near cities, no matter where we are, and they all have the same stories of brokenness and injustice,” Butler says. “My hope would be to put us on as a journey to ask, ‘What can I do in my back yard that will make a long-term impact in the lives of the poor and oppressed?’”

Though Butler was called to the city, he grew up in the small town of Pearisburg, Va. He knew early he wanted to work in the ministry and received his undergraduate degree in religion from Campbell University. He went on to attend the Asbury Theological Seminary.

He followed that by serving for two years as a missionary in Russia, where he met his wife, Alya. There, he saw children eating orange rinds because they didn’t know when their next meal would come. “I felt I needed to engage in difficult situations where people were suffering,” he says.

The conviction deepened when he moved to Wisconsin. After a short stint as a youth pastor, a district superintendent with the Wesleyan denomination encouraged him to plant a church in Milwaukee. Transformation City held its first service in 2007. “We started wanting to be a cool urban church with great music,” Butler says. “But when I began hearing stories of injustice, I felt so compelled by the Spirit. We had to be a church that dedicated itself to the brokenness of the city.”

In 2009, Transformation City purchased an abandoned duplex in one of Milwaukee’s most dangerous neighborhoods. The church renovated it and turned it into an intentional living community where several church members moved to so they could fully invest in building relationships with marginalized people. Out of that grew Inhabit, a nonprofit Transformation City founded that buys abandoned houses and renovates them to form other intentional living communities.

In addition, in 2012, Transformation City took the lead in founding Exploit No More, a multi-church coalition working to end child sex trafficking and exploitation. The partnership plans to build a safe house to serve the estimated 200 underage girls in the Milwaukee metro area sexually exploited each year.

Transformation City, which today has about 300 members, is also looking for ways to help connect incarcerated African American youth with lawyers. “When I see an injustice,” Butler says, “I feel like the sky is falling and . . . we can’t rest until we’ve dealt with it.”

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Polecats establish endowment
to support student-athletes

Alumni who graduated from Campbell University in the late 1950s — a group known for decades as the Polecats — have established the Polecats Endowment to provide financial assistance that supports the university’s Athletic Department and student-athletes.

Specifically, funds from the endowment will support Athletic Department needs not generally considered usual and customary routine expenditures.

It’s expected that this specialized fund will provide support to Campbell Athletics over the next five to seven years with threshold capital of $25,000 and a long-term goal of $100,000. The Polecats Endowment will remain intact in perpetuity with its investment earnings awarded year after year to support the university's student-athletes.

Pledges and contributions from Polecats and their friends to support the endowment began on April 2.

The endowment was the idea of John S. Byrd of Wilson, one of the three co-chairs of the Polecats Endowed Fund Committee. The other co-chairs are Johnnie D. Strickland of Middlesex, and Henry B. Howard of High Point. All three men graduated from Campbell in 1957.

Jerry C. Wood, assistant vice president of institutional advancement and planned giving at Campbell, guided the development of the Polecats Endowment and prepared the necessary documents to establish the endowed fund as an official entity of the university.

Byrd, Strickland and Howard signed the formative documents at a Polecats gathering at Campbell's Marshbanks Dining Hall on March 26. That same day, the baseball stadium at Campbell was named in honor of fellow Polecat Jim Perry. Perry is a 1959 graduate of Campbell who pitched in the Major Leagues for 17 years and who won the 1970 Cy Young Award when he was with the Minnesota Twins.

Other Polecats attending the meeting when the endowment was signed were Gerald Edwards of Middlesex, George Kornegay Jr. of Mount Olive, Charlie Lindy Mace of Sanford and Douglas Perry of Zebulon.

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Church's Spring Festival has
supported scholarships for 25 years

Each year on the first Saturday of May, Mount Pisgah Baptist Church in Hope Mills gathers to celebrate the season and support Campbell University. The church’s annual Spring Festival, which turned 25 last spring, raises money to support Christian higher education and theological education at Campbell and the Divinity School. All proceeds from the event support two scholarships: the Rufus Warren Johnson Scholarship, which provides financial aid to undergraduate students and students in various grad programs; and the Howard Daniel Williams Scholarship, which aids graduate students in Campbell’s Divinity School.

The festival, which dates back to 1988, raises funds by selling barbecue plates, homemade crafts, fresh strawberries and antiques. It also hosts a car show, and the church’s youth group takes donations through a car wash.

The Rufus Warren Johnson Scholarship is named for the son Jean Johnson and the late Rufus Johnson of Grays Creek. Jean still regularly attends Mount Pisgah. Rufus Warren Johnson died in a car accident in 1976. The scholarship bearing his name has been awarded 130 times.

The Howard Williams Divinity Scholarship is named for the late Howard Williams, who died in 1978. His wife, Eunice Hill, still attends Mount Pisgah. Their granddaughter, Sarah Williams Trexler, of Raleigh, is a Campbell MBA/Trust graduate and current law school student.

The Rev. Scott McCosh is pastor at Mount Pisgah, and his wife Paula is associate pastor.

 

’65

Falls

Harold Falls (’65 BS) received a lifetime achievement award from Association of American Plant Food Control Officials.

A. Melton (Mel) Black, Jr. (’65 BS) and Anne Bonds Black celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary on Nov. 1 with dinner at the Angus Barn in Raleigh with their children and grandchildren. Anne is a retired high school/community college teacher, and Bud is retired from real estate appraisal and university teaching but still coaches’ high school basketball. They live in Crouse and are enjoying their retirement.

 

’71

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Michael T. Cash, (’71 BA) retired after 24 years of service to the Fairfax County Human Rights Commission, Fairfax, Va. in 2007. Recently he came out of retirement to take a position on the faculty of the National Fair Housing Training Academy, where he will teach fair housing law, civil rights history and fair housing investigations and conciliation.

 

’81

Demps Pettway (’81 BS) has developed a new technology that can refine pyrolysis oil. The refinement of pyrolysis oil reduces high water and acid content, increases the carbon concentration, lowers the oxygen concentration and makes richer oil. North Carolina State University has agreed to collaborate on his refinement process.

 

’82

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Brenda Garner Cassady (’82 BS) retired July 1 as principal of Elise Middle School in Robbins with Moore County Schools. She began her teaching career with Clinton City Schools after graduating from Campbell.

 

’83

Sheila K. McLamb (’83 JD) was appointed to Novant Health Foundation Brunswick Medical Center’s board of directors and will begin her term of service in January.

 

’84

James B. Stephenson, II (’84 JD) was named to Best Lawyers in America 2014 in the area of Insurance Law.

 

’85

Anthony Harrington (’85 BS/‘88 MED) retired from Central Carolina Community College after 28 years of working for the State of North Carolina.

 

’89

Gerald Franklin Hemphill (’89 BA) was named national director of the National Association of Professional Insurance Agents on Sept. 22. Gerald and his wife, Lori Britts Hemphill (’88 BBA), own GFH Insurance Agency in Richmond, Va.

 

’92

John M. Nunnally (’92 JD) was named to Best Lawyers in America 2014 in the areas of commercial litigation and construction law.

Paul A. Sheridan (’92 JD) is a founding partner of Hannah Sheridan Loughridge & Cochran, LLP in Raleigh.

Terry M. Sholar (’92 JD) was elected president of the N.C. Association of Municipal Attorneys.

 

’97

Derek Sides (’97 BA) and Kristy Meares Sides (’01 BBA/MBA) announced the birth of their daughter, Victoria Austen Sides, on Nov. 20, 2012. Victoria was welcomed by big sister Elizabeth (2).

John C. Bircher, III (’97 JD) was appointed to the Tryon Palace Commission by N.C. Governor Pat McCrory.

Samantha K. Huge (’97 JD) was named University of Delaware's deputy director of intercollegiate athletics and recreation services and special assistant to the president.

 

’99

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Sonya Richards (’99 PH) and Jason Richards announced the birth of their daughter, Della Ann Richards, on July 26. Della weighed 7 pounds, 15 ounces and was 20 inches long.

 

’00

Emily C. Weatherford (’00 JD) joined Bagwell Holt Smith, PA of Chapel Hill.

 

’01

Jeff Harris (’01 MDIV) and Jodi Harris announced the birth of their third child, Tilly Clyde Harris, on July 5. Tilly weighed 6 pounds, 14 ounces and was 19.5 inches long.

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Ginna Pike Tucker (’01 PH) and Adam Tucker along with big brother Elijah announced the birth of Micah Campbell Tucker on July 26.

Sean P. Keenan (’01 BA), a Major in the U.S. Marine Corps, participated in the Des Moines Register’s Annual Bike Ride Across Iowa July 21-27 in support of the Foundation of Hope for Research and Treatment of Mental Illness.

 

’02

Mark E. Carlson (’02 JD) joined the office of Winstead PC in Charlotte.

Benjamin T. Cochran (’02 JD) was named to Best Lawyers in America 2014 in the area of workers’ compensation law, claimants.

Katie H. King (’02 JD) was named partner at Wake Family Law Group in Raleigh and was named a “Rising Star” in family law by North Carolina Super Lawyers.

 

’03

Melanie Walk (’03 MDIV) was called as interim pastor of music and worship at Lafayette Baptist Church in Fayetteville.

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Laura Williford Owens (’03 PH) and Shawn Owens, along with big brother Zachary, announced the birth of Abigail Brooke Owens. Abigail was born on June 24 and weighed 8 pounds at 19.5 inches long.

 

’04

Daniel Hughes (’04 BBA/ MBA) was named senior trust and fiduciary specialist with Wells Fargo, where he has been since 2004.

LeVon Barnes (’04 BS) was named head men's basketball coach of Lackawanna College in Scranton, Pa. in July 2013 and is the new assistant dean of students there as well.

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Tim (’04 BBA/MBA) and Melissa Prentice (’04 BBA) announced the birth of their son, Joseph Paul Prentice, on Sept. 5. Joseph weighed 8 pounds, 5 ounces and was 21.5 inches long. He was welcomed by big sister Lily.

 

’05

Carin Daniels (’05 MDIV) recently became the minister of students at Heritage Baptist Church in Wake Forest.

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Nicole Braswell Emswiler (’05 PH) and Dave Emswiler (’01 MBA), announced the arrival of their son, Seth Buchanan Emswiler, on April 5. Seth weighed 8 pounds, 2 ounces and was 20 3/4 inches long. Seth was welcomed by big brother John (2).

 

’06

Cody R. Loughridge (’06 JD) is a founding partner of Hannah Sheridan Loughridge & Cochran, LLP in Raleigh.

John Bowen “Bo” Walker (’06 JD) was invited to join the Claims & Litigation Management Alliance, and recently taught a skills course for the organization.

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Charla Parker (’06 MEd) won N.C. High School Health and Physical Education Teacher of the Year, Southern District High School P.E. Teacher of the Year and National High School P.E. Teacher of the year for 2013. Charla has been a teacher for 30 years and is currently working at Fuquay-Varina High School in Wake County.

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Dave Dixon (’06 PH), Lisa Dixon, and their daughter, Ellie, announced the birth of Wyatt Stephen Dixon on Sept. 17. Wyatt weighed 7 pounds, 15 ounces and was 20 in long.

 

’07

Cara Lynn Vogel (’07 MACE) recently became the state coordinator for Christian Women’s Job Corps of NC, Inc.

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Stephanie Kirk Hibler (’07 PH) and Matthew Hibler announced the birth of daughter, Arlyn Abigail Hibler. Arlyn was born April 30 and was 8 pounds, 5 ounces and 19 3/4 inches long.

 

’08

Mary Thomas Kaylor (’08 BBA/MBA ’08) received her MDIV from the McAfee School of Theology on May 11, 2012, and was ordained at First Baptist Church in New Bern on Aug. 17, 2012. Mary is currently serving in India with CBF Field Personnel.

Rebecca Frederick (’04 BA/’08 MDIV) has accepted a new position at UNC Home Health and Hospice.

Brent Thomas (’08 MDIV) is now the senior pastor at First Baptist Church, East Flat Rock.

Ashley Branham (’08 PH) was highlighted in the APhA's June 2013 Pharmacy Today magazine, where she discussed her experience working at Cabarrus Family Medicine.

Mariana Russell (’08 JD) joined Barefoot Family Law in Raleigh.

 

’09

Shannon Elizabeth Cozort (’09 PH) and Tony Odel Myers were married Aug. 3 at the Hilton Charlotte University Place in Charlotte.

’10

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Jonathan (’08 BS) and Angela Rooks Soles (’10 PH) announced the birth of son Blaine Alexander on March 29. He weighed 7 pounds, 1 ounce.

Heather R. Hobgood (’10 JD) was named partner at Weaver, Bennett & Bland, PA.

Brian S. Humphrey, II (’10 JD) was promoted to associate attorney at Abraham, Watkins, Nichols, Sorrels, Agosto & Friend in Houston.

 

’11

Joel Usina (’11 MDIV) and his wife, Abbie, announced the birth of their daughter Elaylah Marie.

Leah Anderson Reed (’08 BA/’11 MDIV) was ordained on Aug. 25 at FBC, Ahoskie.

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Shraddha Shapariya (’11 MS) and Sameer Shapariya announced the birth of their daughter, Veera Ahana Shapariya, on July 5, who weighed 7 pounds and was 20 inches long.

Lauren Bajorek (’11 BA) was selected Fuquay-Varina High School's Beginning Teacher of the Year last spring, which honors teachers in their first three years of teaching. Today, she’s in her third year of teaching Spanish.

Ashley Nicole Hogan (’11 BS) and David Wallace Johnson (’11 BSW) were united in marriage on May 18 in Robert B. and Anna Gardner Butler Chapel.

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Megan Alexandra Cratch (’11 BS) married her longtime sweetheart, Jimmy Austin Bowden, at Talbot Creek Farms in Erwin on April 27.

 

’12

Heather Lynette Maynor (’12 PH) and Eric Daniel Hudson were united in marriage on Sept. 14 in Robert B. and Anna Gardner Butler Chapel.

Katie Henry Murad (’12 MDIV) and Nick Murad were married on Oct. 6.

Eva Ruth (’12 MDIV) was ordained on Sunday, Aug. 11, at 4 p.m. at Williamsburg Presbyterian Church in Kingstree, S.C.

Tim Hall (’12 MDIV) was ordained July 14 at Holly Springs Baptist Church in Holly Springs.

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Kristina Jones Price (’10 BS/’12 PH/MSCR/MBA) and Jeremy Price announced the births of Elyza Margaret, born on July 3 and Eli Maddox, born on July 4. Elyza weighed 4 pounds 6 ounces at 16.5 inches long and Eli weighed 5 pounds 2 ounces at 18.5 inches long.

Kate W. Cotten (’12 JD) joined Adams, Howell, Sizemore & Lenfestey, PA as an associate attorney.

Jeffrey R. Russell (’12 JD) joined Tharrington Smith, LLP in Raleigh.

Benjamin T. Spangler (’12 JD) joined Adams, Howell, Sizemore & Lenfestey, PA as an associate attorney.

Dominic H. Totman (’12 JD) joined Adams, Howell, Sizemore & Lenfestey, PA as an associate attorney.

Lindsey Nicole Price (’12 BA) and Andrew Garrett Tiller were united in marriage on July 6 in Robert B. and Anna Gardner Butler Chapel.

Rachel Ann Herrmann (’12 BBA) and Blake Elliott Taylor (’13 BS) were united in marriage on June 15 in Robert B. and Anna Gardner Butler Chapel.

 

’13

April Viverette Coleman (’09 BA/’13 MDIV) married Matt Coleman on Oct. 5.

Amy Gallaher (’09 BSW/’13 MDIV) is now the community life pastor of Mosaic in Clayton.

Amy McClure (’13 MDIV) is now serving as the associate pastor of Memorial Baptist Church in Buies Creek.

Tyler Ward (’09 BA/’13 MDIV) is now serving as the college ministry coordinator at Forest Hills Baptist Church in Raleigh.

Nola Boezeman (’13 MDIV) was ordained on Aug. 4 at Crabtree Valley Baptist Church in Raleigh.

Kevin Gregory (’13 MDIV) is the new pastor of Vessels Baptist Church in Lillington.

Kimberly Miller (’13 MDIV) recently began a CPE internship at Carolinas Medical Center.

Henry Kopf, III (’13 JD) joined Shanahan Law Group, PLLC in Raleigh.

Kelly LaFrankie (’13 JD) was selected by Feeding America as a 2014 Child Hunger Corps member.

Andrew R. Shores (’13 JD) joined Ward & Smith, PA in Raleigh.

Andrew D. Tucker (’12 MTIM/’13 JD) joined Davies Law, PLLC in Charlotte.

Brandon Andrews: Wow @campbelledu has grown since last I was here! #proudgraduate

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