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The American Chemical Society strives to promote interest in chemistry as a science and as a profession. The
Campbell chapter is an affiliate of the American College Chemical Society. Many interesting speakers and pro-
grams are presented throughout the year.



The Hardrocks




From left to riffht, first rirw : Alex Stubhs, Signe Chnlcroft, Margie Moody, .Toe Digiovanni, Wayne Elder, Craig Ashtin, George Liggon, Charles
U'akc, Jerry Miller. Seemid row: Dr. Martin, Mr. Hope, Russ Patterson, Dr. Howard; Advisor, David Odum, Don Smith, Henry Singletary, Eugene
Batten, .loe .Mondy, Hudson Buzbee, Rufus Kivelt, J, D. Denny, Davie Reynolds.

F

1^ The geology club, com])osed of geology m.ijors, offers programs which feature professional geologists. The

L clui> members engage in research projects as well as social activities.



74 ORGANIZATIONS



Phi Beta Lambda




laurice King, Carolyn John
nda Pridpen, Bruce Thompson, Clli



Howell, Cecile Lunprly, Uohie McLamb, Mr
Kornegey, Frederick Adams, William McLamb



Hill Marks, 11..




Business students join Phi
Beta Lambda to promote better
business in North Carolina and
to acquaint themselves with
opportunities available in the
world of business. Members
are encouraged to enhance their
growth through business-re-
lated activities.



Mb. Gaskill, Advisor; Maurice
King, Brenda Pridgen, Bill Marks,
Glen Kornegey, Sue Cawl, Dan
Howell, President.



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ORGANIZATIONS 75



Home Economics




From Itft. first raw: Donna Peterson, Polly Jones, liettv Ketner, Judy Batten, President; Marv Silance, Jane Boone, Joa
Jeanne Dorsey, Jo Ann Godfrey, Gloria Rigsbce, Chris Long, Sandra Dickerson, Linda Cooper, Mary Nery, Elaine Bryant.



Sixty liome economics majors make up the 1969-1970 Home Kconomics Association, By planning well-rounded club programs
and helping the students meet people who are recognized in home economics professions, the club provides for professional develop-
ment of its members. Some of this year's monthly projects are the Christmas Bazaar and Decorating Contest, the Best Dressed
Girl Contest, and an Easter Party for Orphan Children.




Christmas Hazaar



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76 ORGANIZATIONS




M. E. N. C.




MENC provides leadership in
professional growth for the music
educator, a national voice for
music education, a clearinghouse
for school music activities and
interest, and correlation between
music education in the United
States and other parts of the
world in seeking to promote the
advancement of music education.

Advisor: Mr. Charles Gatch.
President: Bob Settle.



M.E.N.C. group enjoys a get-togetlier before school begins.



Stage Band



The Campbell College
Stage Band offers students
a chance to enjoy modern
music through the "Big
Band" idiom. The group is
composed of both music
majors and non-majors. It
is open to all students by
audition.

Director:

Mr. Edmund Winston




From left first row Collins Canadv, Bob .Topson, Bill .McClure, Mr. Winston, Director; Rick Hatch. Second row:
Emmit Willis, Wally Dixon, Tim Holland, Mardy Llewellyn, Ricky Saunders, Val Lloyd, Bobby Hood, Harry
Smith. Third row: Bob Settle, Joe Edwards, Jim Goodye



Mike Fosworth, Tommy Meares, Paul Dewberry.



ORGANIZATIONS 77



Order of Tartan




The Oder of the
Tartan is a group
of students whose
parents or grand-
parents attended
Campbell College or
Buie's Creek Acad-
emy. Active all year
round, the organi-
zation is devoted to
the promotion of
Campbell College —
its service ^nd fel-
lowship.



From left to right, first row: Tommy Creech, Eugene Batten, President: Neil Collins, Anna .lohnson, Carolyn Lane,
Jeff Wright. Second row: Karen Atkins, Ann I>asater, Sarah Williams, Jud.v Batten, Glenn Hood. Third row: Bar-
bara Bradsher, Alice C.olding, June Gail Kidd, Mary Elizabeth Jones, Jean Tart, Kathy GoSf, Faye Holden. Fourth
row: iMr. David Bult, Advisor; Jinii Graham, Steve Christian, Joe Geddie, Rick Hatch, Ken Christian, Rodney Chamb-
lee, Lynn Jones.



Y. W. A.



The Young Women's
Auxiliary strives to pro-
vide Christian inspiration
and fellowship for women
residents. The club pro-
vides opportunities for
women to serve others.




Fruin Irfl l„ r'fihl : M.iry Elizabeth Jones, President; Diane Gwaltney, Priscilla Collier, Patsy Scott, Ju
Gail Kidd, Cynthia KIlis, Elaine Ouggar, Faye Gentry, Jo Ann Godfrey.



78 ORGANIZATIONS



f



^m^^



B.

S.

u.




Advisor: Mr. Alton Buzbee




The Baptist Student Union offers the opportunity for students
to participate in a variety of experiences that have to do with
basic human problems. Any person is eligible to take part in the
opportunities for religious expression which take a variety of
forms including worship activities, tutorial activities, and com-
munity social action.



"^•~^,



'"^^




ORGANIZATIONS 79



Campus Crusade for Christ is an interdenomi-
national student movement designed to present
the claims of Christ to the collegiate world
The organization is international in scope and
incorporates various sections including the mili-
tary, athletic, lay, and campus divisions. Its
primary strategy is the winning of men to
Christ, building of men in the faith, and send-
ing of them into the world with the "good
news" of God's love and forgiveness in the
desire to accomplish its part in fulfilling the
Great Commission in this generation. Presently
at Campbell, "College Life," an evangelistic
meeting, is held weekly, directed by staff mem-
ber. Rick Mill.

Advisor: Dr. L. S. Beard.

Campus Representative, John CoIIingwood.





Campus
Crusade



80 ORGANIZATIONS



Religious

Education

Club



The objective of the club is to promote
religious education and to provide Christian
fellowship. The club has visiting speakers
and meetings, including a spring banquet, a
Christmas party for the residents of a local
nursing home, and picnics. Membership is
open to all students.

Advisor: Dr. Perry Langston
President: Steve Foster




From left to right, first row: Dr. and Mrs. Perry Langston, Advisors; Sarah
WilHams, Ron Tyndale, Ginny HoHins, Nancy Watson. Seco-nd row: Patsy Scott,
Ella Butler, Carolyn Lane, Betty Self, Cynthia Ellis, Gary Hudson. Third row:
Gary Hines, Sandra Hardee, Wayne Underwood. Fourth row: Jim Fowler,
Barbara High, Barry Pierce, Robbie Parker.




Newman
Club



Catholic students are provided the oppor-
tunity to discuss their ideas with others. The
club helps to arrange transportation to local
churches and to keep the Catholic students
close to their church.



Advisor: Dr. Robert Xewto



From left to right: Joe Nasr, Cathy Campana,
Jack Oliver, Joanne Chambers, Dr. Robert New-
ton, Advisor.



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ORGANIZATIONS 81




Best Dressed
Contest




Carol Woods — Campbell's entry to Glamour's "Best-
dressed College Girls " Contest.



Emily Warren — Runner-up.




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84 FEATURES



i~- Barbara Currie and Beverly Smith.




,hnu- Claire Malpass and Nancy Stigeln



Tay Jackson




Ricki Button




Priscilla Bynum and Jane Mills.



FEATURES 85



TOmiNG CHOIR PRESENTS




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86 FEATURES




FINE ARTS CONCERT: ZURICH CHAMBER OCTET





^■^s^^Hi^Bs^^^^B^^V ^^HHn!





PRESERVATION HALL JAZZ BAND



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FEATURES 87



A Christmas Joy




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88 FEATURES



Shared:



Second Shepherds' Play




An Evening With Us




Poetry — Alton Buzbee
Music — Rick Durand
Dance — Linda Culbreth



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FEATURES 89





SPORTS 91




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92 SPORTS





SPORTS 93






Team Captain Cohdell Wise looks for help.




'LM,



Manaoer Bill Wynne confers with an official.

94 SPORTS



Coach Danny Roberts observes the Camels in action.



\



,kUf^




AMEl



if .




Tbaineb Rick Heljis assists Cordell Wise.



Kneeling (I. to r.): B. Ellington, G. McCall, K. Faulkner, J. Waicus,
W. Brown, W. MauU. Standing (I. to r.): J. Perkins, (Manager),
H. Ingle, C. Wise, D. Walker, A. McRae, A. Broadie, L. Smith,
B. Wynne, (Manager).



Makageb Jim Peekins keeps "stats'* on the team's performance.






Wrestling






('o.icli Hr<i\sn <;i\.s crioouragement from the bench.




Manager Gene McCracken and trainer
Rick Helms prepare for a match.




(1. to r.): Coach Brown, E.
Carter, T. O'Brient, D. Cow-
in, C. Corbett, R. Wright,
D. CJodfrey, R. Byrd, G.
Courtney, B. Sansone, G.
Fisher, j. Taylor, S. Distell,
R. Hunt, R. McConnell, L.
Buford, G. McCracken, man-
ager.



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SPORTS 97





Intra-Murals





/



98 SPORTS




Intramural advisor Gerald Brown- iliseiissos plans witli co-directors
Ford Buffaloe and Tom Evans.



SPORTS 99








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SPORTS 101



Christmas





Christmas activities at Campbell
included: a group decorating the
campus, a visit from "dear ole"
Santa, a Christmas dance featuring
the Kalabash and a Christmas con-
cert.




STUDENT LIFE 103




SERVICE

DELIVERY
AREA

NO

PARKING



I





STUDENT LIFE 105






106 STUDENT LIFE





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STUDENT LIFE 107





Wlien thinking back to college days one thing
is always remembered — dorm life. We will never
forget all the parties and crazy times we had
interrupted, only, by a little "last minute" study-
ing.



893-9229
893-9195
893-9220
893-9382
893-9122
893-9292
893-9414.
893-9393




STUDENT LIFE 109





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110 STUDENT LIFE



Campbell's Students Teaching for
the First Time . . .




Reacliing the stars for some of Campbell's students is
heli)ing others begin their climb up to success.





R
STUDENT LIFE 111




FOUNDER'S DAY





'1



De. Wiggins talks with Mn, IIaiuumi Campbell, Founder's Day speaker, and Da. L.
Campbell, past President of ti.e I olle(,'e, while Senior Class President, Doro Carter, looks



.\Ir.s. F»kv entertains with a little Christmas

Winter
Happenings





I'lie liest Dressed Contest is judged.



-4^



Campus coeds exchange a few ide



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112 STUDENT LIFE



Mid-winter brings repistriit
and frustration.




Mid- 1
Year ^




STUDENT LIFE 113



Student Government Association



The Student Government Association, com-
posed of three branches, strives to uphold the
best interests of the school and the students.
The first of these branches is the Executive
Council, which promotes better communication
between students and the branches of SGA.
The second branch, tiie Legislative Council,
has the power to enact new rules and study
existing regulations that will provide a better
campus life. The third branch is the Judicial
Council, which has the responsibility of enforc-
ing regulations stated in the Student Hand-
book.




Tony Lyerly: President.



Joint Council




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114 ORGANIZATIONS



From left to riffht, first row: Diivu Vuslichak, .June Yelton, Max Adam.s, Tony I.ycrly, President; Dick Page, Carol
Woods. Second row: .ludy Keebaugh, Brenda Sutton, Sue Brock, Mary Ellen Nipper, Linda Williams, Jean Tart, Bur-
gess Home, .Julian Bunn. Third row: Donald Ward, Doug Lipps, .Jim Lee, Tom Riddle, Bobby Joe Singletary, Tony
Evans, .Jim Calvert.



Legislative Council




From left lo right, first row: Jim Calvert, lircnda Sutton. Sii.- llrock, M.irj I'.li. ii Ni|.|M r, .fcin Tart, .liilian Bunn. Sec-
ond rinc: Bobby Joe Singlctary, Doug Lipps, Dick Page, Jim l.ec, Max Adainv Dnug Carter, Gary Hudson. Not present:
Tony Evans.



Judicial Council




From left to right: Donald Ward, Linda Williams, June Yelt.in. Carol Woods, Ti>iiy I.yerly, President; Tom Riddle,
Dave Yuschak, Burgess Home. Not present: Judy Keebaugh.



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ORGANIZATIONS 115




m left li, riiihl: Donna Ross, Marian Kay Smith, Pam Wages, Diane Gwaltney, Joyce Dakii
ol WdikIs. Preiident; Betty Mumford, Ada Thippen, Jane Lee, Martha Bass, Linda Williams.



The Women's Execu-
tive Council represents
and promotes better liv-
ing conditions for the
boarding women. It also
develops our women as
leaders and followers,
and improves the college
as a whole.



Executive Councils



The Men's Execu-
tive Council represents
and promotes the wel-
fare of all male stu-
dents living on the
men's campus. It also
coordinates the func-
tions and activities of
the residence hall coun-
cils.



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116 ORGANIZATIONS




I l,fl to rUihl: Hi-nrv Vimk. Kuiidv Brown, .l.ii- Kdwiirds, Clinrles Alhrouk. CImrlcs Lanier,
■iuslu'luik, I'rcsident; Craig Blackman, Boh liarn.vs, William Iloggard. Dean At)ernatliy, Paul



Treat Hall




From lift In riijhl : Martha ISass l'r.-,i(liiit ; F.ila Butler, Kathy Mareaciy, Sophia Sinf.'l.tin, l,.l^,nl iiegiste



D

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H
a
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I




From left to right: Georgia Gardner, Emily Warren, Ann Jefferson, IJntla Giles, Jean Bo
Pittman, Janice King, Pam Wages, President.



ORGANIZATIONS 117



Powell Hall




From left If, riiihl: Martha Welsh, Paula Canadv, Jane l.ec, President; Jane Claire Malpass, Diane VanScive
Lynda Kyland, Deidre Shelly, seated.



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118 ORGANIZATIONS




I /^.,«'i," .*!



From Itfl l« riiihl: Diane (Iwailnev. seated. President; Tlielrna Cooke, Kave Centrv. Marv Elizabeth Jo
Klaine Du^'K-ar. Pollj J..Mes, Katliy Dalilis, liurtiess H.irni, Marsha ■^dunc Kay Wehster.



B
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a
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From left to right: Iris Williford, Barbara Wilder, Joan Smith, Susan Cooper, Cindy Pagtnt, Susan Gooding,
Joyce Lambeth, Bettv Mumford, Amelia Sisk, Sandy Reynolds, Linda Myers, Linda Williams, President; Karen
Houston, Laura Daniels, lirenda Dickerson, Susan Holt.



Strickland Hall








From left to rii/hl: Susan Stizel, Linda Watson, Susai
Cashwell, Margaret Sherman, Betty Williams, Cail Cle



Strickland, Deborah Ca>
Tient, Ada Thigpcn, Presi



Cindy Crumpler, Beth Pit



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ORGANIZATIONS 119



New Women's Hall

|ffSSt

SmSS




Fnim Irfl l„ nijhl: Em Wiant, Betty Ketner, I,ee Koon, Susan Seymour, Penny Windsor, Patsy Bennett, Brenda Dowdy, Carol Buck,
Susan Hmerson, Marlis Abernathy, Diane Dickens, Wilma Hutchinson, Hope Brinkley, Marian Kay Smith, President.



McKay House



120 ORGANIZATIONS




n, I'.Ruy Mansfield, Judy




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Fr..„i I, II In n^ihl H".l.ri,k lliinl, .ImIiiui Kiddle, Paul Hunt, President; Jack Oliver, Sherwood Br




K

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e
n

H



Frnm Itfl hi rlffhl : David Elliot, Craig Blackman, President; Konnid Dillchay, thester Be






IM


a




^s


Mils






^




I






n
3


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Richard Grif-


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R






ORGANIZATIONS


121



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Fnim lift to rhjht: W . E. Anderson, Jcilin Knifclit. Dick P.ipe. Henry Cook, President.




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122 ORGANIZATIONS



Northeast Hall




to right: Charles Albrook, President; Grundy McChM, Tom Haggardy, Max Watson.




From left to rii/lit: Sid Altum, Uoc Hoggard, N'owell Zompuli!



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ORGANIZATIONS 123



South Hall




h'rom left to right: Max Adams, Hal Collins, Barry Parker, Randy Brown, President.



N
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124 ORGANIZATIONS




/■■,.,,„ l,fl In riijUl Ailiii I'.terson, Harold Williams, Steve Carrol, William Ross, Dean Abernathy, President,



S, N. E. A.




Students being prepared for a profession
in the teaching field are eligible for mem-
bership in the SNEA. It attempts to in-
form the students of teaching ethics and
create cohesiveness among education majors.



ORGANIZATIONS



Epsilon Pi Eta




Students who exhibit leadership
both in scholastic and extracur-
ricular activities are eligible for
membership in Epsilon Pi Eta,
Campbell's honorary society. It
has been an active organization on
campus since it was first estab-
lished in 1928.



From left to right, f.:
Second row: Wayne Perr;



Koinonia



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126



The Koinonia ofifcrs
students in church-
related vocations
fellowship, inspira-
tion, and oppor-
tunities for practi-
cal experience and
service. Guest
speakers and pro-
grams of interest
are offered at their
meetings.




ORGANIZATIONS



The Psychology Club
offers interesting pro-
grams and tutors in
psychology to its mem-
bers. The club pro-
motes interest in all ^
facets in the field of f
psychology ^



Psychology Club




From left to right, first row: Graham Spencer, Margaret McMichael, President; Sara Hagaman, Laura Billings.
Second row: Steve Statisky, Rick Griffin, Ron Zenber, Sonny Morton, Mr. Gary Taylor, Advisor; Raymond
Brown, John Psimas, Jay Linder, Ray West.



Mathematics Club



The Mathematics Club, composed of math majors, promotes interest in liigher mathematics. It
informs its members of new opportunities in their field.




'rom left to right: Chris Diorictes, Trudy Neito, Conrev Flower.'^, Doris Huggins, Deidrc Siiellv, Ronnie Bu
ette, Joyce Lambert, Mr. Vernon Jones, Advisor; Roge'r Jiicobs, Don CImney, President.



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ORGANIZATIONS 127



sjflU^



SPRING




. Jl



LINDA -WILLIAMS

V ^..-.- ,-



■^WiflSSSgSi',''



1970
May

Court




Jane Claire Malpass, Honor Attendant




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FEATURES 131




SiTSAN Smith, Junior Attendant





Patsy De\'axe, Sophomore Attendant



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132 FEATURES



I.iciNnA IJailkv. .hi




rhn^rorr Attendant






Beverly Smith, Freshman Attendant



FEATURES 133



Fine Arts Concerts:




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134 FEATURES



Ursula Oppens, Pianist.



o. Cr. J±,

Presents





Lecture — Jack Anderson.



Spring Concert — The Lettermen.



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FEATURES 135






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SPORTS 137





Baseball



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138 SPORTS





SPORTS 139




140 SPORTS




Kiu.rii,;, (I. In r.) I). TMrt, .M^r.; U. Hi-tti;;, J. Wiaver, D. Tavlor, M. WrHtlu-rshcc, O. TliOEiias. T Lanii-r I) M,M Sl,n„l„n,

hew, D. Holland, D. Ueardon, T. Hanscrd, J. D'Alpe, Capt.; A. Morris, J. Thompson, A. Dosscnbach, Coach Wood.



'. /.. r.): T. May-








v:^



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SPORTS 141







m



142 SPORTS







Campboll's golf team finishes third in NAIA nationals in Texas



Golf








144 SPORTS




(I. to r.) Back rem: Sam Brewer, Jacky Jackson, Arty Peck, Ken McDonald. Fro/it n,iv : ,Iim Gurkoj. (. ...icli li..l.erts.



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SPORTS 145



Tennis




(I. Ill r.): Coach Hood, Ron Staples, Andy Landis, Mark Helms, Keith Wickhiim, Colin Gibb, Ray Price, Rick Ba






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146 SPORTS




Captain Mark Hiliiis aiul Coaoli Hood.



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SPORTS 147



Basketball



cc


81


High Point


86


cc


88


X. C. VVesleyan


52


cc


92


Lynchburg


57


cc


92


Lynchburg


62


cc


83


Virginia State


77


cc


89


Pfeiffer


S7


cc


93


Methodist


57


cc


98


Gardner Webb


94


cc


86


Catawba
EAST COAST CLASSIC


73


cc


82


Western Carolina


84


cc


72


Pembroke


39


cc


9-i


Virginia State


85


SPIXDALE ROTARY TOURNAMENT


CC


81


UNC-Asheville


84


CC


79


Woiiord


71


CC


58


Elon


74


CC


93


Belmont Abbey


72


CC


84


Atlantic Christian


69


CC


lOi


Pfeiffer


70


CC


58


Elon


75


CC


94


Methodist


68


CC


93


UNC-Wilmington


68


CC


76


Catawba


64


cc


83


Belmont Abbey


52


cc


96


Pembroke


78


cc


76


Gardner-Webb


94


cc


97


Atlantic Christian


81


cc


76


Pembroke


71


cc


93


UNC-Wilmington


76



NAIA District 29 Championships
CC 88 St. Andrews 6

CC 53 Elizabeth City State S

NAIA NATIONAL TOURNAMENT
CC 65 Jackson (Miss.) State i



Coach Danny Roberts' aggressive cagers re-
corded the best record ever at Campbell with an
impressive Si-T slate. The Camels also won the
NAIA District 29 Championship with victories
over St. Andrews and nationally-ranked Eliza-
beth City State in the tournament played in
Fayettevillc and thus represented District 29 in
the NAIA National tourney at Kansas City.
Team Captain senior Cordell Wise, who was
named Most Valuable Player in the District tour-
ney, led the team in scoring with a 20.1 average.
Other key jjerforniers were Allan McRae, Andrew
Broadic, Jim Waicus, Willie Maull, and Ken
Faulkner, the onlv other senior besides Wise.
Coach Roberts was also named District Coach of
the Year in recognition of the fine season.




Wrestling



cc


28


Lynchburg


16


cc


30


Methodist


14


cc


50


Elizabeth Citv





cc


14


Guilford


24


cc


28


Wilmington


20


cc


10


Elon


34


cc


39


Pfeiffer


5


cc


10


Western Carolina


36


cc


33


Pembroke


15


cc


25


St. Andrews


15



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148 SPORTS



The 1969-70 edition of the Campbell wrestling
team, in only their second season of intercollegiate
competition, posted a highly commendable 7-3
season record despite a plague of injuries. Lead-
ing the team this year were Charles Corbctt,
NAIA District 29 Champion in the 191 lb.
weight class, Doug Cowin, in unlimited weight
class, and Lanny Buford, in 118 lb. weight class
with 7-3 individual records. George Courtney
and Dennis Godfrey also had fine records of 4-0
and 5-1 respectively despite being hampered by
injuries. Over all it was a fine sophomore year
for the Campbell matmen.



Baseball



Track



1970 brings a new baseball coach, Neil Halcle-
nian, and an improved team with an increased
schedule of twenty-nine games. Nine of last year's
players return with many promising newcomers.
This will be an "experimental" year for Coach
Haldeman and an extremely talented team. Ad-
ditions to an already demanding schedule are :
East Carolina University, Glassboro State, Wil-
liams, and Delaware Colleges. This year's base-
ball season ends May 12 at East Carolina Uni-
versity.



Coach George Wood is looking forward to an
outstanding track season this year. John D'Alpe,
captain of this year's team, Mike Cash, and Bill
Fickes head the list of returning lettermen. The
addition of freshmen Donnie Holland, Darryl
Rettig, and Bob Windsor should also add strength
to the team. The 1970 schedule is a much tougher
one than last year with the addition of N. C.
State, St. Augustine, and Catawba. The Camels
will also compete in the Colonial Relays at Wil-
liamsburg, Va., and the Davidson Relays, along
with two indoor meets.




Golf



Tennis



The 1970 edition of the Campbell Golf team
is composed of one of the finest groups in the
district. All golfers with the exception of All
America, Jimmy Gurkin, returned this season.
All. America, Sam Brewer heads the team and
has fine assistance from Jacky Jackson, Julian
Bunn, Art Peck and Dick Berry, who shot a hole
in one on the number seven hole recently. This
year's schedule began on March 16 against St.
Andrews and ends Mav 7 against Elon.



Three returning members from last year's club
and four new additions compose the 1970 edition
of the Campbell tennis team. Those returning are
senior, Andy Landes, the number one player of
tile 1969 season. Junior, Ron Staples, the most
\'aluable Player of the 1969 season, and Sopho-
more, Colin Gibb, the number one substitute of
the 1969 season. The new additions are: Captain,
Mark Helms, a senior transfer student and
player of the number one position. Rick Barnes,
also a senior transfer student, Keith Wickham,
and Ray Price, both freshmen who are tremendous
assets to the team. This year's schedule began
March 17 against N. C. Wesleyan and ends May
9 with the District Tournament at St. Andrews.



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Campbell College

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Thoughts of Spring . .




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Life on
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Familiar Faces




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Around Campus



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Online Library N.C.)  Campbell University (Buies CreekPine Burr (Volume 1970) → online text (page 2 of 11)