Fashion Week Comes to Panther Town

Fashion 22
Fashion Show

The Panther

New York, London, Paris and now Orangeburg, SC, fashion week has arrived.  Our very own Panther athletes ripped the orange and maroon runway Wednesday night. The show opened up with a bang, smoke and the Panther Dolls. The dancers brought tons of energy to the gymnasium as the crowd anxiously waited for the models to walk the runway. Our athletes mean business as they strut down the runway in their best business attire. The women were dressed for success in their pantsuits, leather pencil skirts and briefcases. The men followed with well-tailored suits, bow ties, and their finest dress shoes. The school spirit and athletic set followed. The models were dressed in traditional orange and maroon with a twist. Leather skater skirt, platform booties, and a fringed Claflin shirt win best dress at this school function. 

After the models heated up the runway, Claflinite Kevin Walls performed a melody of Chris Brown songs to slow down the show.  After Kevin’s soulful performance the models took, the crowd back in time with the vintage category. Flower Power ruled the runway with floral print sheer bell-bottoms and denim overalls. Then, the En Veux Modeling Company came to show the crowd how to really rip the runway as they sashayed down the runway in killer heels and denim shorts made by fellow Claflinite Kashayla Bennett, Owner of Savage Denim Company.   Kristen Murdock (Beyoncé) then took over the outfit on fleek (urban wear) category with her all black ensemble; she was defiantly flawless in this look. Next, the athletes displayed their best kicks in the sneaker head category, which featured everything from Jordan’s to Kevin Durant’s and even a pair of leopard print Adidas. The show ended with the swimsuit set. The guys flexed their muscles in swim trunks and flip-flops and the ladies showed the crowd how to rock a white monokini to the beach.

The Claflin Athletes truly ripped the panther runway. A great show with a great crowd was definitely the best way to kick off fashion week in panther town. The next show is the Mister and Misses Junior Fashion Show Friday October 10, 2014 at 7pm in WVM Auditorium.

UNCF Empower Me Tour​

Grammy Award winning music producer, David Banner stresses the importance of education

David Banner - Empower Me Tour
Panelists, Aaron Paxton Arnold, David Banner, and SGA President, Dillon Isaac speak with college students at the College Completion (Town Hall Meeting) in Minister's Hall.

​Panther Editor

Former rapper, actor, Grammy Award winning music producer, activist and philanthropist, David Banner joined SGA president, Dillon Isaac, and Entrepreneur Lifestyle Expert, Aaron Paxton Arnold on a panel at the College Completion (Town Hall Meeting) at the UNCF Empower Me Tour.
Banner, Isaac, and Arnold shared the many obstacles faced while traveling on their road to success.
“If you’re faithful to your vision, God will reward you,” Arnold said. “It’s not how you start. It’s what you do along the journey.”
When Arnold presented Banner to the audience, Banner immediately explained to students that people get paid for what they know.
“If you don’t say nothing, you don’t get the money. I want you to understand how important education is,” Banner stressed.
Banner explained that initially, the only reason he went to college was for his mother. His first two years of college were a blur, due to being constantly inebriated.
“I then realized the things that I knew would bring me money,” Banner said. He began to excel academically, with a GPA skyrocketing to a 3.9987.
Banner shared that he too was an SGA president of his alma mater, Southern University in Baton Rouge, LA.
In a separate interview with student journalists, Banner revealed that he never knew that God would take him on the path that He did.
“The things that I’ve done, I wouldn’t have ever been able to imagine traveling around the world…I used to beg for people to listen to my opinion. They’re all just opinions. For people to want to pay for them, and be excited about me coming is just amazing,” Banner explained.
David Banner is also the CEO of his own multimedia company called, Banner Vision. The company provides services such as, scoring music, making sounds, consulting, shooting commercials, visuals, graphics, and audio arts.
“I had a vision. If we don’t have respect for our images, how can we expect somebody to?”
Banner expressed that he is extremely humbled that the UNCF wants to hear his message. “I’m honored that the UNCF finds what I believe in valid, because I know what I believe in is revolutionary.”
Banner wanted to leave Claflin students with the message to learn as much as you can. “Thirst for knowledge the same way you thirst for air in your lungs, but until that point you are not ready. In order for these students to be free, they must thirst for knowledge like the last breath in their lungs. We have all of these books, all of these people from different parts of the world now. Knowledge is global. We learn from each other. Take advantage of the blessings we have in front of us.”


Females break down
perceived barriers
of beauty

Girl Talk - Empower Me Tour
Panelists take an ultimate selfie with audience members before starting the workshop.

​Panther Editor

Female students of Claflin University and female high school students from surrounding areas filled the auditorium in the W.V. Middleton Fine Arts Center for the “Girl Talk: Imagine A Future” work shop during the UNCF Empower Me Tour.
The work shop was hosted by author, award-winning political strategist, women’s activist, and lifestyle expert, Valeisha Butterfield-Jones.
“When you find strength in yourself and in your sisters (other women), you can create a very powerful relationship with other women that can help you overcome challenges,” Jones said.
Other panelists were Miss Claflin University, Lia Holman and Mrs. Janette Williams, assistant principal of North Vista Elementary School of South Carolina’s Florence District One.
Panelists interacted with students by touching on topics like, inner beauty, outer beauty, and the role it plays in females’ everyday lives.
“I feel the pressure of looking a certain way every day because I’m Miss Claflin University. I have to represent the university in a certain light,” Lia Holman said. “You have to set your own standard of beauty. Love who you are and accept what you have.”
Students of the audience shared their experiences with bullying and what they love and would change about themselves.
“If you don’t know who you are, you will become what they say you are,” Jones said.
The panelists closed by opening up the floor for students to ask any questions about clothes, complexions, and physical figures.
“You are more than just your body. Don’t let anyone define you by how big your rear end is, or how tiny your waist it. Let them know that you have a brain, a personality, and that there’s whole lot more to you than what they look at whenever you walk through that door,” Williams closed.

PR Campaigns & Management students strategize to rebrand Mass Comm Dept

The Panther

Public Relations Campaigns and Management students are in the process of strategizing a PR plan to rebrand the Claflin University Mass Communications Department.
Students have taken the first step to kicking off their campaign by having a formal interview with the chairperson of Mass Communications, Dr. Donna Gough, and planning events.
“We want everyone on Claflin’s campus to know who we are,” senior Tevin Rice said.
 “I’m very excited about this campaign for the Mass Comm Department. I believe it’s long overdue for reconstruction,” senior Jayla McCaw said.
After the campaign, PR students hope to gain an even bigger voice on campus and for everyone to have a clear understanding of what the Mass Communications Department is all about.

PANTHER mass comm pr campaign

Public relations students are working on a campaign to rebrand the Claflin University Mass Communications Department. (Panther photo)

International Night: Around the World in two hours

International Night
The Panther

On Wednesday, 24 September 2014, the International Student Association, in conjunction with Ms. Jarvis, the counselor in student Support Services, held the annual “Different Faces, Different Cultures” program at Minister’s Hall to celebrate faculty, staff and student diversity on campus.
The enlightening program started promptly at 7:30 and had such an abundance of students in the audience that the room’s capacity limit may have come into question. The Hall was filled with sitting and standing students whose eyes were glued to the stage and whose noses were directed  to the containers of food at the back.
The program began with the infamous “country walk.” Students from approximately 20 countries and at least 10 different states paraded their colorful flags for the audience to see.  Next, we were entertained with exciting dances from Nigeria, India, Brazil and Jamaica. The audience was then serenaded with songs from the Nepali and Chinese students who sang in their native languages.
Finally, the long-awaited foods were shared. Most of these dishes were cooked and brought by our own international faculty members who attended the program with their families and decked in their native wear. The foods included gulab jamun, stewed chicken, curried chicken with chick peas and many more foods and deserts. All in all, the audience as well as the international student enjoyed an entertaining program and left with their hearts and their bellies full.


A Blue September- Alopecia Awareness Month

alopecia image
​The Panther

The official color of Alopecia Awareness month in no way reflected what type of month September was. Although September has officially come to a close, its liveliness is still remembered and more importantly, Alopecia awareness lives on.

During this month, many students on campus learned about Alopecia, a condition that causes either partial or total head or body baldness in women and men.

The Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Inc. was the only student organization on campus that supported this cause. The sorority held a forum to raise awareness on September 29, 2014 in the Multi-purpose room. The Zetas invited a guest speaker, Ms. Faith Spells, to speak about the condition, and adopted the slogan “Celebrate Alopecia Month with our Alopecia Beauties!”

Allison Pickering, a Junior Biology major, who is Alopecian and was also invited by the Zetas to speak about her experiences, spoke out about Alopecia and the strength of the people who live with this condition. She commends the support she got from the Zetas.

Pickering states that “This cause is important because even though Alopecia is not a life-threatening disorder, it is life-altering for those living with it. There are too many people suffering in the silence of their emotions. The more people can become aware of the condition, the more these bonds of silence can be broken.”

PANTHER durant news conference

Vice President for Student Development and Services Leroy Durant addresses Mass Communications students during a press conference on Sept. 16. (Panther photo)

Campus changes go
beyond new dorm,
include security cameras,
Durant says

The Panther 

Dr. Leroy Durant held a news conference with Mass Communications students on Sept. 16 to discuss progress on campus, including what he described as a lot of changes.
He opened by announcing the finishing touches on the new dorm Claflin Commons.
“On Sept. 15th, we allowed the students to move into the Claflin Commons,” Durant said, noting that the move actually began the Friday before on Sept. 12.
“We wanted to be complete with the Commons before the summer break ended. But due to the weather … and materials not arriving on time, it delayed completion of the project,” Durant said.
The Commons is expected to be completely finished by the end of September, including  landscaping and development of a courtyard to include benches and trees, Durant said.
Claflin wants this to be a “building that uplifts Goff Street,” said Durant, vice president for student development and services.
Durant addressed the related issue of campus changes impacting parking.
“More parking has been opened down Goff Avenue. To enter, you must enter in off of Goff Avenue, or enter through the gym parking lot,” Durant said.
Twenty on-street parking spots were eliminated off Goff Avenue, but elimination of Millwod Apartments and a few trees tripled that amount of parking, he said.
Three speed bumps will also be placed near high rise and farther down the street to help make it safer for students and pedestrians moving to and from their living areas and parking places, Durant said.
On the topic of security, Durant said security cameras being put in place will be monitored 24 hours a day by Clafin Public Safety.  There will be 15-20 cameras operating on campus in four general areas: Kliest Hall, West, Highrise and Jonas T. Kennedy Center.
Ten emergency phones will also be operational on Claflin’s campus, Durant said.
Plus an escort service has begun under the supervision of Claflin Public Safety. Escorts are available from 7 p.m.-midnight.
 “We want to have more eyes watching for the safety of the campus,” Durant said.


PANTHER cosby tisdales news conference

Claflin First Lady Alice Carson Tisdale, President Henry N. Tisdale, Bill Cosby and Washington Post columnist Eugene Robinson participate in a news conference before the Visionary Leadership Gala in Columbia. (Panther photo by Princess B. Williams)

Bill Cosby joins Claflin University to celebrate
20 years of presidency with Dr. & Mrs. Henry N. Tisdale

Panther Editor

Dr. President Henry N. Tisdale and Mrs. Alice Carson Tisdale were honored with an evening of tributes at the Visionary Leadership Gala at the Columbia Metropolitan Center in Columbia on Sept. 18.
Student journalists, WLTX News and Orangeburg’s Times and Democrat were granted an interview with Dr. and Mrs. Tisdale, the legendary comedian Dr. Bill Cosby, and Master of Ceremonies Orangeburg’s very own Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The Washington Post Eugene Robinson before the gala commenced.
“An education does reward if you try for it, and if you have the proper encouragement,” Cosby said.
The comedian is a firm and strong supporter of education that has donated millions of dollars to historically black colleges and universities all over the country.
“Many HBCUs struggle to reach certain numbers in terms of monetary gifts … We [wife, Mrs. Cosby] believed that that number would in fact cause others to believe that they too can donate,” Cosby said.
“You all are super special. This school was not founded so we could smoke dope on the weekday and the weekend. It wasn’t founded so our children can come here and get drunk and fall in the bushes, throw up on themselves or wear their pants all down like they’ve been in prison first. I’m celebrating tonight,” Cosby said. “I want all of you to realize where you sit tonight and the spirit that embraces you.”
Tributes from the board of trustees and Gov. Nikki Haley were presented to Dr. and Mrs. Tisdale, marking 20 years as Claflin president and first lady.
Haley presented the Tisdales with the highest civilian honor in the state of South Carolina, The Order of the Palmetto.
Since arriving in 1994, here are a few of Dr. and Mrs. Tisdale’s visions that became reality:
*Alice Carson Tisdale Honors College
*Presidential Scholars Program
*Study Abroad Program
*Leadership Development Program
*Leadership Alliance Program
*Career Development Center
*Visionary Leadership Institute
*DNA Forensics Science Lab
*Claflin Commons Dormitory
*Top 10 rankings in national reports.
“Thank you for believing in us. Thank you for believing in Claflin,” First Lady Tisdale said.


Students make career,
 internship contacts at annual event

The Panther

The Annual Career Fest was held Thursday, Sept. 18, in the Jonas T. Kennedy Center.
The Career Fest was open from 9 A.M. to noon and was available for students of all classification types.
Some companies were doing on-the-spot interviews for students who are anticipating graduation in December.
“I had a scheduled interview with Enterprise Rent-A-Car today at 10:45 a.m.. It was nerve-racking, but I feel I did all right,” a graduating senior said.
A majority of the companies were targeting junior and senior students. Companies offering internships were targeting mainly sophomores and juniors, so they can get some experience under their belts.
“I introduced myself to SYNNEX, but they told me to come back next year when I am a junior and they would give me more information on open positions. But they pushed me to look at internships offered online,” said Jamira Stewart, sophomore.
Companies all around the gym accepted resumes and student information such as social media and email contact information. Representatives also urged students to go online and apply for available positions. 

PANTHER career fest 1
PANTHER career fest 2
Panther career fest IMG_0657
Panther career fest IMG_0659
Panther career fest IMG_0658

The Annual Career Fest was held Thursday, Sept. 18, in the Jonas T. Kennedy Center. Among those at the Claflin University Fall Career Fest were ABC Columbia. According to Panther reporter Taylor Harris, the station’s Chief Photojournalist Rich Wandover said, “We are here to help recruit but to also help educate. Other vendors included AFLAC, Blue Cross Blue Shield, Enterprise, the U.S. Army and the S.C. Highway Patrol. (Panther photos by Princess Williams)

‘Laser Tag on the Yard’

Claflin University’s Student Activity Board hosted Panther Fest and HBCU Week from Sept. 21-27.
On Tuesday evening, the SAB provided an event called “Laser Tag on the Yard” from 7-11 p.m. SAB also provided music and food for the students while they enjoyed the event.
Panther Fest is an annual week-long festival at Claflin during which the university holds daily events for students.
Here’s a link to photos from Laser Tag. The images are by Andres Waters of The Panther and first appeared in at, the website of The Times and Democrat of Orangeburg:

En Veux returns
at Panther Fest pep rally

The Panther

En Veux returned at the 2014-15 Panther Fest pep rally held on Thursday,  Sept. 25, from 6-9 p.m. in the Jonas T. Kennedy Physical Education center.
En Veux is a modeling troupe created by one of Claflin's very own in the year of 2003. But En Veux has been off of the yard for about two years, returning to campus this year. The anticipation was high for this return and En Veux set the tone for the rest of the night.
"We have waited for the return of En Veux since my sophomore year. They did great and we are happy to have them back on the yard," senior Sierra Youngblood said.
The pep rally is one of the main events held during Panther Fest and the gym was packed full of students, faculty, staff and members of the community.
President Dr. Henry  Tisdale spoke and urged studenst to "support our athletics department as they lead us to SIAC victory."
This event was hosted by the Student Activities Board.
After the pep rally, Midnight Breakfast was being held in the cafe starting at 10 p.m. and a meltdown social was held in the plaza as well.
Panther Fest is being held in conjunction with HBCU Week this year.

PANTHER pep rally students at rally

Students get into the spirit of Panther Fest at the Wednesday night pep rally. (Panther photo by CJ Riley)

PANTHER pep rally fashion group

En Veux returned at the 2014-15 Panther Fest pep rally held on Thursday. (Panther photo by CJ Riley)

PANTHER pep rally panther dolls

The Panther Dolls perform at the Panther Fest pep rally. (Panther photo by CJ Riley)

Panthers represent their cities in talent show

The Panther

The “Rep Your City” Talent Show kicked off the daily Panther Fest festivities on Monday, Sept. 22.
Various students from cities in Michigan, Missouri, Virginia, South Carolina, plus those from Washington, D.C., and Philadelphia, represented their home towns with forms of talent such as singing, the spoken word and rapping.
Students such as senior class member Gibson Najee enjoyed the show in its entirety. “It was better than the last three years that I’ve attended,” he said.
“I actually had fun at a talent show this time,” junior class member Matthew Boone said. “My favorite performer was the rapper from Philly. He had the crowd hype.”
But senior Daniel Simmons said, “As a whole the performers were good. I thought it was boring, though, because the crowd is biased at times and doesn’t give certain talented people a chance to showcase themselves.”
Tiyona Council and Larry Wells hosted the show and kept the crowd engaged with music and dances that got people out of their seats, thanks to the music played by DJ Rell.
The crowd energy was live and the tone was set for the rest of the week of Panther Fest.

PANTHER commons move 2

Students making move
into Claflin Commons

The Panther

A week after President Henry N. Tisdale told students at Matriculation Day of a projected Sept. 12 date for students to begin occupying the university’s new dorm, Claflin Commons, the moving got underway in earnest on Friday.
Students who have been temporarily housed off-campus in hotels were the first to move into the dorm, which Claflin had hoped would be ready when the semester began in August.
“The day is finally here,” senior Christina Davis said. “I’m so happy to be in my own room! I need my space!”
The $12 million, 64,000-square-foot dorm features four-bedroom and two-bedroom suites that will house up to 200 students.
The four-bedroom suites feature a large living area (with a community sink, tables, chairs, and a couch), two showers and four bathroom sinks. Each room features a desk and chair for the student as well as storage for clothes and other personal items.
The two-bedroom suites feature a much smaller living area (with a community sink, a small table and two chairs), but the bedrooms in these suites are slightly bigger than those in the four-bedroom suites. These will also feature a desk and chair as well as storage for clothes and other personal items.
“Each wing will have card access locks accessible only by residents and will feature its own elevator, laundry room, computer lab and informal study areas. The wings will be connected by a shared student commons area that will include the main entry to the building and a fitness center. Open gathering spaces and high ceilings will allow for lots of natural light and a seminar room will be available for student meetings,” the university said in a news release on Aug. 25.
Inside the Commons is a new fitness center for students that consists of two separate rooms (one specified for weightlifting, the other for cardio). The rooms will be open for those who live in the Commons 24/7. Those students who do not live in the dorm will have specified hours of availability.
The Commons will also feature new plazas and courtyards that will provide additional outdoor gathering spaces for students.
Work on the dorm’s landscape is ongoing.

PANTHER commons move 3
PANTHER commons move 1

Students began moving in Friday at Claflin Commons, the university’s new dormitory that will house up to 200 students. (Panther photos by Princess Williams)

Is the Commons
too common?

The Panther

On Sept. 12 and 13, students moved from their holding spots all over campus (and off campus) to Claflin University's new dormitory, the Commons.
There had been wild rumors for months as to what was really inside the Commons. Some said "kitchens in every suite," others "a Starbucks," or "a gym!"
When the day of realization came, did the Commons really live up to its legends?
Emynee Garett, a senior who moved into the Commons, explained that "the lack of storage space and the small rooms will definitely take getting used to," but she still had positive comments about the dorm overall, stating that she liked its "modern design, abundant counter and cabinet space and individual sinks."
Another Commons resident, Jessica Hunter, a junior mass communications major, said, "I really like the Claflin Commons. The decorations and colors are lovely and enticing. Also, I admire the 24-hour gym service. A bigger closet would be nice, but all in all, the dorm is beautiful!"
The new building stands tall, now filled with students, juniors and seniors, especially. Residents seem to be happy with having their own spaces so impeccably decorated. 
"It looks like a mini hotel," said Gyasi Julien, a junior accounting major. He took the tour a couple weeks ago and saw it firsthand.
Many of the legends have been proven false: only the manager suites and what should have been residential assistant suites have kitchens, instead of all suites; there is NO Starbucks (sorry, coffee lovers); and there is a small fitness center instead of a grand gym. Nevertheless, students are overall content with the Commons.
It seems like it is not too common after all.

Claflin students react to Ray Rice's NFL suspension

The Panther           

The domestic violence scandal with NFL's Baltimore Ravens' running back Ray Rice has been stirring up lots of chatter around campus.
Footage of 27-year-old Rice punching, knocking unconscious and dragging the limp body of his then-fiance and now-wife from an elevator has leaked. Many say the athlete should be indicted. The NFL has suspended the football player indefinitely.
Here's what a few Claflin students had to say about the NFL's punishment of the running back:
*             "I honestly don't think the NFL is wrong for Rice's punishment," sophomore Curtis Patterson said. "He knows he's famous. He should be careful of his actions, especially in public. Therefore, he should be able to take responsibility for his actions," Patterson said.
*             "Rice is a brand. His actions reflect not only himself, but the NFL as well. Rice should accept the consequences. If the NFL allows Rice to continue to play, it is as if they're accepting domestic violence," sophomore Joyce Brown said.
*             "The NFL should try to work with Rice, and get him some anger management. I don't think they should have suspended him indefinitely, because now he doesn't have anything to fall back on," senior Ashley Mitchell said. "However, I do understand why the NFL would not want to uphold the image of being supportive of domestic violence."
*             "I feel like they shouldn't take his career. Suspension for a few games is fine, but don't take his whole career over a mistake. It's the fact that Rice is a superstar, so they feel like he should get the ultimate punishment," S.C. State senior Anthony Coleman said.
Rice's wife, Janay Palmer is standing firmly by her husband during this matter. "To make us relive a moment in our lives that we regret every day is a horrible thing," she wrote in an Instagram post. "To take something away from the man I love that he has worked his ass off for all his life just to gain ratings is a horrific (sic)," Palmer said.

PANTHER 9-11 silent walkPANTHER 9-11 service main

Claflin University held a memorial service and silent walk on Thursday to commemorate the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. (Panther photos by Justin W. White)

Claflin remembers 9-11

The Panther

On Sept. 11, 2014, 13 years after 9/11, Claflin University held a memorial service and silent walk to remember the terrorist attacks on our nation.
The service honored the thousands of men and women who lost their lives and gave praise to those who served and protected us. The silent walk recognized that all people were affected by 9/11.
Capt. Ed Conner, a 30-year veteran of the Orangeburg Department of Public Safety, was in attendance. He said that during the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, he was working in his office when someone came in and told him to turn on the television to the news, which was showing the attacks in New York as they unfolded.
Connor said he was shocked when he saw airliners hit the first tower and then the second.
The Claflin service is an appropriate remembrance and shows gratitude to those commemorating 9/11, Connor said. He prays for his friends and family members who were affected by the events of the tragic day.
Claflin sophomore Xavier Black attended the service because he wanted to show respect for his father, who was in the Pentagon during the attack on 9/11.
 “I don’t remember. I didn’t even know my father was there when it happened and when I found out later on in life, it hurt me a lot,” Black said. He said the Claflin ceremony was to the point and respectful.
Steve Gibson came from the Orangeburg community to remember 9/11, praising Claflin for holding the event.
He was at a nursing home with his mother on 9-11 and watched all of the events unfold on television.  He said he remembers clearly everything that happened.
During the silent walk by Claflin students, senior and Student Government Association President Dillon Isaac said he wanted to pay homage to those who lost their lives during the attacks.
He said that when he was younger, he didn’t understand the magnitude of what happened on that day. Now he wants to keep the memory fresh for the next generation so it will remember those fallen heroes.
“It happened when I was at recess and I was playing outside,” Isaac said. “My third-grade teacher called my class inside to watch the news and we all watched it happen.”
Shaketa Maiden, also a senior at Claflin and the person in charge of the silent walk, said, “I really appreciated that people showed up. I really wanted to show my respect to those people who were affected by this tragedy and the people who lost their lives because of it.”

Panthers in the News

Panthers Caught 
on Camera

Panther Spring

by Wendy Jeffcoat Crider | 24 Mar, 2014

Leave a comment

 Keeping up with

Follow what's happening 
around campus 
with these quick-hit 
reports from 
The Panther.

Letters from Boston

Imani Davis

Imani S. Davis, a member
of the Claflin University
Class of 2015,
is spending the fall semester
studying at Boston University.
Here, she shares her experiences
with her Claflin family.
Claflin University's
interactive view book

"Panthers Caught on Camera"
photos by
The Panther staff 

previous daynext daytoday

Select date
Title and navigation
Title and navigation
<<<October, 2014><<
October, 2014

Oct, 2014