Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1977
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1977 volume:
1833 01888 7726 GC 977.202 AN23EC, 1977 1977 Bckm AuWott AmL i ou , lndtttu VbhitH S3 sp ctojE opening 2 H II School days, school days, dear old golden rule days. Readin ' , ’ritin ' and ' rithmetic taught to the tune of a hickory stick . . . No hickory sticks were found on the Anderson College campus - except on the trees - and our educational endeavors were not limited to reading, writing and arithmetic. Typical of most collegiate pilgrim¬ ages, we discovered, reevaluated, refo¬ cused and reshaped our lives. AC gave each of us a freedom to grope and to find ourselves. Whether we experienced exciting edu¬ cational challenges or unexpected educa¬ tional drudgeries, we could rely on our new found friends to support us and to share times and places with us. Throughout our learning trek we moved closer to our self-actualization. Various personalities, career opportunities, scho¬ lastic endeavors, physical exercises, spiritual developments, social interac¬ tions and awareness of our heritage helped us recognize our development as individ¬ uals. A progression - yes. We stumbled but continued our search. Through the help of our friends, the peculiarity of situations and the frustration of decisions, we shaped a future - our future. Entering pur rooms in early fall we realized that the four walls were not a prison, but an artist ' s easel to create and define our personalities. That special roommate contributed to our growth the time they short-sheeted our beds and filled them with confetti. Overlooking the fact that the prayer chapel was a clamy renovation of an old washroom, we spent many hours in quiet meditation and soul-searching when the time came to decide a career for our lives. Studying for mid-terms all night with close friends at Sambos, we finally asked the waitress if the management had elec¬ tric blankets for rent. The next morning we emerged with puffy eyes and acidic stomachs from the ground-ulated cof¬ fee. Making use of cafeteria trays for a slid¬ ing board provided us with many hours of slick excitement down library hill. Only when we collided with our cohorts did we relinquish our use of the trays to other anticipating collegians. Practicing and training for hours on end resulted in loosened tread on our tennis shoes, aching muscles and increased agility. Victory or defeat, we thrilled to exhilarating competition. After bombing a test and wondering whether it was worth all the effort, a friend came by and put an arm around us and asked, What ' s the matter? These and many other experiences encouraged and challenged us to try harder. Collecting the puzzle pieces and work¬ ing out a myriad of relationships were all a part of college life. Aware of our individual needs and desires we helped each other grow. Through listening we cared; in reaching out we became involved. In stumbling we learned how to learn. Each of our potentialities may not have reached full maturity, but we grew. At times our vision was blurred, however the kaleidoscopic lens of our minds allowed us to see our lives reshaped, refocused and eventually prepared to accomplish the life goals we established while stu¬ dents at AC. poopfe . . . 98 o oi aitOitS ... 148 cfoSuig ... 178 tilde ... 188 4 (fynCtwiC ' v»pjiOf j, dwelloping Q sttivcj (frifmd klps MMk0M fimf • opfxvdxituttes (ytovidb b(3tSi5 (ft (ftnpjyv cfectSiowS ■BE ' S v , IF I HI Pi cfoittcj is (W twItig is g uilwg is betwg ufifeutCKfce mofeu tiZow 11 SOwjC S JW-cfutiCj fyp vtewCM oJ ck ' UstiCtiv SOCiCtU CbCfeiJttteS p t ottctlkitj cwfewjbcfeou 14 15 ctwa ietiess owvli uJtou pcuM tft wfty (ft ) (ftiwt cpowift 16 Anderson Colleg Music Hall specif (wsfeytfees As our calendar year unfolded it revealed a portfolio of special events which were aimed at keep¬ ing us occupied - without too much boredom - in our commu¬ nity. Our college education went far beyond the $1,000 per semester academic fee we invested. Sep¬ tember through May there was always something on SAD’s monthly calendar to amuse us. We did not seem to mind an evening at the Student Center watching a Buster Keaton film festival - if we were with a friend. We were con¬ tent. Entertainment? Definitely. Traveling to Kings Island with friends, we remember arriving at the near-Cincinnati sight at three-hour intervals. It mattered not that we were late; half the fun was in getting there. And so it was with our campus pastimes. SAD, social clubs, and various groups provided diversified entertainment. Half the fun was being with friends and enjoying ourselves. 18 19 AC Comes Alive In Pageantry of Spring The spring of 76 was one of abundance for the Anderson Col¬ lege community. Good weather, a multitude of activities, success¬ ful athletic teams, a rich religious spirit, a flood of bicentennial reminders, and of course, plenty of schoolwork marked the coming of spring for most A.C. students. One of the highlights of last spring was the spiritual enrich¬ ment on campus, keyed by the presence of Jimmy DiRaddo as the speaker for Religious Emphasis Week. The success of his speaking was evidenced as the last service, usually held in Byrum Hall, had to be moved to Park Place sanctuary because of the large crowd. Those in attendance were not disap¬ pointed as the message of the eve¬ ning seemed to speak directly to many. As those last days of school raced dizzily past us, the all school picnic at Mounds Park gave everyone a much needed break before finals. Carol Delong was crowned May Festival Queen cap¬ ping what many said was the most popular event of the year. A. The arrival of warm weather sends skateboard enthusiasts Derryll Gehring and Tom Runyon out to perfect their bal¬ ance on the hills. B. Sue Hardesty and Kim Lockhart discover that the raft race is quite an invigorating experience when one gets totally involved. C. Winning form, like that of John Bargfeldt, is the key to the Ravens’ success as Hoosier- Buckeye Champs. 20 D. Bill and Gloria Gaither share an eve¬ ning of music and praise in Byrum Hall with the student body. E. The spirit of spring shines through the smile of May Festival Queen Carol DeLong. F. Re¬ ligious Emphasis Week is a time of renewal and challenge effectively led by the wit and dynamics of Dr. James DiRaddo. 21 Tri-S Challenges Student Awareness Building a church, passing out literature, teaching Bible school and playing basketball do not seem to have much in common. However, if you participated in the Tri-S program - Student Sum¬ mer Service - you would disagree. Originating in 1964, the Tri-S was designed after a Peace Corp format in conjunction with the Christian ideals of the college. Through Tri-S, students have traveled thousands of miles to nearly 30 countries sharing their Christian witness with others. In recent years the program expanded its opportunities allow¬ ing students to use methods of teaching, singing, dramatics, athletics, evangelism and build¬ ing to express their Christian brotherhood. Experiencing new cultures and making new friends were only a few rewards of taking a Tri-S trip. 22 A. Willie Krenz, pastor of the Church of God in Fritzlar, Germany, takes a break as Norm Beard collects his geographical bearings. B. John Johnson, traveling with other students to Guatamala, labors industriously to aid in the construction of a much needed church. C. Cindy Watson finds herself placed in the unusual posi¬ tion - at least for her - of artist for a day as she paints in India. D. Foreign travel can take almost any form; Larry Creviston and Michelle Witt seem to particularly enjoy an Indian buggy. E. The TRI-S DENMARK group ' s rendition of I saw the light is enthusiastically presented to the people of Aarhus, Denmark. 23 Group Makes Denmark Focus of European Bike Trip The Tri-S Denmark mission started long before the DC-10 rose out of Ken¬ nedy International Airport and involved many more than the five who pedaled 1700 miles through Europe. Support came from every sector of the campus. The 24 hour, 500 mile bike marathon found many friends counting laps through the night as well as contributing funds. Because of your role in Tri-S Denmark, we appreciate the chance to share this account. The five of us - P. G. Rigel, Doug Hall, John Zerkle, Larry Linamen and Chris Linamen - left New York on the 24th of June arriving in Paris early the next day. After hastily assembling our bikes in the airport parking lot, we faced our first obstacle: finding a place to store five bulky bike boxes that were required for the flight home. We had exhausted all possibilities and were ready to junk the cardboard monstrosities and take our chances when a young Parisian asked us what we were doing. We learned that he was a successful bicycle racer. Excited by our project, he offered to cram our boxes into his apartment with his new bride. Prayer was answered. Following his instructions we were soon out of Paris and into the grain fields of northern France. The drought that plagued Europe was good fortune for us. No rain fell the whole way to Denmark, but ninety degree temperatures forced frequent stops for water. Quickly dried out by the multitude of small hills and dusty villages, the bicyclists became merciless in their raids for water. We hit gas stations, cafes, homes and public restrooms. At one gas station near Le Cafeau an elderly woman presented a rare gift: ice. Through Chris’s French and the group’s toothy smiles, our requests were usually granted. By the time we made ourselves understood, we had most often made a friend. After winding through the ancient, gray villages of rural France, Tri-S Denmark rolled across urbanized Belgium. Here we discovered our first windmills and bike trails. We also discovered how dangerous and impersonal the cities could be, but helpful Belgians were not a rare breed. One scrufty, gray-headed cyclist led us across Antwerp to a youth hostel everyone else had said was closed. Our next nation was Holland, one of our favorite countries. A look at a typical Dutch road revealed that bicycles were as much a part of life as cars. Bike paths paralleled nearly every road, even in large cities. Along with such a network came bike stop lights and fines for traffic violations. Manicured to perfection, the Dutch countryside contrasted sharply to the five disheveled bikers. Most nights the group stayed at youth hostels, more commonly called JUGEN- DHERBERGENS. For $1.50 to $3 a night, we had a clean place to sleep and a meal. Fellow hostelers came from as far away as Japan. At the Deinekampf hos¬ tel, a 300-year old mansion surrounded by a moat, we met several girls who were involved in the Dutch branch of Youth for Christ. School children on holiday also frequented the Herbergen along our route, and we often found ourselves entertaining them. John was particularly adept at a magic trick. We celebrated the fourth of July bicen¬ tennial bash as we wound through the moors of northern West Germany. Once past the Greater Scandinavian Sex Ship and other such wonders on the border, we found Denmark to be a beautiful country of pine forests and vast rolling fields of flowers. Both relief and apprehension filled this part of the trip. Our goal was not far. We stopped at a park just outside of Aarhus, the city where our church was located, and prayed for help and thanked God for His protection so far. Tri-S Den¬ mark entered Aarhus a few hours later. The congregation at the One Way House proved itself to be full of love and humor. It took us a while to understand their peculiar brand of the latter: it was simple insanity. But the most dynamic element of the church was the spirit that filled Rev. Klaus Kroger, Niels Norholm and the rest of the believers. The people from the One Way House worked harder than any congregation we’d ever seen. Their primary purpose was to reach out to the 90 °]o of the population that was unchurched or churched in name alone. We came to Aarhus with the willingness to serve without knowing what we would do. When Klaus first told us our assign¬ ment, we thought he was merely exercis¬ ing his sense of humor. For two and a half weeks we merged our voices in the streets of the 200,000 person community while church members talked with and passed out literature to the crowds that gathe red. Few Danes had ever heard a banjo, and fewer still had ever heard anyone like us sing Church of God camp songs. Our listeners were always fascinated and some even tried to pay us. But times weren’t always good. Third Story apartment dwellers found amuse¬ ment in throwing fruit at us after they had heard I Saw the Light eight or nine times. Motorcycle gangs shredded our papers on one occasion. The city’s drunks quickly adopted us and took pleasure in dancing to our music. At times our inability to speak Danish made us feel useless and we questioned the effectiveness of our work. Always enthusiastic, Klaus would say, You boys just plant the seeds. God will do the rest.’ ' We participated in the services of this vibrant congregation through music and testimony. The Wednesday night prayer meeting was suspended twice while we were there so that the believers could go door to door and witness. Friday nights were coffee house nights. Interested pass¬ ers-by would be invited to learn more about what Christ could do for them dur¬ ing this time. It was not easy to break the family-like bonds when the time came to sail out of Aarhus Harbor. The size of the send off made the rest of the passengers on the ferry think we were celebrities. Our friends traded songs with us until we were out of earshot. After comparing faces with the medie¬ val gargoles in Copenhagen, we boarded a ferry for the northern coast of East Ger¬ many. Upon arrival we were prevented from boarding the sealed” train that was supposed to take us directly to West Berlin. The customs officer spoke no Eng¬ lish, and while we fumbled with our Ger¬ man, the train pulled away. When the customs people understood our plight, they agreed to put us on that night ' s eleven o’clock train. The pro¬ spect of killing ten hours in the border compound obviously didn ' t excite us, and so the guards agreed to let us spend the time in the town of Warnemunde while they held our bikes. We boarded the night train with only minor problems with a pedantic conduc¬ tor. Another conductor, a small, French- speaking man, befriended us. He helped with the bikes and made meticulous entries on our tickets. Still it was a sleepless ride. The train stopped at every station along the way and we wanted to ; be sure not to miss West Berlin. At three o ' clock in the morning, the dusty green train squeaked to a stop under a white neon sign that read OST BERLINHOF (the East Berlin train station). We felt relieved. One more stop and we would be finished with the hassles. Then our con¬ ductor friend appeared, full of smiles. Time to get off, boys, he said in Ger¬ man. We had been ushered into the hall by the time we could protest, NEIN, NEIN, WESTER BERLIN. The conductor just kept pushing, smiling and saying JA. In his haste, Larry left his passport in our compartment, and only a last min¬ ute retrieval prevented the loss that is punished by a mandatory two year prison term. Before we knew it, we were stand¬ ing on the platform among our luggage, watching the train pull back into the East German night. Dazed, we decided to delay our plans for jumping the Wall Steve McQueen style until morning. We wandered through the catacombs that housed the workings of the station, knowing only that we had vio¬ lated all the regulations fellow travelers had warned us about. In spite of our attempt to appear nonchalant by whis¬ tling The Volga Boatmen, the police approached us and requested our papers. They were quite suspicious until they dis¬ covered the note the conductor had writ¬ ten on our tickets. We passed over the Wall at four o ' clock in the morning. After a few hours of sleep in the front yard of one of West Berlin’s youth hostels, the group toured the city. In addition to seeing the 1936 Olympic Stadium and other monuments Hitler had erected to himself, we examined the barb wire and concrete of the Wall. The East German guards watched the Wall watchers, who blew kisses. But the graves by the Wall revealed the cruel reality. Two men were shot by border guards during our time in Berlin. We trained uneventfully back through East Germany into West Germany. While enjoying the warm welcome and clean sheets at Fritzlar Bible Institute, Mrs. Willie Krenz told us that her husband, who was touring with Tri-S Germany as translator, would be in Hambourne the next day. Since we were headed toward the Rhine anyway, we decided to take a train across the country in order to sur¬ prise Norm Beard’s crew. Five minutes before the choir came in we slipped into the front row of the sanctuary. One by one they noticed us, smothered a smile and continued singing. In was great to see familiar faces again. The steep green bluffs along the Rhine perched a castle on their shoulders at every bend in order to keep an eye on the bikers down by the river. A bike path ran the length of the river ' s bank. One eve¬ ning we rode into Bacharach, a sixteenth century town full of half-timbered build¬ ings. There, Doug bought a harmonica and kept the group entertained for the rest of the trip with 263 renditions of Oh Suzanna. We noticed a storybook castle on a hill and joked that we should try to get a room there that night. What a sur¬ prise to discover that it was our youth hostel. From Mainz on the Rhine we trained to Munich. A short bike ride brought us to Dachau, a reconstructed Nazi concentra¬ tion camp. Again we saw the cruelty of barb wire. The museum of photographs burned with the miseries of experiment victims. After living among the mementos of brutality for an afternoon we could only echo the theme of the camp, Never Again. On the way to Innsbruck, Austria we discovered the sport of Alpine bicycling. Once the long, steep uphills were con¬ quered - a task eased by ten speeds - downhill riding speeds rose so much that we could easily pass the aggressive Euro¬ pean drivers. A tunnel would shear away all wind resistance, and our speed would approach 50 m.p.h. The Alps rose straight up on both sides of our path, changing from green velvet pasture land to forest, to bare ston£, and finally to snow as the altitude increased. One night a wrinkled Austrian farmer showed us a good place to camp in his forest. The moon barely climbed above the surrounding mountains that night, but the stars provided enough light to see by. We enjoyed the hospitality of Rev. and Mrs. Helmut Krenz ' at our church in Zurich, but were disappointed to awake to the sound of rain the next morning. So we followed the old bicyclist ' s maxim: When it rains take a train to Italy. Believe us, the rain in Italy is very similar to that of Switzerland. A wet day’s cycling ended in front of a closed youth hostel. On our way to find a hotel we met a stranger of our age who invited us to stay at his family ' s house that night. Not only did Alberto give us a dry place to stay but gave us a tour of the city as well. After sampling as many kinds of pizza as we could get our hands on, we boarded a night train to Paris. Our bikes haphaz¬ ardly wobbled the last ten miles to LeBourget Airport. The boxes and our friends were waiting as we had left them. Once back in Anderson we found it dif¬ ficult to express the ways we had grown during the trip. The five of us had become like brothers. Dr. Linamen even ! tried to claim us all as deductions on his income tax. Outside of our own group we had encountered the warmth of everyone along the road and developed some last¬ ing friendships in Aarhus. The most important revelation, however, came through seeing the people of God at work all over Europe. Not only did God have us in His protective hand, but He also was telling us how much He loved us through those that served Him. We were grateful that we had an opportunity to serve, too, through the work of Tri-S. - Doug Hall A. Expressions of ecstasy light the faces of Mark Fletcher and Bob Hooker after a fulfilling evening at Pharrells. B. Life¬ long friendships are often made during Freshman orientation. Oscar Escobedo, Kim Emerick, Randy Conners, Carol Neff, and Kelly Linton enjoy fun and fel¬ lowship at the Freshman reception. C. Scott Warner and friend” take advantage of a pleasant autumn after¬ noon. D. With overcrowding apparent everywhere, chapel attendees Kristie Stevens, Bob Tippin, Tim Turner, and Tam Tran make the best of an uncom¬ fortable arrangement. E. Kim Lockhart ponders the challenge and responsibility that will be hers as an R. A. New Arrivals Adapt to AC Life Nature’s season of rebirth is spring, yet here at Anderson Col¬ lege new life comes with the fall. The arrival of the students, old and new, stirred the campus from summer’s near idleness to the heightened activity of autumn and the new semester. In the spotlight were those activities which con¬ stituted orientation for new stu¬ dents. Group meetings, faculty and staff conferences, receptions, the Labor Day lawn picnic, and ever popular Freshman Hike offered opportunities for each per¬ son to get acquainted with college life. Unlike many colleges nation¬ wide, A.C. had no problem with sagging attendance this year. Bulging suitcases reflected the crowded living conditions as stu¬ dents discovered home meant a lounge in Co-ed dorm or a room shared with three other people. Meal time assured you plenty of time to make a new friend while waiting in lines that seemed infi¬ nite. All in all, it was a crowded - but unique - beginning to a new year. 27 r I Creative Spirits Seek Expression Through Laughter A never-ending calendar of events characterized the weeks and months at AC during 76-77. Strategy plus was a key factor in planning activities. Aside from the annual hayrides, plays, skat¬ ing parties and pep rallies which filled many evenings, the Student Activities Department (SAD) was instrumental in developing school events throughout the year. In an effort to stimulate student involvement SAD introduced Hewey Packard - the wizard of computer dating - to the student body. Participants were scientifi¬ cally matched with persons of similar interests and personalities and were given special preference at activities on computer date weekend. 28 A. In a concert sponsored by Booster, Honeytree shares her Christian witness with students through music. B. You’re on my list! At least that ' s Hewey Packard ' s decision with 317-68-5142 and 586-31- 1079. (Actually Bruce Smith and Sharon Fishburn express surprise and pleasure at this computation.) C. Joining the Congo line at a Camarada-sponsored skating party, students hang on for dear life. D. A spoof on NBC’s Saturday Night, SAD produced Saturday Night Comedy Hour. Linda Littell and Jenni Dean give Carol Burnett a run for her money. Making a guest appearance, Mike Bobblett models the ever-popular Raven Rooter and Dan Allis tee-shirt. Dumbfounded by the sen¬ sitivity of AC co-ed Pam Raper, Mike Smith falls blindly in love. E. Hay and warm blankets set the mood for another Amici hayride during Homecoming weekend. F. One of Little Bo Peep’s lost sheep? Not exactly. Esther McDaniel dresses up to fulfill an obligation for Adelpha Philos initiation. 29 1 Old and New Characterizes Homecoming 76 Homecoming always brings excitement to the Anderson Col¬ lege Community and 1976 was no exception. Change was evident, however, as at least one tradition fell by the wayside. For the first time a Homecoming Carnival replaced the annual Saturday morning parade. Helicopter jaunts, ferris wheel and scrambler rides, and drenched Boosters took the place of the usual floats. The introduction of a new ’’athletic” event - Raven Ball - sparked a renewed interest in class rivalries as the ’’upperclass” men defeated the ’’underclass” men, at least on the scoreboard. A. Thoughts and emotions whirl behind the smile of Lana LaViere as she looks ahead to her reign as Homecoming Queen. B. Anchorman Lowell Davidson gives us an up to the minute report of the activity on the Homecoming front. C. The style show sponsored by Arete Pep and Dorothy Blevins inspires many wistful smiles as Jan Schmidt models a favorite. D. Uncharacteristically at a loss for words, but not for long, W. Shirell Fox can only beam as he receives the Alumni Service Award. 30 E. The contemporary style of Everyday People set feet to tapping and hearts to soaring on clouds of perfect harmony. F. Reaching for the moon? No, it ' s the sea¬ son ' s opener of Raven Ball, the greatest contact sport to hit AC in years. G. The sound and sight of the new Men ' s Chorus adds a thrilling dimension to the festive Variety Show. H. As an added attraction to traditional Homecoming activities, SAD created a carnival atmosphere com¬ plete with ferris wheel and scrambler. 31 3 Actors transport fall audiences through I The Greeks defined drama as an imitation of life, and so the dra¬ matic medium has long been one of man ' s most creative means of communication. Here at AC all students are encouraged to con¬ tribute their talents on stage and behind the scenes. Using a cast of six to portray sixty, Ron Clark, of Highland High School, directed the late summer production of Edgar Lee Master ' s Spoon River Anthol¬ ogy-” Shakespeare visited the campus through the fall production of As You Like It. Under direction of Prof. Robert Smith the pastoral comedy was set on an Elizabethan stage with 17th century music. A. Transformation from Larry Creviston to the aged servant Adam requires a steady hand and a fine eye for detail. B. Robyn Morgan as the disguised Rosalind baits the distraught Orlando, played by Tom Colgan, to test his love. C. David Schier recaptures the atmosphere of medieval England as he sings the haunting melodies of Shakespeare. 32 D. Bob Helvering, as Lucius Atherton, reflects upon his ever-changing life. E. Touchstone, alias Tom Kinley, awaits his cue to move the audience to laughter and astonishment with his nimble wit and striking satire. F. Although we only see the final results, not to be forgotten is the essential preparation behind the scenes. Make-up artists make final touch-ups before Wes McNeese, Terry West, and Bob Helvering enter the world of Strat¬ ford-On-Avon. i a; t I • ■ y £ W s- ' | ht rl fife, P- l mm j « Hi Em JTg 33 i Events spark Christian growth Outside of the academic class¬ room, an educational institution such as Anderson offers a thematic structure of activities quite unlike that of the typical secular school. At AC much of the activity that occurs has some connection with the Christian faith of many of its students. Whether it be in a Cheap Thrills, an unplanned Bible study, or a highly organized weekend retreat, students often are found relating to God. A highlight of the year came in January as over seventy students, faculty, and staff traveled to Northern Indiana for a weekend of fun and fellowship. Organized and directed by Royce and Jan Fitts, the retreat was looked upon as a meaningful experience by those involved, with many expressing their wish for a repeat of such an activity. A. Throughout a three-day campus visit, renowned author and lecturer Ann Kiemel demonstrates the effectiveness of a Spirit-filled life. B. Amidst studies and various activities, students still find time for fellowship and music at a God Squad sponsored Sing and Share. 34 C. Participants at the all-campus retreat listen intently to a devotional, pondering the wisdom of what is being said. D. Petra brings its ministry of gospel rock to campus for the entertainment and enlightenment of A. C. students. E. Rev. Gerald Marvel, speaker for the week- long series of Religious Emphasis ser¬ vices, attempts to convey the depth of his Christian commitment to the Anderson College community. F. A frequent singer on campus, Phil Foley shares his faith in Christ during a weekend variety show. 1 A. The annual service of Candles and Carols provides an evening of inspiration and helps to spark the Christmas spirit on campus. B. At Christmas, the stairway in Decker Hall becomes a choir loft as Gene Kilmer leads students, faculty, and staff in the singing of carols during class breaks. C. In the Booster sponsored Hum- bleman’s Holiday, Dave Winn, portray¬ ing the Innkeeper, expresses his feelings on the night of Christ’s birth. D. Debbie Knapp puts lots of spirit into jingling her bells during the Arete Pep presentation at the Christmas Chapel-Convocation. 36 Y uletide participants exemplify Christ Semester I rapidly drew to a close amid final examinations, term papers, and the sounds and sights of Christmas. Students were reminded of Christ ' s birth as they sang in Decker Hall, attended the always meaningful Christmas Chapel, or participated in any of the club-sponsored activities. The traditional service of Candles and Carols brought beauty as well as meaning to the Christmas season as-2000 students, faculty, and staff created a radiant splendor in Park Place sanctuary through the illumination of soft candlelight. E. The true meaning of Christmas reflects itself in the face of Randy Miller at the service of Candles and Carols. F. Santa (alias Pres. Reardon) brings gifts of laugh¬ ter, fun, and fellowship to the campus community at the Christmas Chapel. G. Students pause to sing a few familiar car¬ ols before rushing off to their various classes. 9 37 Peanut Farmer captures lifetime dream When in the late hours of the November 2 election-night vigil, President-elect Jimmy Carter phoned House Speaker Thomas P. O ' Neill and said I’m going to be President, you’re going to be Speaker, and we’re going to get along fine, he could easily have been speak¬ ing to the American people: his campaign promises consisted of restoring a voice of authority to the American constituency. 1976 had more to offer than elaborate Bicentennial festivities of red, white, and blue crepe paper and plastic Minute- men. It may also be remembered for an old American tradition - the Presidential election. The 1976 election possessed many peculiarities in electing America’s thirty-ninth President. A political unknown, Democrat James Earl Carter, actually rejoicing in the fact of being an outsider, overcame the accidental Republican incumbent, President Gerald Ford. 1976 witnessed the first incumbent, never having been elected to the presi¬ dential office, going down in defeat since F.D.R. defeated Herbert Hoover in 1932. Like F.D.R. , Carter revived and unified the Southern coalition that was declared extinct after Richard Nixon ' s reelection. Carter brought down-home Baptist, soul-saving religion to the forefront, only to be matched more casually by the incumbent. (Religion had not played a role in presidential elections since JFK’s Protestant Problem in 1960.) The Fed¬ eral Election Campaign Act of 1974, a reaction to the Watergate scandals, guar¬ anteed 1976 a niche in political history as the first general election campaign in which presidential candidates were enti¬ tled to receive federal funds, thereby barring them from receiving direct pri¬ vate contributions. It was also the first election since before World War I in which the Republican candidate did not have a bigger budget than the Democrat; both candidates were allotted 21.8 mil¬ lion dollars in federal funds. The campaign began when the peanut farmer, ex-navy officer, former Geor¬ gian governor, agribusinessman, and born-again Christian stopped an unaware pedestrian and said, I ' m Jimmy Carter and I’m running for President. The scenario ended when, on November 3, First Lady Elizabeth Bloomer Ford, vicar¬ iously speaking for the laryngitic Presi¬ dent , congratulated the successor on his victory. For Carter, grasping hold of the world’s most powerful political position consisted of a meticulously well-planned two-year venture originating in the boondock town of Plains, Georgia. The campaign, plagued with accidents that came early enough to lose significance with voters, was basically directed to domestic eco¬ nomic issues, restoring trust in govern¬ ment, providing leadership in the White House, and giving a voice to the Ameri can people. Carter’s presidential bid started in 1972 with the view that government should be as decent ... as compassionate . . . as filled with love as our people are. Hamilton Jordan, Carter ' s campaign director, wrote the blueprint strategy focusing on the presidency and the belief that distrust and disillusionment was the masked unmentioned issue of 1972. Car¬ ter ' s aides formed a year-by-year image building program. In 1973, Carter was projected as the heaviest of governors in accomplishments. In 1974, he was a leader in the Democratic party comeback attempt. Carter was portrayed as a heavyweight thinker, a leader in the party who had some ideas for running the country in 1975, as a presidential can¬ didate in 1976. He coupled his belief in basic American honesty and trust in government with some traditional Demo¬ cratic themes of national health insur¬ ance and government action to reduce unemployment. Carter won New Hampshire, the first and therefore crucial primary, on the strategy of striking early for media impact, which in turn would provide name recognition and momentum for later primaries, dividing and conquering the throng of liberal Democratic candi¬ dates. The long-distance runners, two virtually dark-horse candidates, proved to be Carter and Udall. Carter ' s Mr. Nice Guy image was forced to become more assertive and appear as a strong contender as the battle raged on. Carter eventually won 18 primaries, with his secure 52% victory in Ohio as the clincher for the Democratic nomination. His climb to the nomination was one of the longest and best organized in modern his¬ tory, comparable only to Wendell Wilk¬ ie’s ascent to the Republican nomination in 1940. Carter selected as his running-mate, the liberal, nonaggressive Senator Walter Mondale of Minnesota. The Washington insider supplied the solid legislative experience the ticket needed and con¬ tributed to solidification of the old Roose¬ velt coalition. The Democratic platform called for more jobs, more integrity in government, less inflation, less defense spending, and less corporate power. Unity in the party appeared as Carter received endorsements from veterans like Mayor Richard Daley of Chicago, and AFL-CIO president George Meany. The incumbent President Ford stressed themes of peace, prosperity, and trust in campaigning for his first nomination by the Republican party. Called the Acci¬ dental President, Ford entered the White House by circumstance and not by popular choice in 1974 when the Water¬ gate scandals drove Richard Nixon to res¬ ignation. Lacking an electoral mandate, he had to deal with a Democratic Con¬ gress, an American society disillusioned by Watergate, and a deteriorating domestic economy of high unemployment and inflation. The pardon of Nixon was the first of President Ford ' s problems. Ford’s anti¬ inflation program was scrapped when the country endured the worst recession since the 1930 ' s. Ford seemed unable to control the rise in unemployment, which hit a high of 9.2% in May 1975 before subsid¬ ing. Ford was called by some a do- nothing President because of his 6 vetoes in 29 months. The President, however, stated that his vetoes saved the American taxpayers millions of dollars by opposing federal programs. Other problems arose from his losing WIN campaign, his snub of Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, his Vice-pres¬ ident Nelson Rockefeller, James Schle- singer, and Earl Butz. Foremost among President Ford ' s achievements were domestic tranquility, and a purification of the presidential office which had become characterized by scandal and dishonesty, and by a stiff formality under President Nixon. Ford’s presidency restored a common decency and respect to the office. Ford claimed credit for maintaining American peace with the world, and reviving the econ¬ omy. Ford was attributed with bringing inflation down to an annual rate of 5 or 6%. He advocated a new realism that focused on the American tradition of self- reliance, shunning social programs, despite Congressional enactment of a public employment program overriding his veto. Before aspiring to obtain the electoral mandate in the November election, Ford was forced to achieve the GOP nomina¬ tion in Kansas City. Challenging the incumbent was Ronald Reagan, former two-term governor of California. The primaries became a battle of incumbency versus ideology, with Ford emerging vic¬ torious as the GOP nominee. He then chose Senator Robert Dole of Kansas as his running-mate, much to the party’s sur¬ prise as it did nothing to expand the ticket ideologically. However, he did add wit and aggressiveness to the cam¬ paign, proving to be a belligerent antag¬ onist against Carter. Ford encouraged his party by his enthusiastic acceptance speech: We concede not a single state. We concede not a single vote. Appearing ordinary only in rhetoric, the campaign for the White House proved extraordinary in every way. Opening his campaign first giving a Labor Day speech in Warm Springs, Georgia, Carter voiced both conservative and liberal promises. On the conservative side, he promised to balance the budget and demand work before welfare. On the liberal side, he promised more jobs by government employment if necessary, tax reforms to shift the burden from the poor to the rich, and a national program of health insur¬ ance. Carter’s technique gave the Demo¬ crat a semblance of assertiveness and characterized his opposition as lacking leadership ability. However, Carter ' s 30 point lead in the polls of July rapidly decreased, not just because of opposition strategy, but because Carter made mis¬ takes and was accused by many of flip- flopping. Carter was accused of inconsistency and fuzziness for promising thrift and new federal programs simultaneously. But this position seemed the best solution for pull¬ ing together a party polarized along ideo¬ logical lines. Carter tried to maintain support of liberals obtained in the primar¬ ies, win organized labor support, and hold the hard-line Southern conservatives who seemed more agreeable to Ford ' s platform. Carter promised civil rights groups a freer, more open government, meanwhile praising publicly Supreme Court law-and-order judgments. Ford’s campaign plan involved two stages. The first stage, the Rose Garden strategy, portrayed the President as pre¬ occupied with the country ' s affairs. He signed bills and made brief appearances for television on the White House steps. He tried to appear as a strong administra¬ tor by guaranteeing a 50 % support-price increase for wheat and a supply of weap¬ onry to Israel that he previously refused to sell. The second phase brought Ford out of the White House for a series of speeches. He discounted Carter ' s term as the Georgian governor; he told farmers that Carter, although a peanut farmer agribusinessman himself, did not under¬ stand and was insensitive to their prob¬ lems. Ford focused positively on the progress of the U.S. economic recovery, while Democrats criticized it for being much too slow. Despite efforts of the former Senator Eugene McCarthy and other minor-party candidates to join or stop the televised debates, the three presidential forums sponsored by the League of Women Voters occurred as planned and gave exposure of the major-party candidates to the public. The first debate, in Philadelphia, fea¬ tured domestic and economic issues. Carter ' s aim was to combat his own fuz¬ ziness and appear to be able to speak spe¬ cifically on the issues. The president ' s aim was to prove Carter’s vagueness and assert his own abilities as the nation ' s leader. According to the polls, Ford won the debate and solidified his support by a 38-25 margin. Carter, designated victor of the second debate on foreign policy by a 50-27 margin, won by portraying Ford as a weak leader. The third debate was a general one which the press and polls showed as a tie between the candidates. The polls were really unnecessary if not misleading as few opinions were substan¬ tially changed by the debates. The forums did not turn out to be the great debates everyone was waiting for, as issues remained somewhat unclear, the panel avoiding highly controversial sub¬ jects in their questions. Furthermore, the editorial response lacked enthusiasm. The primary benefit, at least in Carter ' s view was the exposure he needed to win the November election. Everything hinged on last-minute impressions and decisions. The latter candidate making a mistake probably would not make the White House, as the campaign drew into a dead-even race. The non-voter posed a greater threat to Carter, and a Democratic campaign of get out the vote was initiated. Being the unknown candidate, Carter was less likely than President Ford to draw the undecided voter. Ford was not viewed by the undecideds as a bad President; even Carter ' s mother announced she was voting for her son, but not against the President, a good and decent man. The actual turnout was 53%, or 80 million votes out of a possible 150 million the lowest percentage since 1948. Election ' 76 ended with the closest electoral count since 1916 - 297 for Carter; 241 for Ford. The popular vote revealed more of a gap, though not a wide one. Carter pulled 1.8 million more votes than the incumbent. Carter’s victory was attributed to a revival of the old Democratic coalition once assembled by FDR. Carter drew the vote of ethnic, bluecollar workers, blacks, southern whites, Jews, and notheastern liberals. The black vote sup¬ plied the margin Carter needed to win as 93 °Jo went to Carter. White southerners gave only 45% of their vote to their native son. The high labor vote reflected Carter ' s close association with union fac¬ tions. Some observers noted, however, that the labor vote might have been a result of a general discontentment over the economy in general, rather than any personal enthusiasm for Carter. Voter apathy was attributed to Water¬ gate, mistrust of government, and of pol¬ iticians overextending themselves with promises. The non-voter was characteris¬ tically poor, less well-educated and young. Some critics believed, had this non-voter cast a ballot, Jimmy Carter would have won with a much larger plu¬ rality . Election ' 76 style left the American voter somewhat confused and bewildered over the issues. Domestic economic pol¬ icy reigned as the most important specific issue, with the desire for a return to openness, trust, and respect in and for government as the general desire of the American people. The candidates were at fault for much of the inspecificity and vagueness that pervaded the campaign. But the press reduced the campaign to insignificant blunders made by the candidates. Even Gerald Ford said that the major issues had been obscured by a fog bank of political rhetoric and petty diversion. Nikita Khrushchev once said, Politi¬ cians are the same all over. They prom¬ ise to build a bridge even where there is no river. In 1976 though the rivers were obscure, the bridges were prom¬ ised abundantly. The American people were left with the hope that at least some of those bridges would be built. ELIZABETH BENSON 39 A. Coach Galen Smith, a well-known campus figure, delights students with his guest appearance at the January produc¬ tion of Cheap Thrills. B. Nap time? No, but perhaps this is why Winners and Los¬ ers is among one of the more enjoyable courses offered during January term. C. Unhampered by mounds of snow on cam¬ pus, students flocked to Hartung Hall to see the snow covered mountains in this popular movie about the life of Jill Kin- mont. TT SlNk :e I £. R STORY.. w I Ik lino lil , u- Aim . ... ■ I ,11 L» W V V. l . , ll |Ju.lounail,ouv l u V r tlwouO ' lWTovv i V ' tx .- v. . V ‘.lH vW 1111 1 1 I 11 l Hi U Y v u v ! Ni i Airs c t I J-Term offers change of pace January Term, always a favorite of the non-traditional student, offered to all at Anderson a time for creativity, fun, relaxation . . . and some hard work. The usual productions of Saturday Night and Cheap Thrills were implemented during the month by several SAD activities. Chicken Night, not easily forgotten, pro¬ vided many student spectators with a good laugh and the few participants with, well . . . whatever. Not all just fun, the fou ' r weeks enabled students to pursue subjects of special interest to them or attend classes unavail¬ able during a typical semester. D. In a Chicken Night contest, Sally Hostetler, seated on top of a ladder, breaks an egg into a cup which just hap¬ pens to be located . . . E. in the mouth of an unidentified willing(?) recipi¬ ent. F. During the January production of Saturday Night Live, Prof. Paul Saltzman explains the mysteries of the precious Kumquat to a fascinated audience. 1 February brings Baghdad’s mystic to Byrum’s stage This season’s musical extrava¬ ganza was the delightful ’’Kis¬ met,” excellently executed by A. C. students. Under the direc¬ tion of Robert Smith (drama), Dr. James Rouintree (music), and choreographed by Lou Ann Young, the show starred Dave Schier as the wily poet Hadji, who in the course of one day goes from beg¬ gar to Emir. Companions on this voyage of fate included the ’’true” lovers Marsinah and the Caliph of Bagh¬ dad depicted by Cindy Levine and Tim Juilian, Steve Goudy as the absurd wicked Wazir, and Robin Dennis as the bewitching Lalume. These superb performances were strongly supported by impressive dancing, singing, and staging. 42 A. Conversing in lover’s tones, Tim Julian and Cindy Levine share their mutual feelings as Marsinah and the Cal¬ iph. B. Dave Schier, as the scheming poet, becofnes entranced by the mystic of Lalume (Robin Dennis) in the very pres¬ ence of her husband the Wazir of Police excellently portrayed by Steve Goudy. C. Upon receiving a fortune in gold, the poet Hadji (Dave Schier) purchases a harem of slave girls, one of whom catches his fancy (Teresa Clampitt). D. Lori Smart performs as one of the three princesses of Ababu hoping to win the favor of the almighty Caliph. spcwfc Challenge and competition were the names of the game for us as we participated in both inter¬ collegiate and intramural sports. Physical growth and maturity as well as personal growth came through the grueling hours we spent in practice and the often unhappy ending we experienced in play. We represented not only Ravens but Christians in the spirit of competition which we offered to other teams. The athletic program ran the gamut of activities, providing something of interest to each of us whether through participation or spectatorship. As intramural par¬ ticipants , we added to the athletic program. We competed against each other in cold, drizzly foot¬ ball and late night basketball games. Competing against other schools, we won many but came close too many agonizing times. A last desperate long bomb” or shot at the basket left us far enough behind to lose yet close enough to know our hearts were in the game. 44 } 45 AC’s All-American situation relocated The field was a real mess: so muddy when it rained, so hard when it didn ' t. Much of the grass they took such pains to grow was gone by the second game. The stands were portable and were always overflowing at game time except when it rained, or we were 1-7, or both. Then they were empty almost. The PA booth (such as it was) sat on scaffolding: the worst in the conference. But it wasn ' t bad except when it rained, or snowed, or (especially) was windy, which it always seemed to be. The track around the field was cinder sort of, except when it was dry and it was a dust track, and except when it was wet and it was a lake, or at least a pond. Nearby was a baseball field, sort of. But it wasn ' t good enough to play on so the baseball team played across town, and some of the away games seemed closer than the home ones. And our fans, those faithful few, had to arrange with each other who would drive to the next home game. The whole complex didn ' t really have a name. Some called it Fifth Street Field for lack of a better name. Others were more descriptive because they spoke from experience or experiences. But to the football field again, some great games were played there. Great teams . . . some of them ours . . . have played on that field. Hoosier Conference teams played there and then Hoosier Buckeye teams met our Ravens on that same old field. The Ravens won many championships more than our fair share, in fact . . . playing on that field. The Ravens also got stomped more times than we care to remember on that same old field. Men performed feats there . . . and often didn ' t perform feats there that got bigger and better with each creative telling. Number 83 became famous there. So did 42 and 27 and 14 and so forth. Not famous to me, of course, or to anyone in the stands, but those who wore those numbers will never forget. Guys beat their bodies against each other, and girls swooned, and it was an all-around All-American situation. But back to the field, which this is supposed to be about, « . . kjrm hod ' ANDERSON COLLEGE f- - tJN. .. ’S’ ♦ ' JjlH . :i f ' Vif ? : .-J TtNN»S w r • a I : -J 2» • w ■ irvk » K—■vrrHSH I Bit AC HIKS ♦ - •— S ' . l «: v ftifl I j fe At, hr- 1 aaiin GYM M • , iU.ill.mnli. I-KJB I -a a t % ‘ »mith hall A mio HOC KIT SOCCER PARK « « • CT ; Ul » i— i £ J -A T SOFT BAU SOFT BAU N V- N •namlMd I • “ j apartments PROPOSED ATHLETICS COMPLEX it’s being replaced, in case you hadn’t heard. The new complex is a complex. It includes a new football field, a track, two field hockey soccer fields, a baseball diamond, eight tennis courts, two softball diamonds, and a partridge in a pear tree. The complex is located just north of the gym and the pool and the maintenance building mostly, except for the tennis courts, which aren ' t. They’re behind the prayer chapel. Well, they’re not ALL behind the prayer chapel, but then, they ' re not all completed, either. So now when the football team goes to the locker room at halftime they can go TO THE LOCKER ROOM at halftime. No more huddling behind Warner Auditorium; no more visiting teams heading for their bus. The field has been landscaped to prevent brown grass and hard ground in dry weather, and standing puddles when it rains, which, in Anderson is often. The track, one of the 440-yard variety (but I thought the country was going metric!) has eight 42-inch lanes including curves and shoots. I ' m not sure what that all means, but it must be better than the cinders and swimming pools on our old track. The tennis courts, four of which are completed, let our teams play home matches on better facilities than before. They also double our chances of finding a court when we need a good excuse (who really needs an excuse?) for putting off studying for a few hours (at least). The new baseball field brings our diamondmen out of the rough, and plants them solidly on a good facility. Also, the team can now expect some pedestrian fans in addition to the diehards. The new softball and soccer hockey fields will be used mainly for intramurals, which can sure use them. No more trips to East Side Junior High for football games, And no more tripping in chuckholes in softball games (we hope). As for the old football field, only the remembrances will remain, which is as it should be, since that field was about all filled up with memories. It’s time to start filling up a new one. MARC BAILEY A. Coach Murawski remarking to full¬ back Dave Courtney - Go and check out the third cheerleader on the right! B. Freshman Keith Steiner and Marty Leech - We’re glad it ' s the last game of the season! C. The awesome Raven offen¬ sive line readies another play against the Bluffton Beavers. D. Fullback Dave Courtney burrowing his way through the Homecoming opposition. E. Bottom row: J. Glover (student trainer), T. Shaw, M. Casey, J. Jones, K. Nelson, R. Ander¬ son, D. Whetstone, R. Edwards, M. Frid- dle, S. Bowling, G. Miller, D. Dander, E. Walser (student trainer). Second row: M. Getkin, M. Miller, R. Osteen, B. Johnson, R. Hollingsworth, J. Johnson, J. Fox, D. Jacobs, M. Burchett, K. Robin¬ son, P. Kallbaugh, L. Fahey, T. Humeniuk, R. Shrewsbury, R. Tira, D. Gehring, Coach Murawski. Third row: D. Whicker, B. Henry, J. Bargfeldt, G. Price, D. Anderson, M. Gerig, K. Steiner, D. Raimondo, M. Fairbanks, S. Schompert, B. Hanak, M. Leech, H. Alarcon, M. Walton. Fourth row: Coach Grunert, Coach Macholtz, T. Ferguson, B. Hazen, M. Thompson, R. Bright, M. Klein, B. Wilson, M. Messina, M. Bright, T. Dickey, B. Korenstra, S. World, S. Riesinger (team trainer). Top row: Coach Brandon, D. Courtney, S. Schauberger, L. Carter, B. Wilson, G. DeRossett, A. Shockey, S. Palmer, J. Williams, P. Wells, Coach Donley, Coach Bookhart. 48 Ravens build for the future The Anderson College Football team had its share of ups and downs under Coach Don Brandon in his first year as Head Coach. With a greatly expanded coaching staff composed of Terry Murawski, AC’s all-time leading passer, as offensive coach; Kevin Donley, former Raven linebacker, as defensive coach; Jim Macholtz, receiver and defensive end coach; line coach Rick Grunert; and defensive back coach Buckie Bookhart, and a team of over half freshmen, the Ravens compiled a 3-5 record in the HBCC, and 3-6 overall. 49 1 A. Quarterback Scott Palmer throws an aerial blast in the midst of a company of Trojans. B. Wide receiver John Bargfeldt puts the moves on a Rose-Hulman defen¬ sive player in the Ravens’ first scrim¬ mage. C. Safety man Bob Hazen and Rolland Shrewsbury lance another Trojan. D. Backfield in motion. Nine Ravens honored in the Hoosier Buckeye Conference, NAIA District 21, and country Nine Raven players were selected for post-season honors by the HBCC and NAIA District 21 coaches and the Associated Press. Dave Courtney, Jr. fullback, was picked for the NAIA District 21 team and the HBCC first offensive team. Courtney also received from the Associated Press Honora¬ ble Mention status on the Little All-America player selection list. Courtney led the HBCC in total yds. rushing (997) and in the high¬ est yd. per game average (110.8), and established three new school records in total yds. rushed in a single season, total yds. rushed in a single game (211), and total rushing attempts in a single game (39). John Bargfeldt, Jr. wide receiver, also made the NAIA District 21 team and the first offensive team in the HBCC. Bargfeldt set a new conference record in pass receptions (56) and led the league in total yds. for wide receivers with 788, while averaging 87.6 yds. game. Scott Palmer, Jr. quarterback, made the first offensive team in the HBCC and received Honorable Mention in the District. Palmer set three new HBCC records in passing - most passes attempted (281), most passes completed (143), and most passes intercepted (22), and led the conference in passing with 1513 yds., averaging 168.1 yds. game. Palmer also led the league in punting with an average of 37.3 yds. punt. Also receiving special recogni¬ tion was Larry Carter, Sr. defen¬ sive tackle, who made the first team in District 21 and Honorable Mention in the HBCC; Bruce Korenstra, Jr. offensive lineman, who made the first team in the District and the second team in the HBCC; Brad Wilson and Steve Schauberger, Sr. tackles, who made Honorable Mention in Dis¬ trict 21 and in the HBCC; Gary DeRossett and Pat Wells, Sr. offensive linemen, who made Honorable Mention in the HBCC. Wilson and Carter were selected as Honorary Captains of 1976, while Courtney was voted most valuable player by his teammates. j tO ' r 1 E. Jr. fullback Dave Courtney blasts ahead for yardage against the Trojans. n 51 Ravens surprise ICC, Squeak by Taylor, Bomb Earlham and Bluffton The season started out great for the Ravens for in their first regular season game, they stunned the powerful NCAA team of Indiana Central in the first three quarters, only to lose in the final minute, 21-20. With arch-rival Taylor in their first home game AC had no momentum in the first half and was losing, 21-6 at halftime, but the team greatly recouped their energies in the second half to squeak by, 27-24. At Hanover it was the usual story and the Ravens were crushed, 62-14, and at Defi¬ ance, although the Ravens led in all statistics, they lost the game 24-6. Homecoming-1976 was joyous for the team and the fans, as AC romped over the Bluffton Beavers, 35-0, with the Ravens compiling 605 yds. offensively. At Wil¬ mington the Ravens’ defense was superb, but the offense coughed up the ball numerous times for a 21-0 victory for the Quakers. With Manchester at home on a wet and gloomy day it was dreary for the Ravens as they lost 22-13, but some bright spots remained. Dave Courtney had set the college ' s sin¬ gle game rushing attempt record (39) and a new school record for the most yds. rushed in a single game (211). At Findlay although the half¬ time score was tied, 15-15, the Ravens fell apart in the second half getting only 31 yds. offen¬ sively to lose, 39-15, but Ander¬ son did finish the season out on a high note at home as they crushed the Earlham Quakers, 41-0, while Courtney set a new season rushing record for AC with 997 yds. A. Tight-end Brian Johnson leaps high for a pass that threaded the gap. 52 B. Return Specialist Tom Ferguson looks for an opening in the Trojan pack. C. Coach Brandon - A study in intensity. D. Quarterback Scott Palmer - Where did everybody go? E. The offensive line in the trenches. F. The thrill of victory! 53 Tennis Team cops tie in conference and 2nd in District 21 The 1976 Raven netters had the best season in AC history and look forward to even a better one next year. The team led off the season with four victories until losin g to Taylor, who proved to be a sea¬ sonal problem. After only one more loss, to Earlham, Coach Jim Hostettler moved his team into the HBCC which took place in cold, cold Findlay, Ohio. The Ravens ended up tied for 1st with Taylor. Next they travelled to the NAIA District 21 match held at Man¬ chester. After the opening day of competition, two matches were still remaining to be played. Three days later, our Ravens lost an important doubles match to Taylor which gave them 26 points to AC’s 25! Thus endeth the grudge?? The entire squad will return next year, although, and nothing but the Nationals will satisfy the team. For his outstanding play during the year, California trans¬ fer Pancho Verela received the MVP award while Junior, Kendall Hammel was chosen as Honorary Captain for the ’76 season. Also Jim Schirmer and Verela made the All-HBCC and All-District 21 teams for their fine competition. Coach Hostettler received the prized honor of HBCC Coach of the Year. Back row, L to R: J. Pistolek, D. Rowe R. Ridlen, M. Davis, Joe Morgan, L LeViere. Front row: Coach Hostettler, P Verela, B. Macholtz, K. Hammel, J Collins, J. Schirmer. 54 B. John Pistole really gets up for this one. C. Bobby Macholtz vollies in the back- court. D. AC netters participate in sin¬ gles matches on the new courts. E. Jim Schirmer gets into a serve while his part¬ ner, Pancho Verela watches the oppo¬ nents cringe. F. Kendall Hammel hits forehand shot right to the cameraman ' s head. G. HBCC Coach of the Year, Jim Hostettler with his famous assistant Coach Smith. 11 55 Women experience best season with strong finish The Women’s Tennis Team fin¬ ished with a very fine 8-2 season mark and experienced one of the finest AC finishes. After losing their second and third matches to very strong St. Mary’s of Notre Dame and DePauw the girls came back to win every remaining match. They finished with an 8-1 victory over Indiana Central, which was dedicated to the foot¬ ball team as revenge. One of the highlights of the season came when the van had a flat tire on the way back from a match at Earl- ham. A van load of girls in the middle of nowhere? But Gert Wunch took charge and they made it back easily. Senior Laurie Anderson was awarded the Most Valuable Player for her excellent play as 1 sin¬ gles. Honorary Captain was given to Becky Harter, who assumed the 2 spot on the team. 56 D. Laurie Anderson keeps eye on the ball as she backhands a return. Back row, L to R: Coach Wunsch, B. Har¬ ter, S. Hardman, R. Freeman, L. McLain, A. Clampitt. Middle row: J. A. Lyn McLain and Becky Harter listen in on Coach Wunsch ' s team talk. B. Jodi Newberry displays a proper defensive stance. C. Rhoda Freeman shows how important her follow through is to her. E. Beth Brown connects - just right. Newberry, Y. Klutz, L. Biggs. Front row: B. Brown, L. Anderson. 1 A. Chris Stultz gives his all despite inclement weather. B. Mary Lienemann drives a shot past the opponent. C. Linda Lienemann skis up for a power spike. D. Coach Marc Bailey gives instruction to the team during time out. 58 Harriers, women’s V-ball post winning records The AC Cross Country team had a very productive year and has a promising future under Coach Gibb Webber, who was in his eighth season as coach. Although the Thinclads did fair at the con¬ ference and District meets, they shined in dual meets compiling a 9-1 record, and in the various invitationals held throughout the season, the Ravens came in with very respectable times. Only one of the starting runners will be lost by graduation, so next year appears to be even better than 1976. This year’s Volleyball team proved to be, by far, the standout team in AC history. The team began the season with five big wins and ended up the same way. In between were five scattered losses which brought the team ' s final season record to 15-5. The team competed in the IWISO State Tournament and went 1-1. They couldn’t advance because of Evansville’s 2-0 slate. With 6 of 7 varsity players returning next year the team has high hopes for 1977. Bonnie Lienemann was selected MVP for the ’76 season. Co-Hon¬ orary Captains for the year were Lienemann and Jan Koeninger. E. Dan Hamer keeps his eye on the next man. F. Ricky Andrews and Oscar Esco¬ bedo try to improve AC’s chances in Dis¬ trict meet. 59 1 JH H|v V ■ w rratiirVr •.... Hr 15551 % A. Transfer student DeNorris Boyd puts the moves on the Marion Titans and goes in-and-around for the layup. B. One, two, three - LET’S GO!” C. Reserve guard Jeff Price discovers that a Bluffton Beaver can be a wily critter. D. Why us, Lord?” E. Senior guard Jeff Jenness gets a little boost from a Quaker as he shoots for two. F. Fly, Robin, fly!” Ravens have up-down season The Anderson College Raven Basketball team was picked to fin¬ ish sixth in the conference at a meeting of the conference coaches early last winter, and it seemed, regrettably as it was, that the prediction would come true. With seven returning letter- men, including all five starters from 1975-76, the Ravens looked for much improvement, but the season was a series of ups-and- downs, and AC could never really get on the winning trail. The Rav¬ ens added depth with four transfer students and a number of promis¬ ing freshmen, but the year proved to be very disheartening and dis¬ couraging. At presstime the Rav¬ ens’ Hoosier-Buckeye Conference record is 6-8 with two more games to play in HBCC action and Il¬ ls, overall, for the season. Qndetion Qndruuyn 4 QftdftMn 30 ' tftHir r M tKRl Qjitic ’U t Front row: J. Price, J. Prather, L. Hodo, S. Deal, J. Pistole, J. Scoby, D. J. Jenness, D. Boyd, R. Wood. Back row: Durica, K. Moreillon, B. Burch, Assist- Head Coach Barrett Bates, ant Coach Larry Maddox. 61 A. Jeff Jenness may be charged” with a foul on this shot. B. Center Don Durica hits the boards hard against the Alumni. C. Soph, forward Kurt Moreillon makes mush of the spotty Quaker defense. D. Alumni Jeff Chandler (A.B. 1974) makes a futile attempt to stop Jr. forward Jim Scoby from scoring. E. Stan Deals with the Alumni. F. John Pistole and Don Durica - It’s a bird; it ' s a plane; it ' s Superscobe! ” G. In the maze of arms Kurt Moreillon gets the upper hand. Gjtc cfao Hoopsters rank three in HBCC others provide spark and depth Surely, the ”Bucket Brigade” did not lose games because of the lack of talent. Jeff Jenness, Sr. guard from Anderson High School, became the 16th player in Raven history to reach the 1000 point plateau, and now with three more games to play he ranks 15th in AC’s all-time scoring leader list with 1079 pts. Jeff had a season average of 12.4 pts. per game and ranked 19th in the conference in scoring. Kurt Moreillon, a Soph, forward, leads all AC scorers with 163 pts. and ranks 10th in the HBCC in scoring with a 15.1 aver¬ age. Jim Scoby was 21st in the conference in scoring with 11.8 pts. per game and was 6th in the HBCC in rebounding with 8.6 a game. Jr. playmaker guard DeNorris Boyd, a transfer student from Texas, provided lots of spark to the Raven offense and played excellent defense, while Soph, transfer student Bobby Burch from West Point displayed rebounding and jumping talents not seen for a long time at AC. Burch replaced starting center, Don Durica, after Durica quit the team in early Feb¬ ruary . Ravens’ early surge doesn’t last entire season The Ravens unoffically began their season with an impressive 102-86 win over the Alumni. At home with Marion AC scored a convincing 93-67 win, as Kurt Moreillon led the Ravens with 22 pts., and Jeff Jenness canned 18. Over Thanksgiving Vacation at the Turkey Classic AC was the runner-up team, losing the final game, 64-66, to Grace. In their first conference game with Taylor on Dec. 7 at home Robin Wood shot a half-court bomb to tie the game in regulation time, only to fall in overtime, 78-76, on a last second shot by a Trojan. At Earl- ham on Dec. 11 the Ravens snap¬ ped a four game losing streak, beating the Quakers, 61-54, in a sloppily played game. The red- hot Don Durica hit 16 of 23 for 33 pts. as AC buried the Spartans, 109-100, at Manchester on Dec. 14. Anderson trailed only twice in the game with Huntington on Jan. 8 as Jim Scoby scored 31 pts. and the Ravens romped, 81-72. On Jan. 15 AC braved the cold weather to squeak by the Wil¬ mington Quakers, 65-60, while the Ravens blew a 25 pt. lead and almost lost to Earlham, 72-70, on Jan. 20. AC was outscored 24-5 in the last 3V 2 minutes of play. AC played a much better game on Jan. 25 and beat rebuilding Man¬ chester, 88-81, while the hapless Indiana Tech Warriors on Feb. 5 felt the power of the Ravens as they were humiliated, 108-80. AC lost their slim hopes for a play-off berth on Feb. 8 as the Hanover Panthers came from behind in the second half to win, 77-61, but in their final home game of the season the Ravens put it together as they should have the entire season and beat the 10-4 Defiance Yellowjackets, 76-68, as Sr. guard Robin Wood scored 29 pts., the most in his AC varsity career, to pace the Ravens. 64 Opponent Us Them Nov. 20 Alumni 102 86 Nov. 22 Marion 93 67 Nov. Anderson at Turkey 24-27 Classic Geneva 101 77 Biola 79 67 Grace 64 66 Nov. 30 Wabash 72 77 Dec. 4 Grace 78 87 Dec. 7 Taylor (OT) 76 78 Dec. 11 Earlham 61 54 Dec. 14 Manchester 109 100 Dec. 16 Findlay 68 85 Dec. Anderson at Big D 28-30 Invit. in Dallas Bethany Nazarene 58 78 Opponent Us Them Wayland (db. OT) 82 88 Jan. 4 Hanover 72 95 Jan. 8 Huntington 81 72 Jan. 11 Defiance 98 107 Jan. 15 Wilmington 65 60 Jan. 18 Taylor 65 86 Jan. 20 Bluffton 56 63 Jan. 22 Earlham 72 70 Jan. 25 Manchester 88 81 Feb. 2 Findlay 70 73 Feb. 5 Indiana Tech 108 80 Feb. 8 Hanover 61 77 Feb. 12 Defiance 76 68 Feb. 14 Bluffton 76 59 Feb. 16 Wilmington 63 68 Feb. 19 Bellarmine 79 92 A. ”Scoby-do-be-do B. Transfer center Bobby Burch skies above two Quakers for the jump shot. C. Let’s get fired-up - The Cheerleaders. D. Never forget, Dee, that it’s only a game! E. The Mar¬ ion defense quickly double-team Jr. for¬ ward Stan Deal as he takes his set jump shot. F. Reserve guard Jeff Price shoots for two against the outstretched arm of an Alumni. Women experience best year For the girls, even though their record wasn’t showing it, this year the team looked better than any other before in AC history. Losing their first three games was a poor indication that the team was not losing too bad. The teams they played were Taylor, Manchester, and Marion who are three of the best in the state of Indiana, in small college competition. In the past, girls’ basketball was not given a whole lot of respect, but lately has been gaining quite a bit of recognition and the same is true A bright spot in the season was a home victory over Butler who had a full court press on during the whole game, in which the Ravens scored 73 points regardless, as the Butler team scored only 49. The girls also looked forward to tour¬ nament competition in which they faced Oakland City and Franklin in their respective pool. In co- captain Lee Ann Holding ' s own words, ’’Pull the team together and do the best we can, ” is what the girls aimed for all season long. 66 F. Coach Reiter yells out instructions. L to R: Back row: Coach Reiter, B. Nei- dert, L. Gipe, C. Ross, G. Hall, G. Plough, B. Brown, A. Gossett. Front row: A. Clampitt, L. Holding, J. Koeniger, S. Webb, C. Wright. A. B. Brown and A. Clampitt hustle after a loose ball. B. C. Ross uses her size to set a pick for J. Koeniger, C. L. Gipe gets way up for a jump ball. D. J. Koeni¬ ger coasts in for an easy layup. E. B. Neidert takes a jumpshot over the head of her opponent, as L. Holding and G. Wright follow it in for the rebound. 67 A. The old totem pole trick. B. Kim Emrick soars above the crowd after a Raven victory. C. So that ' s who was under the mascot head, Nancy Haddox. D. Marsha Madison and Cyndee Blevins display just how wet the mud bowl was. E. Peekaboo, I see you! 68 Left to Right: Kim Emrick, Patti Scofield, Teri Salyers, Kathy Sells, and Debbie Knapp. Left to Right: Cyndee Blevins, June Blaine, Sue Eckert, Deb Brown, Lana LeViere and Marsha Madison. Have we got the spirit?! Our 1976 cheerleaders for foot¬ ball played a very important role in keeping the team’s attitude at a positive level, even though their record was not. Putting signs up in the cafeteria, making badges for all the players, baking cookies and cakes for the team, and espe¬ cially staying with the team no matter what the weather looked like. We’ll never forget the Man¬ chester game, better known as the mud bowl! The basketball cheerleaders brought around a different look to the games this year . . . men cheerleaders. A young squad, including four freshmen, got four fellows to help them out and boy did they ever help out! The group was able to do some cheers that they normally would have not been able to do had it not been for the guys. To all our cheerleaders, male and female, we congratulate you on the great job you did this year. A. R. McCollum takes his foe into a cra¬ dle hold. L to R: Back row: Asst. Coach D. Proctor, J. Williams, F. Good, R. McCollum, S. Weisbrod, B. Johnson, Coach Young. Front row: Manager - R. Terry, J. Baker, O. Batchelor, D. Stoll, S. Weldon, and R. Fair. B. O. Batchelor works from the down pos¬ ition. C. D. Stoll and R. McCollum - the seniors of the team. D. Mat-Mates clown around before a match. E. F. Good is so hungry his ankle looks like it might not be too bad. F. D. Stoll fights pressure from his main rival from Taylor 70 Wrestlers endure long season The 1976-77 AC wrestlers expe¬ rienced what seemed to be a long season for them, mainly because of having too few members on the team. After losing two fine wres¬ tlers after first semester, they were forced to enter every match with a disadvantage. The high¬ light of the year was a most suc¬ cessful tournament involving 17 teams who made up the 1st Annual AC Invitational. Assistant Coach Dave Proctor organized, for the first time, Mat-Mates, who are a group of girls who help cheer on the guys as they wrestle. 71 Intramurals make big splash — add water polo Since 1972 intramurals have grown by leaps and bounds at AC. Football has increased 156% and now has a healthy women’s league as well as a men’s club and inde¬ pendent league. Volleyball involves about 300 students each week and has 3 leagues growing 64% in the past 5 years. Basketball, by far the most pop¬ ular sport, has grown from 25 to 56 teams in 5 years, which includes 14 women’s teams. The growth has been over 116% in student par¬ ticipation . Intertube water polo was started this year and was so successful the first semester that it was repeated in Semester II. During Semester I we had 13 men’s teams with 230 students participating. Softball increased slightly in men ' s participation, while the women’s interest has grown 67%. Intramurals touch the lives of almost every student on campus. During the school year over 1800 students will participate in one sport or another. 72 A. Cindy Hudnall attempts to set a Way¬ ward Women pick for guard Debbie Brown, as she slips by Dean ' s Dreamer Feggy Hampton. B. Henry Alarcon to Don Tawney - Out of my way; I ' m coming through! C. Don Raimondo of Sachem gets an easy lay-up on a fast break as the Agathos defense looks on. D. Smitty to Paula Marr - If I told you once, I ' ve told you a thousand times . . . E. The lane is open for Bob VanAsdale and an easy two for Adelphos. F. Arete Pep ' s Gloria Parker puts the block on Marada Blanca ' s star guard Linda Romine so Marge Martin can get the free shot. G. Winless Dativus B seeks their first victory against undefeated Booster A in the mis¬ match of the year. 73 Rookie year for gymnastics This year was a pilot year for the gymnastics team, who had only two meets scheduled for the simple reason that most schools do not have enough participation in this area. Coach Pat Miller practiced the team as often as there was an open time in the gym. She anticipates more interest in the next few years and hopes for more competition. 74 A. D. Knapp exhibits gymnastics on gym floor. B. B. Dean concentrates on the bar while in flight. C. J. Bostwick shows her skill by balancing on the bar. D. K. Gib¬ son practices her routine on the uneven parallels. L to R: Top row: D. Knapp, K. Gibson, J. Bostwick, C. Hutchins, J. Calsing, K. Dalton, R. Rigel, B. Dean, and Coach Pat Miller. 75 CtCOMlnuC 5 With higher scholastic standards in the sights of the faculty and equally high goals in the minds of the students, we set out to conquer the world of ’’higher learning.” We struggled through French, physics and finances. Some of us, as freshmen, experienced the new concept of the AC Plan, serving as the pilot group for a new way of learning. Emphasis was on intern¬ ship experiences and on a greater degree of guidance from the Career Development Center. Others of us were the first to graduate under one of several new associate degree programs such as Early Childhood Education. For many of us classes dragged, seeming never to end. Pressure? We felt it not only at midterm or finals but throughout the school year. For many, the reward came on a small computer printout that said, ’’You did your best.” For others, the reward came simply with knowing we had learned. 76 77 career development 4 AC’s new Career Resource Center, as simple as Sesame Street The frustration and ambivalence expe¬ rienced by the average college student can be the product of much more than social and spiritual cultivation. Psychol¬ ogist Donald Super tells us that vocational development must accommodate human development; through this coordination college students are able to augment their traditional learning experience by exam¬ ining their vocational maturity with the understanding that the whole concept of career selection and preparation is a developmental process. Men and women today are likely to change their entire career area three to five times during their life. So the student is hungry for information about prospective career areas. The anx¬ iety created by an undecided future is one of the worst forces working against the college student as he pursues his course of study. What ' s your major? I really can’t say. Right now I’m get¬ ting my distributive requirements out of the way, hoping, I guess, that sooner or later everything will fall into place. You could say I ' m groping. Hey! Don’t feel bad! So far I’ve changed majors three times; that might be a record for a first semester sopho¬ more. I came to study psychology, but then Dr. Buettner turned me on to Eng¬ lish. If I had to choose now I’d go with economics ... or biology ... or maybe psych again. Whatever I’m going to do, I hope I find out soon. I can’t afford to stay in college forever! sje sje Most college students experience the major-decision blues on a regular basis. The influences are so many - par¬ ents, friends or fantasy - that try as we might to sort through our likes and dis¬ likes (as well as our aptitudes), we often return to the college catalog to consider yet another possibility of pursuit. Some time during the last academic year there were whispers of The Big Idea. The idea was to be transformed into a plan which was aptly dubbed the AC Plan (After Anderson College to whom this particular variety of plan belonged). The Plan has been in opera¬ tion throughout this school year, bringing many students into an educational process dealing with the development of self- concept and vocational maturation. Out of this implementation comes a service useful to the entire college community - the Career Resource Center under the direction of Vicki Mech Fields, associate dean of students. Vicki Fields in the Dean’s office is supposed to really know her stuff when it comes to career education. Maybe you should go have a talk with her, and stop in the Career Resource Center on the way - it’s right in front of the Dean’s office . I don’t want to be hurried into any¬ thing. I’d just like to let things happen. But then again, I’ve been saying that for two years now. She won’t cram any idealistic, grad school stuff down my throat, will she? I don’t think so. The whole idea is for you to make up your mind. She will take you only so far, show you the potentials. The CRC has tons of information that might help you. It’s arranged in a color coded system - as simple as Sesame Street - so that you can get your hands on it right away. sje 3 .e j[c The Anderson College Career Resource Center is designed to encourage self¬ exploration and life work planning. The center is stocked with books, journals, directories and other information to give the interested student a more realistic portrait of the outside world and the career he might pursue. The staff consists of Ms. Fields and Director of Placement Bob Coffman, with the aid of secretaries Pat Tudor and Lynn Towne, and student assistants Jean Macholtz, Kathy Jensen, Alice VanTrease and Becky Holland. The eerier is open 9:00-5:00 daily, but disap- poin : ngly few students utilize the facil¬ ity. Many students are ignorant of the center ' s existence, others are simply not taking advantage of it. Vicki Fields ' skill as career counselor benefits students who wish to examine their future earlier, either in a group set¬ ting or privately. Through careful con¬ sideration students can plan and control changes which inevitably occur through¬ out maturity. Attitude, competency and interest are the three primary concerns of workshops which are held to help give the participant a more lucid self-awareness and a well-honed sense of confidence in the areas of decision-making and asser¬ tiveness. The Placement Office provides for on-campus recruiting, credential set¬ up and transmittal, and sources for internships. All in all, the student has to put in little more than time and desire m order to get in touch with his vocational future. sje $ sjc Do you know anything about the Per¬ spective classes? Sure, through those classes a student can learn how to examine, analyze and select his values. I think freshmen are most involved. There are dealings with self-awareness, communications skills, human relations and problem solving. Sounds like a worthwhile program, huh?” ”Yes, but didn ' t you say it was for freshmen? It would be nice if anyone who is unsure of their future plans could take it.” Hold on. If you want information about di erent career opportunities you should talk to someone in the Career Resource Center. It couldn’t hurt. ” I ' ve heard about that, but I’d like to be better able to handle myself before I think about careers. I ' d like to really take a long look at what I can and can’t do. Like, I ' ve never been too good at writing speeches and things. ’ ' Then why not look into the Learning Resource Center? You can work on what areas need to be improved and then step up to the big time. The Learning Resource Center, under the direction of Ms. Barbara Weaver, can be found in Decker 350. The center sup¬ plements the required curricular studies in communication skills with its activi¬ ties which are available to students, fac¬ ulty and staff. Remedial, developmental and enrichment work is made possible through a number of well-organized resources ' . The resources are in three parts: PERSONNEL in the form of quali¬ fied and trained individuals who are there to help you; MATERIALS in the form of workbooks, visual aids and other helpful implements; and EQUIPMENT required to effectively utilize the materials. Semi¬ narians Dave Cotto and Kay Cummins serve as reading instructors in an inten¬ sive learning situation where the student instructor ratio is an efficient 6 to 1. $ Vicki, I received a memo saying that my interest and aptitude rest results were Yes. If you have a few minutes, I ' d like to go over them with you. Let’s go out and look through the CRC for what we need . . . you realize these test results from the Self-Directed Search and the Strong-Campbell Interest Inventory are all based on your personal feelings as compared to the feelings of those people in a certain area, say for instance televi¬ sion newscasters. I see. Then that means that even though the tests show what I might have the strongest aptitude for, I shouldn’t just rush right into that field? That ' s right. These tests can not be read literally because they only measure what you would like to do and what you are interested in. Then would these scores here indicate that I should comfortably seek a career in math? Are my feelings and interests com¬ patible with those people who have math- related careers? I think that is a safe assumption. What do I do next? You need to look through our filing system here in the center and become familiar with the professional spectrum. You need to understand what opportuni¬ ties are presently available. An educa¬ tion without an avenue in which to direct it is as good as nothing. Students need an awareness of the job market as well as some idea of graduate school possibili¬ ties. Better to take the extra time early than to pay for being naive and hasty later. Students need to remember that a career decision is rarely final, and that the average person (of which there are none at AC) changes pursuits nearly a half dozen times throughout a lifetime. We are constantly under the influence of our environment as affected by job availabil¬ ity and increased interest in any particu¬ lar area. The Anderson College Plan has brought some innovative operations to our cam¬ pus, not the least of which are the Per¬ spectives classes (open to all). Even sen¬ iors are taking advantage of the self- directed career research facilities. The Career Resource Center, the Learning Resource Center, as well as the personnel available, are prepared to serve you as you attempt to serve yourself. One would be wise to use these aids. LINDA MASON AND GEORGE WOLFE 79 A. Stan Harmen works diligently on a clay project for sculpture class. B. AC’s art department in a basket began in September of 1936 with Ruthven H. Byrum, a widely known Indiana landscape artist. C. With emphasis placed on special interest areas, the dimensions of art for Walter Lemons have been broadened. D. Betty Dabbs gives helpful instruction on therapeutic skills for art therapy students. E. With illustrations, Tom Ryan discusses the character of Tumbleweeds and gives tips about cartoon development. F. Barb Dean, along with other classmates, engages in an an therapy session. 80 Curriculum growth depicts the world of art From the wicker basket of Ruth- ven Byrum to the future fine arts center, the art department at AC has been growing rapidly. Since 1971 the number of art majors has doubled. Through the years, many work-learning experiences have been included in the art programs. Opportunities were available in stage design, gallery assistance, display coordination, teaching assistance, and para-professional work. Special interest areas such as art gallery curatorship, graphic arts, and art therapy were highlighted. Betty Dabbs, an associate with the American Crayon Company, instructed a class dealing with art therapy. A visit from Tom Ryan, cartoonist of ’’Tumbleweeds,” stimulated interest in cartoon development. During January, students traveled to Mexico to study famous murals, ancient sculpture, and contemporary art. 81 Personal involvement fosters growth for musicians A. Chris Larson finds satisfaction in her accomplish¬ ments at the organ keyboard. B. Long hours of prac¬ tice are required to gain proficiency in music, as Darlene Hatch learns in her practice time. C. Fac¬ ulty and students often work together in musical per¬ formances. Faculty member Ken Austin and Stanton Falling perform in Park Place sanctuary. D. One of dramas more innovative forms, as illustrated by Debbie Doty, is lip-singing. E. Don Kunselman, among other students, learns through personal broad¬ casting experience on radio station WRVN. F. As department chairman, Dr. Buettner finds time for both administrative work and class instruction in the development of the English curriculum. Many AC students have found the variety of activities offered by the music department to be oppor¬ tunities for enjoyment and cre¬ ative expression. For those inter¬ ested in music as a career, the department offered majors in per¬ forming arts, sacred music, music education, theory and compos¬ ition and music industry. Music majors participated in a variety of ensembles, ranging from Campus Chorale to orchestra to brass, woodwind, string and percussion ensembles. The campus was alive with the sound of music! 82 ■ Students communicate through media to the campus Communication is the act of sharing whatever strength or beauty can be achieved through the sounds and relationships of the words by a verbal or nonverbal message. The department of Eng¬ lish and speech offered majors in English, speech, drama, and broadcasting for students pursuing careers in the communication field. Broadcasting students had access to a fully equipped studio for closed circuit television and a campus radio station, WRVN. Drama majors involved them¬ selves in campus productions. Students majoring in English were key contributors to the ” Raspberry Cluster. ” ■ Thirty graduate with the early childhood degree If you ' ve ever watched a small child discover something new to him, you would understand the enjoyment of being able to share in that growth. That is what 30 students hope to be doing when they graduate in June with AC ' s new associate degree in early childhood education. This two year program qualifies the gradu¬ ate to be a licensed nursery school teacher and to provide licensing for day care center teaching. In some states it will prepare students to be para-professionals or teacher aids for Kindergarten through the third grade. It seems to be catch¬ ing on quickly as there are already 50 students involved in the pro¬ gram and this is its first year. Other important aspects of the education department are exten¬ sive clinical experiences in school and the recently established read¬ ing and math clinic. Housed on 3rd floor Decker, this center is open for the community with AC students serving as tutors. These programs trained top quality stu¬ dents as evidenced by the eight out of ten hiring ration of AC edu¬ cation graduates. 84 A. Building a snowman is constructive besides being fun, as children at Park Place day care center learn to work together. B. Learning to button one’s own coat is a major accomplishment for a youngster. Student-teacher Carlynn Nicholson helps in this process. C. Displayed in the IMC is this reminder of the importance of a child ' s early education. D. As a necessary part of her involvement in the Early Child¬ hood program, Linda Lappin makes use of the resources found in the IMC. E. Irene Stadelmayer joins with Paul Gray and Chris Pluhar in the thrill of winter. F. Chris Pluhar shows courage as he braves the snowy slopes. 85 Travel brings foreign culture and language into focus ! Buenos dias, senores y senoras! Having realized the need to understand a cultural background as well as the grammar of a lan¬ guage, majors in French, Spanish and German are required to spend at least one semester studying in a foreign country. Among the quali¬ fied faculty, several members taught their native language. Stu¬ dents involved in this academic pursuit have proceeded to attain professions in teaching, foreign service, travel bureaus and busi¬ ness. A new phase of the curriculum was the international education department which enabled the students to gain a deeper under¬ standing of studies related to major world cultures. As a broadly based program in inter-discipli¬ nary studies, it offers opportuni¬ ties for vocations abroad in teach¬ ing, business, foreign service, ministry, missions and travel agencies. A. Mark Lewis concentrates on tapes in the language lab. This lab provides much needed vocal practice for students taking a foreign language. B. As a new addition to the foreign language department, Mrs. Carmen Stark instructs one of the introductory classes of Spanish. C. As well as his congeniality towards students, Dr. Sid Guillen ' s native speaking back¬ ground provides added interest in his classes. D. John Keersmaekers and Gary Alton study in the Bible museum with its many biblical artifacts displayed. E. Mitchell Bettis, Jerry Hicks and Cornell Hawkins listen intently as Dr. James Massey discusses biblical passages. F. Dr. Gustav Jeeninga explains the proce¬ dures of an archaeological dig, illustrating with an artifact. 86 Religious study programs gear classes to student’s needs With a firm commitment of the Christian tradition, the religious studies program focused on the questions of truth and destiny which confront each individual. Students desiring a greater under¬ standing of the Word and prepara¬ tion for Christian ministry found their niche in the offerings of the department. Major areas of study were Christian Education, religion and Bible, supplemented by courses in theology. The staff and resources of the department are currently expand¬ ing the base of learning in the classroom, as well as research and field experiences. The ultimate goal of the religious students pro¬ gram is to prepare enlightened and committed Christian leaders to serve in full time Christian minis¬ try. 87 A. Rhonda Hughes, Linda Coutz, and Brad Foust take a break during their typing class. B. As an added experience related to her business major, Kellie Vonachen works as a student secretary for the depart¬ ment. C. Precision and accuracy are important ele¬ ments of quality typing; Teresa Clampitt strives for this quality. D. With the aid of an adding machine, Nancy Shaffer works ahead on her business assign¬ ments. E. Maxine Linamen motivates her students in the areas of secretarial skills by stressing the impor¬ tance of such skills in the business world. F. Eliza¬ beth Wako investigates typing procedures with care. I 88 I I I Secretarial skills program initiated In a year of economic progress and change, the department of business and economics addressed itself to the training of students for heavy responsibilities in business leadership. A recent addition to the business department curricu¬ lum was the marketing major, designed to prepare students for a variety of careers in marketing analysis in business, industry, or government. Graduates in this area have, in the past, completed their marketing major at other institution s. With an increasing number of interested students, expansion of the program is under way. Another new addition was a pro¬ fessional training program for those students desiring an Associ¬ ate of Arts degree in secretarial skills. This deals specifically with the use of shorthand, typing, office machines and procedures pertaining to the business world. Doors were opened in a variety of interest areas to offer more in the way of learning experiences. 89 Calculation is the foundation for computer science growth Have you ever matched wits with a computer? Computer majors did with programmed games ranging from golf to foot¬ ball on more than 30 available computer terminals. The com¬ puter science department offered two interdepartmental majors for students interested in careers dealing with systems analysis, computing center management and engineering areas. In close relation to these, the Mathemat¬ ics department provided majors for students pursuing mathematics related careers such as teaching certification and research posi¬ tions in government, industry or business. Many continue on in graduate school. A. A curious student of the computer science pro¬ gram experiments with one of the many terminals located in the computer center. B. Kenneth Turner introduces to a group of students taking MA 100 dur¬ ing J-Term the principles of linear programming. C. The natatorium is a center of attraction in physical education as students practice for a scuba diving class. D. Body-building requires a healthy attitude, strict discipline, and a little extra effort as shown by Roily Shrewsbury lifting weights. E. As chairman, Dr. Dick Young ' s personal involvement in athletic tunes him in to the needs of the PE department. A Careers program offers new opportunities in physical ed Under the new physical educa¬ tion related careers piogram, stu¬ dents majoring in PE received spe¬ cial training in diversified fields. Sports broadcasting, journalism, recreational programming, and sporting goods were just a few of the interest areas. The profes¬ sional major supplies a firm back¬ ground in teaching, coaching, and recreational leadership. New this year is also the coaching endorsement. It can be combined with any teaching certificate and will qualify the graduate to coach the sport in which.he specializes. 91 Science labs provide practical experience for students Test tubes, microscopes and slide-rules were interesting fea¬ tures among activities in the biol¬ ogy, chemistry and physics departments. Biology students explored and specialized in expe¬ rimental cell biology and other areas as well. Chemical analysis along with organic, physical and general chemistry were areas of study in the major curriculum of the chemistry department. A major in physics offered a quality encounter with the physical world and the laws that govern it. A. Mary Holland discusses chemical pro¬ cedure with Dr. Jerry Neufeld. B. Rick Atkinson and Keith Gebhart learn more about anatomy through their practical experience of dissection. C. Dr. Onkar Phalora discusses with Keith and Rick the bone structure of the human body. 92 D. Nursing duties include much paper work as Joy Thomas discovers in her work at the hospital. E. Joy works beside hos¬ pital personnel in a learning experience. F. As do many nursing students, Karen Robinson uses self-instructional materials in the IMC to gain proficiency in nursing skills. Nursing department offers j-term experience The nursing program was initi¬ ated in an endeavor to broaden the areas of education provided here at AC. Since its beginning, it has offered an accredited two-year Associate of Science degree in nursing. The degree suits the needs of those willing to give direct aid to patients and combine their nursing education with a col¬ lege level experience. Besides the classroom and hospi¬ tal experience, the nursing department, along with interna¬ tional education, offered a Tri-S work experience during January term to Puerto Rico. Here the nursing students became actively involved at the mission hospital and worked along side medical professionals. 93 New education program further expands areas of sociology You can now learn to teach sex education at Anderson College. This year the family life and edu¬ cation teaching minor was approved by the Indiana Depart¬ ment of Public Instruction. AC was the first college in Indiana to be approved. By obtaining this degree along with a secondary education major, a graduate is qualified to teach family life and sex education courses in high school. Besides the extensive sixty-two hour major, marriage and family relations also has provided pre¬ marital counseling, marriage enrichment for seminary couples and various personal growth groups. Graduates have the oppor¬ tunity for work in fields of the ministry, social work, counseling or graduate school. 94 Pi A., B., and C. Encounter groups serve as facilitators for the marriage and family relations program. Dr. LaVern Norris leads such a group involving Cameron Marler, Dave Kavich, Lorri Hogue, and Rhonda Rider. D. Quiet moments are welcomed in the busy schedule of Dr. Norris, as head of the program. E. Humor can be relevant. F. As a participant of the encounter group, Cindy Hutchins dis¬ cusses related topics of interest. G. Nancy Brunton and fiance, Dwayne Smith, attend a premarital counseling session with Professor Joe Womack. 95 Interaction is the key to sociology and psychology College students became increasingly aware of the diverse social needs in our environment by majoring in sociology and psy¬ chology. These departments, along with social work and admin¬ istration of criminal justice departments, provided students with the background to obtain service-oriented positions such as the ministry, city planning, mar¬ keting research and a wide variety of other fields. A vast amount of internship experiences are availa¬ ble to supplement the textbook knowledge in the classroom envi¬ ronment . 96 New major adds dimension to the government program at AC The broadly based American studies program brought together a wide range of fields of knowledge relating to our American culture. A concentration in government, economics, sociology, geogra¬ phy, American history and world civilization provided flexibility for majors. Other specific learn¬ ing programs were offered in his¬ tory, philosophy and government. An additive of the American stud¬ ies department was a major in public administration which began second semester. This major was designed for students working toward entry-level positions in local, state, and federal govern¬ ment. It includes two internship experiences at the state and local levels. A. Carla Milam ' s job as a student secretary for the psychology department provides opportunities for further experience. B. Group involvement is a vital pan of learning fundamentals of sociology as in this class of Winners and Losers. C. The study of human interaction incorporates discussion groups into class curriculum. Nancy Zerkle, Mark Dillworth, and others join in such activities. D. As newly appointed chairman, Dr. Kenneth Crose involves himself with concerns for the department as well as class instruc¬ tion. E. Dr. Richard Eppinga serves as director of the American studies program in the history department. F. There is never a dull moment for Dr. Larry Osnes as Dean of Academic Development and director of the Center for Public Service. 97 People: the essence of Anderson College. More people than ever before made this campus hum with life, excitement and energy. Newcomers were at a record high as witnessed by the residence hall overcrowding that marked the beginning of the school year. Several houses were added to campus housing in order to accommodate the swollen enroll¬ ment. The surge of new faces was not only evidenced within the stu¬ dent body but among the faculty as well. We renewed old acquain¬ tances, and at the same time, made new ones. We welcomed and cautiously, yet willingly, revealed ourselves to new residence hall directors, a new associate dean as well as familiar faces in new places. For many of us, getting to know others came through water fights in the dorm or late night Euchre games. For others who lived off campus, the mail boxes seemed to be the place to find PEOPLE. Multi-roled leaders add character to All of us at Anderson College in 1976-77 will remember the sub¬ zero cold and the heavy baptisms of snow - endless accumulations of it. Today it comes again to lay its unwelcome white blanket on the campus. But something is differ¬ ent. Just now a student passed my window carrying a tennis racquet under his arm. Ah, the hope which springs eternal in the human breast! In this epoch of our national history when disenchantment, hopelessness, despair, and futility have iced our spirits like layer after layer of unwanted snow, your optimism and strong song of hope, born of your faith in God and His Providence, have revived and refreshed me. One of the great joys of my life has been the pleas¬ ure of having spent this year together. Thanks for that tennis racquet in the snow. Robert H. Reardon, President our campus A. A bit of wit begins to emerge and a new character is established, as President Reardon takes a break from his daily tasks. B. Much concentration is put into daily work of President Reardon and his secretary, Virginia Reardon. C. Bringing the Christmas spirit in his own way, Pres¬ ident Reardon welcomes AC students to Christmas chapel and prepares for stu¬ dents to share their Christmas spirit. D. Just feelin’ at home and making his own kind of music, President Reardon relaxes at the organ, accompanying his wife, Jerry. How do you evaluate academic stand¬ ards at Anderson College as compared with the past? Since the Anderson College academic program is markedly less traditional now than during the past five or ten years, it is difficult to make a comparison. The case that standards are more demanding is based on (1) a marked strengthening of the full-time faculty through the addi¬ tions of the past several years; (2) the increase in enrollment in the sciences, nursing, interdisciplinary and other pro¬ grams generally viewed as more demanding, ” and (3) the halting and rev¬ ersing at Anderson College of the grade erosion trend, evident nationally over the past five years. The case that standards are weaker is based on (1) the increased course options open to students, which may be used to choose easier routes; (2) lessened writing skills and expectations; and (3) a greater emphasis on experiential education - internships, Tri-S, etc. - where standards are more individualized and performance often is stronger. My response? - In traditional terms, aca¬ demic standards may be somewhat weaker; in terms of wider learnings, they likely are much stronger. Robert A. Nicholson A. A homey atmosphere provides Dean Nicholson with solitude while working. B. Dean Nicholson performs with a smile, the neverending task of reviewing papers. C. Dorothy and Robert Nicholson enjoy leisurely hours at home with various books and magazines. C Essential to AC community What will enable publications to be a strong and on-going facet from year to year? Always certain persons have supposed means to be ends in themselves. Folly. As goldfish viewing life forever from the same bowl of glass, these persons remain without ends, but too, without begin¬ nings. And so we ' ve found it to be in the nature of publications whether the tran¬ sient flier or the stable book. Merely a means is all that words or pictures can and more importantly, should ever be. At times some wise soul ought to have reminded us of this, for we got lost occa¬ sionally in the means. We stopped in the process of finding right designs, healthy words, and prudent management to bask in self congratulation of our cleverness. Understated, cleverness for its own sake smells. Publications reach heights of beauty only when they have transmitted truth, increased knowledge, initiated thought, and catalyzed growth. You see, within living persons meaning finds its end. We hope that in Anderson College pub¬ lications we have not been satisfied to linger in means, rather, that we have found beginnings in achieving our ends. - Steven Wm. Brallier RAHIM AMIN Business and Economics CLEDA J. ANDERSON Dean of Students JONEANE ANDERSON Counselor to Student Personnel H. L. BAKER Associate Dean of Students THEODORE BAKER Bursar DALE I. BALES Physics A. BARRETT BATES Physical Education NORMAN BEARD Vice-President, Dean of International Education A. Teaching AC students a foreign lan¬ guage proves to be difficult at times for Spanish professor Dr. Guillen. 102 is communication F. DALE BENGTSON Music, Chairman STEVEN W. BRALLIER Director of Information Services DON P. BRANDON Athletic Director, Physical Education MILTON BEUTTNER English, Chairman MARGARET CAMM Secretary to the Vice-President for Academic Affairs and Dean of the College VAL B. CLEAR Sociology and Social Work, Chairman DENNIS D. COLE Assistant to the President NAOMI CONRAD Nursing KENNETH E. COOK Chemistry DAVID L. COOPER Wilson Library ELSIE E. COTTINGHAM Wilson Library KENNETH L. CROSE History, Philosophy and Government LOWELL M. DAVIDSON Director of Broadcasting GRETA G. DOMENIC Music 103 B. Art Waters and A1 Rehn flash knowing smiles before consuming samples of their own food. Faculty stimulates student interest through informality Do you feel the personality of the student body of Anderson College has changed over the past few years? Yes, I do believe the personal¬ ity of the student body of Anderson College has changed somewhat in the last few years. Students a few years back were more activist in nature. Many of them were very concerned about relevant social issues and the rights of students, and they responded quickly to the broad ’’causes” issuing from student life and societial concerns. The students today seem to be more concerned with their selec¬ tion of academic courses and graduation requirements that will earn them a college degree. It seems to reflect a strong need for vocational direction and personal and financial security. Most of our students on campus today are serious-minded and express a great interest in religious concerns. This may be even more evident than five or six years ago, when there seemed to be some ferment of personal and social rebellion. Cleda Anderson KEVIN DONLEY Physical Education MARY M. DONLEY Resident Director HARRY L. EADDY College Representative JACQUELINE EAST Resident Director RICHARD J. EPPINGA Director of American Studies; History, Government NELDA ELY Resident Director GLENN FALLS Business and Economics VICKI M. FIELDS Associate Dean of Students ANN T. FORSEE Computer Science W, SHIRELL FOX Assistant to the President CRAIG FRANK Resident Director RAY FREER Art, Chairman JACK FULDA Criminal Justice, Social Work JOHN GOODMAN Biology, Chairman SID D. GUILLEN Foreign Languages, Chairman; Spanish RICHARD HAKES Nursing, Chairman 104 A. The blackboard becomes a valuable logical and psychological understandings aid to Dr. Vayhinger in explaining theo- of man. THOMAS HARBRON Director of the Computing Center DUANE C. HOAK Dean of the Faculty RICHARD E. IWICK Criminal Justice GUSTAV JEENINGA Religious Studies, Chairman; Director of the Museum of Bible Near Eastern Studies C. JEAN KILMER Associate Registrar HOWARD LASH Director of Teacher Education; Education JESSIE LENTZ Bookstore HAROLD LINAMEN Business and Economics Chairman MARVIN LINDEMUTH Education, Chairman JAMES D. MACHOLTZ Physical Education ELBRIDGE MACKENZIE Education LARRY MADDOX Assistant Athletic Director 105 Faculty services widen doors to knowledge and understanding Why do you feel so few react to issues posed in the ANDERSO- NIAN? I wish I knew. Perhaps everyone - students, faculty and staff, and administration - is too busy to find time - time to read, to discuss, and especially to write a letter or editorial. If this is the reason, then we are too busy. If we don’t re-think our priorities, soon we won’t have a newspaper (or year¬ book, or a student government). And that will be a shame to all of us. - Dick Eppinga A. Baton in hand, Dr. Eugene Miller blends harmonious orchestra and choral sounds for musical enjoyment. JAMES EARL MASSEY Religious Studies; Campus Minister MARIE J. MAYO Biology DARLENE MILLER Director of IMC; Education EUGENE MILLER Music PATRICIA MILLER Physical Education RONALD MOORE Treasurer and Business Manager TERRY MURAWSKI Physical Education GEORGE NALYWAIKO Admissions JERRY D. NEUFELD Chemistry, Chairman GLENN NICHOLS History, Philosophy, Government M. LAVERN NORRIS Marriage and Family Director EDWARD OLDHAM Safety and Security Director 106 H JEsf B. Question: Is Dr. Bengston making peace with students or instructing musi¬ cians in rhythm? LARRY OSNES Dean for Academic Development; History, Philosophy, Government, Chairman ONKARPHALORA Biology MARIETA PICKETT Music ELVA MAE RAGSDALE Education MARK ROLLER Director of Admissions JAMES ROUINTREE Music PAUL SALTZMANN Mathematics DEBBIE SCHAUBERGER Admissions LINDA RANKIN College Representative VIRGINIA REARDON Secretary to the President JAMES REES Biology RUSSELL RENZ Education WILLIAM RIETHMILLER Director of Community Support Programs STEVEN RISINGER Athletic Trainer ROSEMARY ROBINSON Spanish LEROY ROESTI Music 31 107 LAWRENCE SHAFFER Physics Chairman FREDERICK SHOOT Dean of Instruction; Religious Studies ROGER SHOOT Director of Student Activities SALLY SHULMISTRAS French JERRY SIPE Biology ROBERT SMITH Drama, Director; Speech and Drama RONALD SMITH Financial Aid Counselor RICHARD SNYDER Head Librarian, Wilson Library What have you learned from see¬ ing students in a more relaxed atmosphere rather than the class¬ room, and why do you prefer this atmosphere? I enjoy the relaxed atmosphere of the cafeteria because I have a chance to meet and talk to our students on a much more personal basis than anyone could ever do in a confined classroom. This is one of the most satisfying aspects of my job. Talking to students that someday may be the future sci¬ ence scholars and business leaders of the next gerneration. They have everything before them. It is so refreshing, listening to their ideas, thoughts, and ideals they have set up for themselves and others. Some seem much more mature than others but they all have one quality that will excel, the love of God. God bless each and every one for they are our future. - A1 Rehn JANET SCHMIDT Development Secretary and Research Assistant STEVE SCHMIDT Director of Publications ARNOLD SETZER Director of Work- Learning A. Expressing some of his own talents, Speech, Drama, and Broadcasting profes¬ sor Lowell Davidson acts as announcer for the Homecoming variety show. 108 AC staff focuses on students as main priority LARRY STAFFORD Music STAN STEPHENS Mathematics, Chairman LUCILLE STRAWN Registrar MARIE STRONG Religious Studies DONALD TAYLOR Financial Aid Director TRECIL THOMPSON Resident Director PETER TJART German; Director of Language Lab KENNETH TURNER Mathematics JAMES UNGER Business and Economics DONALD WEISFLOG Art CHARLES WHITTOM Director of Personnel and Business Services JOE WOMACK Sociology and Social Work GERTRUDE WUNSCH Physical Education, Director of Bennett Natatorium RICHARD YOUNG Physical Education and Athletics, Chairman FRANK ZEBEDIS Director of the Physical Plant Department and Property Management B. An enjoyable part of Student Personnel Counselor Joneane Anderson’s job is becoming personally acquainted with stu¬ dents . AC faculty, staff realize de Leon’s dream through students Someone once said that it is a shame that youth had to be wasted on the young. It would be one of the great tragedies of life if youth, in fact, were wasted on the young. All too often, though, it is. At Anderson College, however, youth is not wasted because a gen¬ erous student body shares their youth with a faculty and staff anx¬ ious and ready to receive. Ponce de Leon’s dream has come true for many individuals at Anderson College. Faculty members who have been around several years and com¬ pleted YU 101 and 102, Introduc¬ tion to Youth; YU 202, Youth - a State of Mind; and YU 210, Youth - the Physical Expression of a State of Mind, become so involved in this renewal of an all- too-easily lost dimension of life, they are more than happy to act as tutors for other faculty and staff members who are having diffi¬ culty in these early classes. Several members of the faculty and staff, on the basis of graduate work in being young, have been awarded their PhD in Youth. A select few have been named to WHO’S YOUNG IN AMERICA. As in any discipline, even when one has attained the highest degree, the educational process continues - for as we all learned in YU 101, ’’rest is rust. ” Where else but in an institution endowed with so much expertise in being young could one find such a storehouse of. academic research into being young? Many outstand¬ ing research projects in this area have gone unpublished prior to this writing. Oh, if only the world knew what we had, they would be beating our door down to be a part of it. Consider the following research projects. A chief officer in the institution has for some time been investigat¬ ing the mysterious youth syndrome created by the sight, sound, feel and smell of a 350cc Honda. His findings are expected to be pub¬ lished soon in a book entitled, ’’The Youth Mystique of Motorcy¬ cles’’ or, ’’Flying was too Danger¬ ous so I Ride My Motorcycle in the Cemetery. ” Certain members of the faculty or staff have an advantage in the YU studies by the mere nature of their job assignments. The admis¬ sions office, considering who they spend most of their time with, should be the youngest among us. Some have suggested that they are not young - just juvenile; but far be it from us to speculate on that. It has been confirmed, though, that the Director of Admissions is aware of this slanderous rumor, and, knowing what would happen if the dissertation committee ever believed it, has been trying exceptionally hard to be young without being juvenile. He has not had a group of junior high students over for an evening of smearing vaseline on door knobs in several weeks. Instead, he now invites varsity collegiate athletes and college freshmen over for di- nyer and backgammon or billi¬ ards. Of course they are all rela¬ tives. Generally speaking, the ed. - Since Steve was unable to read the history of our campus through the graffiti on the sidewalks, he settled for an inter¬ pretation of Anderson College faculty, staff and students through Ponce deLeon ' s eyes. A prime example, Steve found that youth abounds at AC. doctoral committee isn’t impressed by being young with family, but he should be in good shape because his relatives usually bring several non-family members along. While Mark has not yet received his doctorate in youth, he was selected to appear in WHO’S YOUNG IN SMALL MIDWESTERN CHRISTIAN COLLEGES AND UNI¬ VERSITIES WITH ENROLLMENTS UNDER 3,000 when he demon¬ strated one of the ultimate mani¬ festations of youth by marrying a college student. Coaches also have an advan¬ tage. They naturally have closer relationships with their players than the average professor does with students. Kevin Donley is the most widely recognized YU scholar in the Athletic Depart¬ ment. He can’t help but receive his doctorate soon with four years of tutoring from Mary. Maintain¬ ing the requirements for that degree is no problem as ’’father” to 200 college girls. While many professors see their students only in the classroom, AC profs are some of the finest in arranging non-academic settings in which to meet their students. The relationships formed in these social situations not only help keep the professors young, they assist the students in adjustment to college life. Many professors have developed strong relationships with students. Several seem to stand out as lead¬ ers in the field. Harold and Maxine Linamen have become models in develop¬ ing and maintaining good student relationships. Of course it helps that they have college age chil¬ dren , but their hospitality cer¬ tainly goes beyond their children’s close friends. One of the first things a business major learns at AC is what Maxine can do in a kitchen. While not wanting to make this a culinary or social review page, one must mention that an evening at the Linamen’s is not just a meal and conversation - it’s an unforgetta¬ ble experience. There are, of course, many sit¬ uations in which students can get to know faculty and staff mem¬ bers. Small discussion groups with Cleda Anderson have been partic¬ ularly meaningful to many stu¬ dents. The moms and dads in the dorms become ’’family” to many dorm residents. James Rouintree not only directs the band but is an avid partici¬ pant. Other club advisors, work- study supervisors and musical Enriching moments for both faculty and students come out of prayer together group leaders also have outstand¬ ing opportunities to relate to stu¬ dents. Enriching moments for both fac¬ ulty and students come out of prayer together. Coordinated prayer efforts prior to Religious Emphasis Week and 6a.m. prayer breakfasts not only help individu¬ als grow spiritually, but staying awake at that hour while someone else is praying takes considerable personal discipline not to mention the toothpicks propping the eyes open. Dick Eppinga and Paul Saltz- mann are particularly adept at developing good personal rela¬ tionships within the academic set¬ ting. Dick’s genuine interest in students is evident in practically every ’’Letters to the Editor” col¬ umn in the ANDERSONIAN. Paul’s dramatic approach to the sometimes blah study of mathe¬ matics and his interest in student activities through a complex poll¬ ing procedure leads students to cherish his friendship. Personal experience has shown that H. L. and Sandy Baker have virtually perfected the art of being young. In many faculty staff-stu¬ dent relationships, the students help the faculty or staff members stay young. With H. L. and Sandy, students who have lost contact with their own youth are able to regain a proper perspec¬ tive . Maybe it’s Sandy ' s contagious laughter, maybe it’s her pound cake. Maybe it ' s H’s dignified look with his gray hair or his more sedate sense of humor. Whatever attracts students to H. L. and Sandy, they are all made to feel at home. Many close friendships have developed out of their ministry to students. And it is their approach to all of life as a ministry that made me cherish their friendship as a student and want to emulate their approach to working at AC as a colleague. Models in living are probably the hallmark of Christian higher education. H. L. and Sandy were models for me. For someone else, it may have been Sid and Myrna or Jerry and Nancy or Don and Pam or Marie or . . . While grades and learning and getting a job after graduation are important, relationships that develop among faculty and staff and students are often lifelong rel¬ ationships - the importance of which cannot be overshadowed. STEVE SCHMIDT in A. With peppermint sticks in hand, resi¬ dent assistants Barb Bryant, Lana LeViere and Rhonda Fair discuss dorm policies and upcoming campus activities with Coed dorm director, Nelda Ely. Elizabeth A. Adego Linda Payne Afa Grant D. Alford Kenneth S. Allen Timothy Anderson Sandra L. Andrist David Aniyeloye Paul Armogum Kristie L. Ashby Sarah J. Asnicar Vicki K. Asper Brenda S. Aufrecht Roland J. Bacani Douglas Bachtel Mark A. Bailey Sheila K. Baith Mary L. Baker Bradley E. Barker Steven D. Barker Andrew Batchelor Kay A. Beckerman Janet Begley Elizabeth Benson Lori E. Berquist George Beyrouti June M. Blaine Ronald W. Boyer Susan Brallier Janet L. Brewer Karen K. Brewer Ruth A. Brewster Janie E. Bruno Barbara A. Bryant Keith D. Buehler Michael Burchett Tim Caldwell Jan S. Calsing Rene L. Campbell Ann D. Carmony Gloria J. Carney Catherine Carroll Larry L. Carter Marcia W. Cassel Charles Chandler Thomas K. Clark Sharon T. Clark John E. Coppess Terri L. Coe Laiketa C. Brown Paula D. Cook 112 Seniors engage in variety of activities ing as groups, people label it apa thy. -STEVE ELLIOT B. The steps of Dunn Hall provide a con¬ venient spot for Kathy Denton and Dan Hamer to proof-read the final manu¬ script. C. The vitality and pep of June Blaine shine through after the Raven grid- ders score another touchdown. mb mm m S-. Hfc). v ' ; ' 114 Diligent study pays off in relaxation hour What are your views on the effects of the passage of the Equal Rights Amendment? In the athletic program I don’t see the need for much change as long as we continue to build a women’s program. I don’t want to see guys in women’s sports. As for the question of the military, I wouldn’t want equality to reach as far as the draft. Personally I wouldn’t go. I don’t want a man’s responsibilities, but a woman should be free to accept those responsibilities if she wants to and not discriminated against if she’s qualified. I feel a woman has her place but should be able to choose that place. - Ann Gossett A. A lazy day gives Bob Haz en the opportunity to lounge around and enjoy color entertainment in Coed ' s main lounge. Janet B. Cook Nancy E. Coolidge Julie A. Coplin Larry D. Creviston Sherman Critser W. Dale Crockett Jennifer A. Cruea Nancy L. Cutting Pamela B. Dale Rhonda E. Dalton James L. Davis Beth A. Dearing Mark R. DeFazio Mel DeGraffenreid Michael P. Delaney Carol N. DeLong Katie T. Denton W. Garry DeRossett Mark S. Detwiler Mark S. Dillworth Randy K. Doss Doris A. Doty Rickey A. Drake Maurice Dunn David Egelston Stephen Elliott Donna D. Engle Freema N. Ervin Janice T. Eubanks Rhonda F. Fair Stanton Falling Carol Fenstermaker Almeda L. Fish Diana S. Foudy Jean Frederickson Ronald J. Freund J. Randall Frost Derryll E. Gehring Debra K. George Mary M. George Stephen L. George Mick Gilliam Andrew C. Glasgow W. Kent Gosser R. Ann Gossett Larry M. Green Lynette M. Green Rick L. Grunert Gary L. Guidry Lola A. Gwinn B. Sam McCune succumbs to senior pres¬ sures and decides to chew on steel. C. Reformation Movement features Kenneth Allen as this Christian choral group adds unity to AC ' s campus. B Robert N. Gwinnup William L. Hadad Joan M. Haken Daniel W. Hamer Vivian D. Hampton Sue Hardesty Stanley D. Harmon Cheryl L. Harris Rebecca Harter Mark A. Harvey Robert L. Hazen John L. Helvering Debra S. Hensley Gordon A. Hepler Susann L. Hepler Denise Hershberger Linda S. Hester Sonny Hill Kristie Hillenburg Kim A. Hinkle Le Ann Holding Victor Hilland Rita J. Hossler Linda R. Howard Cheryl L. Hughes Rhonda S. Hughes Dena M. Hutchinson Daniel Isenberg Susan M. Jackson Michael Jenkins Kathy A. Jensen Deborah E. Johnson Nancy C. Johnson Connie Johnston Robert Johnston Cheryl D. Jones Jennifer S. Jones Vicki L. Karns David E. Kavich Myron Kissinger David J. Kufeldt Chris Larson Marci R. Larson Kimberly Leach Rebecca J. Levell Bonnie Lienemann Chris E. Linamen Larry H. Linamen Randy M. Longman Jean L. Macholtz A. Raven Rooters made the scene this year at the home football games. AC grad and ex-Booster member, Gary Hern¬ don points toward the fashion coordinated couple of Sandy and Tim Hird. 116 Role playing characterizes AC days Do you feel Gary Gilmore should be sent before the firing squad as he has requested? I have only heard bits and pieces of the issue but I don ' t think he should be allowed to make that choice. I have con¬ flicting views on the subject of the right to choose life or death. For instance, I believe abortion should be allowed, but I don ' t think a person can make a choice like that about his own life. They shouldn ' t kill him just because he wants to be killed - that would be like condoning suicide. -DAVE EGELSTON B. Assisting the performer, Stan Falling turns pages for Dr. Larry Stafford, who fills the chancel of Park Place with notes from the piano. C. Portraying Adam, Larry Creviston waves a word of caution to Orlando in the fall Shakespearean drama, ”As You Like It.” Uninhibited interaction aids in personality development What is your opinion of the social clubs on campus and their contrib¬ utions to student life? I think they ' re good. They pro¬ vide just about the only organized form of fellowship there is at the college. But I don’t think youj have to be a member to havel meaningful experience at AC True, some clubs tend to include I the whole campus - but I don’t know if they have this responsibil¬ ity. Clubs aren’t for everyone and 1 there’s plenty to do if you don’t join. They’re just an extension for those who have the time and want to be involved in more things. DOUG BACHTEL A. Vying for the attention of the key¬ board, Debbie Schneck and Mark DeFazio demonstrate duo-piano mastery while John Sandy observes. 118 B. Vicki Whittinghill shows signs of being flabbergasted when the Amazing Men¬ doza - brought to campus by SAD - plays a trick on her. C. Giving his rendition of Plop, plop, fizz, fizz, Patrick Roache auditions for the next Alka Seltzer com¬ mercial in AC ' s own fine dining center. Janet C. Manley Rosemary Manners Linda J. Mason L. Norma Massie Kevin D. Matchette Richard McCollum Sam D. McCune Marcella McKinley Larry R. Messick Marta J. Metcalfe Debra S. Michael Norman Middleton Dennis Mitschelen Chris Moacdieh Dennis F. Moore Linda M. Moore Kazumi Morita Jo Ann Morris Myra A. Morrison Allen L. Moser Wanda M. Mullens David L. Neidert Michele A. Newton Joseph Niswander David L. Northam Paul O. Okulo Judith L. Otte Terry A. Otto Deanne L. Pabst John C. Park Beth W. Parker Gloria J. Parker Michelle Penhorwood Timothy Pertler Randal D. Pressel Laree A. Price Dave Proctor Edward J. Radatz Ruth E. Ragsdale Sheila M. Ramsey Gayle D. Reset Joseph Reynolds Michelle Richards Anita Riegsecker Paul E. Rigel Robin A. Riggs Patrick E. Roache Jackie L. Roberts MichaelJ. Rouse Gary D. Salyer 119 A. A campfire sheds warmth and light on Brad Barker and Cindy VanStee at the annual Amici Hayride during Homecom¬ ing weekend. B. Lori Berquist displays grace and elegance when she models for the Homecoming Style Show jointly sponsored by the Dorothy Blevins Shoppe and Arete Pep. C. Lebanonese student, George Beyrouti, readily adapts to another aspect of American culture at the first annual Dallas House Cookout. John T. Sandy Steven Schauberger Linda A. Schmunk Rick Schrecengost Ronda K. Sexton Patricia J. Sharp Jeffrey Showalter Robert Shreffler Joe W. Siefferman Elizabeth Simpson Joyce A. Sipka Khristy E. Sisson Saralee Smiley Carolyn D. Smith Charles B. Smith Mela Dee Smith Michael A. Smith Raymond A. Smith Judy A. Sowers Valeta A. Spencer Douglas G. Stoll Jamie R. Stone Shirley L. Stull Douglas L. Talley John D. Terry Thomas H. Terry David M. Thomas Clara L. Thorsen Rebecca C. Towle Gary W. Traylor Nancy L. Tucker Daniel VanNorman Lynn S. Wallace D. Scott Warner Cynthia S. Watson Iva Lee Weller Rebecca Weller Terry R. West Jeanne L. Wheeler Vicki Whittinghill L. Jane Wiebe Bradley H. Wilson Troy W. Wilson Michelle Witt David G. Winn Blondell Woods Ella L. Woods David L. Woodward Amy R. Yahnig John R. Zerkle 120 Do you view apathy as a serious problem here at AC? It’s better now than it has been. As a Christian I get frustrated sometimes. I want everyone to be growing, to really be letting the Lord guide them, but it’s more of a personal thing. I feel there’s room for branching out - nursing home programs, lonely students - but we’re more involved than ever before. Everyone is so diverse here that it can be hard to work as a Caring and sharing set pace for collegians group. Individually I think we’re all actively concerned. -DUANE THOR In memory of Bradley Kent Giering October 12, 1955-November 7, 1976 121 122 Students provide entertainment and services for public What do you think of the social activities provided on campus? I feel the quality of some of them could be better. In the past some of the movies weren’t too cool - not bad but the campus is supposed to be church oriented. Improvements have been made because the students have voiced their dissatisfaction. I think there is value to the entertainment offered but sometimes the humor is in poor taste. I really enjoyed the Homecoming Variety Show; I prefer the bigger productions. Overall I feel that SAD does a good job of providing on campus entertainment. JERRY WEBB A. Cindi Carey, portraying Celia, extends a comforting hand to Robyn Mor¬ gan as Rosaline, who has been banished from the kingdom in Shakespeare’s, As You Like It, Mary K. Abraham Linda S. Abshear Carl V. Addison Barbara L. Allen Diana L. Anderson Kevin R. Anderson Larry L. Anderson Lori B. Anderson lames R. Ball Paula J. Barcus lohn E. Bargfeldi Randall Bargerstock Brian C. Barlow Brenda A. Bartlett Aletta R. Baska Gregory W. Beard Elizabeth A. Beatty Anderson Benjamin Edward L. Benson Patti K. Bertschman John L. Beveridge TeenaJ. Blake Cyndee L. Blevins Lori S. Blevins C. Mark Bonsell Bernice A. Bowling Rhonda L. Brallier Debra L. Bratton Mary E. Bresh Marlene S. Brickman Martin S. Briggs Fern Bright Flo Brooks Debbie L. Brown Sandra G. Brown Michael Brumbaugh Gary D. Brummitt Nancy J. Brunton Nevin L. Buhrman Marilyn R. Burkhari Timothy J. Calhoun Cindi Carey B. . . and that ' s it for the Anderson College campus news, brought to you by WRVN. This is Sherry Utterback. So long for another evening. ’ ’ Lynden G. Carter Rhonda L. Carter Marvin Lyle Clark Debra K. Clayton Richard M. Clouse Reginald L. Cooley Larry O. C ole Darla K. Cook Regina D. Cook Charles C. Cookston Glenn Cooper Eugene B. Corwin David L. Courtney Stephen C. Crouse Marilee B. Curless Daniel M. Davey Stan R. Deal Barbara L. Dean Barbara M. Deemer Rachel R. Deeter James K. Dial Michael E. Dillinger Deborah E. Doty John C. Drake Debbie V. Dunlap David L. Dunagan Fred W. Dunwiddie Sue A. Eckert Gail E. Elmore Nancy S. Farison Roy E. Ferguson Sharon M. Fishburn Crys E. Fisher Robert L. Fitterling, Jr. Steven L. Ford Samuel R. Germany Michael W. Getkin Ellen L. Ginden Larry D. Godbey Fritz E. Good Steve B. Goudy Philip W. Hackett 123 t A. Mike Boblett, portraying a park statue becomes the center of a problem as he eats Rita Colley ' s lunch and Judy Johnson becomes the culprit in SAD ' s production of ”SAD”urday Night. Extra-curricular activities provide fun and excitement What do you think of the abolition of hours for freshmen? I’m glad that hours were taken away, they were a manifestation of the double standard. I believe we have the maturity to make our own decisions when we reach the college level. If the atmosphere changes because of this, it will only show that Christians need the rule to enforce their ideals and if such is the case, then their faith must not be strong. Should this lead to the relaxation of other rules, that’s all right. Let’s not shut off the non- Christian with rules but rather change his ideals. People change because they want to, not because rules force them. - KEVIN RADAKER NancyJ. Haddox Doug Hall Wendy J. Hall Valetta K. Hamel Kendal R. Hammel Sandra K. Hansen Deborah E. Hill Kerry N. Hird Janet K. Hirsh Mary L. Holland Maurice W. Hoover Caren M. Howell Cynthia A. Hudnall Dennis W. Huebner David K. Humphreys Susan G. Hurst Susan D. Husted Vicki L. Jennings Linda F. Jerrils Cheryl L. Jividen James H. Hansen Paul E. Hansen, Jr. Kathleen M. Harp Diane R. Hatch Margie S. Heil Robert L. Henry Gerald A. Hickson 124 B. Coke and the Ravens . . . they ' re the real thing, as shown in the smiles of Sue Eckert and Cyndee Blevins. Judith A. Johnson Linnae O. Johnson Terry Jordan Michael L. Kell Gregory D. Kendall LeRaye G. Kendall Rene Kendall Thomas J. Kezele Kathy E. Kincade Ron D. Kirkpatrick Melvin L. Klein David W. Knapp Ronald E. Knapp Rebecca L. Koons Patricia A. Kretlow Donald R. Kunselman Pauline A. Lane Gabriel A. Lawal Thomas G. Lawson Lanna J. LeViere Robin L. LeViere 125 Cindy S. Levine Mark A. Lewis Sharon F. Lipp Kate O. Litondo Kim L. Lockhart Judy A. Long Paul R. Looper Tonya A. Lovan Brenda S. Lovett Thresa E. Macreno Daryl L. Martin Mary M. Martin John S. Martindale Stephen L. Mason Multi-personalitied student body reflects John W. Matthews Kathryn M. McAfoose Judith L. McCall variety of “talents What is your reaction to the lock¬ ing of the doors at Dunn Hall at the regular curfew hours? It really bugs me. I ' m 23 years old and I have to come and knock on a window to get in, no women in the lounge after hours. If they want to keep a guy up to check okay, but to have to pull a buzzer . . . You don’t go to other places and find the upperclassmen’s dorm checked. I just don’t like some¬ body trying to keep me in or keep me out of someplace I’m supposed to be. CTT ' VT ' T? T n Tn Janet E. McDuffie Marlin D. McKinley Robert W. Meier Darlene K. Meloy Lisa M. Merrell Marilyn J. Middleton Luanne K. Midlam Janice K. Miller Kim E. Miller E. Doyle Minton Matthew 0. Misson Dione E. Moore Jeannie A. Moore Veeda J. Moore Dwight A. Morgan Robyn Morgan Thomas R. Morris Bruce W. Mossburg Susan A. Murphy Benson A. Masita Bryan K. Nafrady Risa J. Naylor Pamela J. Neidert Pauline Palmer Scott C. Palmer Thomas E. Parker James M. Phillips John S. Pistole William C. Porter Gerald B. Queen ClarelynF. Nelson Christine Neubacher Nancy Neubacher Jody Newberry Susan L. Nice Gladys S. Ochoa Rosaura Ochoa 126 A. Trying to capture the eye of the pho- tographer, Steve Long displays his style of modeling. B. There’s always SOME form of entertainment to be found on the Anderson College campus and Don Kun- selman, Roy Smith and Phil Hackett depict the Three Stooges, AC style. Duane H. Raab Kevin P. Radaker Pamela S. Raper Janis K. Raver Jodette S. Reese Connie R. Reeves Peggy A. Reith Tena M. Rhoads Paulita S. Riddle Holly B. Riding Rebekah S. Robold Linda M. Romine William P. Ross Shelley K. Roth Dan Rothfuss Billie L. Rouse Mark A. Rouse Keith A. Salyers Gregory A. Schaeffer Jim E. Scoby Patricia F. Seasor Dale A. Nancy S, Steven J, Festus M Karen L. Wilson L Scott T. Seelback , Shaffer Shields . Shiribwa Silman . Simmett Slaybaugh 127 Eating and sleeping habits of college students show room for improvement Dwayne E. Smith Karen L. Smith Roy E. Smith, jr. William A. Snyder Steven W. Sorey Kay A. Squires Roger R. Stahl Dwight P. Stewart Omer L. Stiff Nancy L. Sumner Sheldon N. Swank Lynne M. Sylvester James D. Taylor JohnP. Tjart Timothy P. Turner Sherry J. Utterback Patrica L. Varner Kellie J. VonAchen Stephen B. Wadholm Ayub A. Walaba Thomas A. Ward Kathy J. Zollweg 128 Laurie J. Watson Jerry L. Webb Anne E. Weiler Bruce A. Wells Fern A. Wiebe Janet L. Williams LauriE. Wilson Marsha L. Wilson Thelma L. Wilt Carma L. Withrow GlyndaJ. Woods Rebecca A. Wright Ruth A. Wrightsman Teri L. Yapp Donna J. Young Sandra A. Young Catherine A. Zdenek Nancy L. Zerkle C. There are no reserved seats on the Amici hayride - grab a blanket and make your own spot in the hay. 129 A. Gary Brummitt serves a Hog Trough with a psychological side order of Pepto- Bismal at a SAD sponsored AC Pharell’s. B. Two good examples of the typical, alert, attentive AC college student who gets plenty of sleep are enthusiastic Danny Bryant and bright-eyed Judy John¬ son. What are some of your views con¬ cerning the Presidential candi¬ dates of 1976? I did not necessarily vote for a candidate but for the platform he represented. In preparation I read what they had been saying in their campaigns and contrasted that with their activities in Congress and previou s appointments. I also considered what issues they spoke out for and against and their attendance records. Both men represented strong religious beliefs but while Ford carried out what he believed, was more subtle, Carter talked a lot about it. - PAM NEIDERT Sophomores share times and talents in reaching out What do you think of the pro¬ posed Equal Rights Amendment? I’m all for it. In athletics I believe men and women should be separate yet equal - at least in the contact sports. Volley¬ ball, tennis and swimming are good coed activities. In regard to job opportunities, men and women should be equal. Our country needs the best people in every position. There is a dif¬ ference between discrimination and distinction. Through all of this I’d hate to see women lose their femininity. - JERRY FOX Barbara L. Alderson Holly A. Alford Elvin L. Altman Connie L. Anderson Lori R. Anderson Randy G. Anderson Lois R. Andre Charmin E. Armstrong Christina M. Art Layne Arthur Cindy S. Arvin Rick L. Atkinson 3 ‘I A. Rush week or any week, dinner is an eye-opening experience for Adelpha Phi¬ los initiate Linda Lerch. Connie J. Ayres James E. Baker Kevin L. Bailey Glenda J. Ball Stewart B. Ball Elizabeth A. Bayless Melody A. Baylor David R. Beasley Darla J. Berggren Lola G. Biggs Junior Bilbrey Barbara N. Bogart 130 B. Cindy Hutchins focused her attention and efforts on 30 children this summer when she assisted the director of the Elwood-based Migrant Day Care Center. C. Burger Chefette Teresa Kimberly apprehensively waits for her order from the infamous A1 Rehn at SAD’s SADur- day Night. ” Jeanine R. Bostwick Pamela D. Bowling Brenda S. Bowser Cindy J. Braschler Amberly D. Brodbeck Janet E. Brown Rhonda L. Brown Terry E. Browning Michelle D. Bugg Carolyn J. Bunch Bobby L. Burch Catherine A. Burdick Robert A. Burgette Karen L. Butcher Susanne M. Caldwell Patricia C. Campbell Val R. Carlson Rebecca A. Carney Pandy Carpenter Melody A. Carper Anita D. Casdorph David L. Chilcote James D. Christie David K. Chu Dean R. Clark Linda A. Clark Annette M. Clampitt Pat J. Cockerham Rita J. Colley Jay L. Collins Cheryl L. Conrad Cindy R. Coody Kim V. Cranford Cheryl L. Crawford Lethajoy M. Creamer Connie I. Cripe Reesa L. Crockett Debra L. Crow Myrtle R. Cumberbatch Bonita L. Dabbs Rolland K. Daniels Darcy E. Davidsmeyer Michael Allen Davis Rick E. Dawson Barbara A. Dean Jennifer A. Dean Andrew B. Defelice Melanie K. Denniston 131 Paul E. Dishman Hal D. Easley Rex E. Easley Douglas L. Edwards Shannon M. Edwards Mary E. Ekstedt Adassa Ellis Donald B. Erskine Minnie G. Espinosa Roger E. Fair Kathleen M. Fenter Helen M. Fink Terri R. Flaming Mark A. Fletcher Kevin D. Flick Patricia A. Flinn Phil L. Foley Jerrald M. Fox John M. Frick Tom P. Freeland Rhoda A. Freeman Julie A. Gabriel DelvinJ. Gaither Dwana S. Gentry Michael Wayne Gerig Kathy L. Gibson Emily J. Gill Julie Glista Diana L. Glover Tom P. Graf Louanne C. Gressman Kimberly K. Gross Jolene A. Habegger Gregory T. Hale Brenda K. Hall Bob J. Hanak John G. Hand Stephen B. Harrison Bruce A. Hazel Joseph L. Heeter Robert N. Helvering Kenneth Herringshaw Mary J. Herzig Carolyn S. Hicks Janet M. Holloway Robert H. Hooker Sally A. Hostetler Susan C. House A. Moppetts” Linda Littell and Jenny Dean add spice to the life of many AC students during a SADurday Night” per¬ formance. Laughter seems to be world’s best medicine How do you feel about the dancing policy which states that no campus affiliated person or group can sponsor a dance? I think it is silly. I can under¬ stand the administration ' s view as to why there is such a rule - we are church supported and must uphold the standards of the Church of God. However, in this day and age I think that kind of rule is out¬ dated. People will dance regard¬ less of the rule. The dances are just prevented from being college oriented because of the rule. Felicia R. Houston David A. Hughes Mark A. Hulstine Cynthia D Hutchins Terri L. Ingram Antonina M. Ivanova Cheryl Jackson Douglas W. Jacobs Linda M. Jessup Barbara L. Johnson Valerie D. Johnston Jacqueline D. Joiner Teresa Carol Jones Timothy R. Julian Glenn R. Keller Teresa A. Kimberly - DEB CROW Susan K. Kinley Debbie S. Knapp Larry R. Knepp Jan E. Koeniger Deborah L. Kuepfer Timothy J. Kufeldt Linda K. Lappin Juanita M. Larson B. Not only did Mary Mathis return to AC a sophomore, but so did Danny. He seems to be content with the situation and dresses the part of a typical Hoosier col¬ legian. C. Smothered by blankets, peo¬ ple and hay does not keep Lyn McLain from enjoying the annual Amici hayride. Maine Lawrence Beatrice Lathrop Gloria B. Lehnus Lynda K. Lerch Lynn B. LeViere Jerry D. Lewis Mary Lienemann Ruth A. Light Anthony Limbert Linda D. Littell Michael Logue Cheryl D. Long Roger W. Loy Tina L. Ludwick Robert Macholtz Donald Mahuron Beth Anne Martin Kimberly Martin Donald Masters Sandra K. Mason Dawn Mathews Mary M. Mathis Laurie May Edward McClain Mark R. Malone Candy Marando Cameron Marler Phillip R. Marsh Last year, our floor had a cer¬ tain closeness about it. We were all new to situations and stuck together for most of the year. We Sophomores “rush” for campus interaction through social clubs How has dorm life as a sophomore changed from that of a freshman? A. Hickory, Dickory, dock. The mouse is about to run up Adelpha Philos initi¬ ate ' s clock, Jennifer Turner, to escape the smell of Saga sauerkraut. 134 Stephanie J. McCollum Esther McDaniel Connie L. McDonald Rene E. McKinley Lyn McLain Norman C. McMillian Scott C. Mellinger Tina M. Merkle Van D. Merkle Danny L. Miller Debra K. Mitchell Timothy J. Mooney Charles N. Moore Janie L. Moore Michael S. Moore Steveon R. Moore Judy A. Moorman Kent E. Morrett Mark R. Murphy Robert T. Murphy Donald W. Myers Cindy K. Myran Alisa C. Nelson Laura L. Neuman Jane A. Newell Diane Noe Carol A. Norris Linda J. Nowling Jeffery D. Nye Eileen E. O ' Connor Carla Osborn Ezekiel O. Okeniyi Nancy L. Oljace George A. Omuroka Cindy L. Pace Gene L. Parcell Marietta Parker Skip M. Parret Laurel J. Pay Mary E. Pearson Roberta K. Pencil Mary L. Peterson Christina Pflasterer Bryan M. Phillips Randall E. Phillips Gwen L. Plough Jerry R. Prather Don G. Raimondo Kathy Rairdon Ruth A. Ramsey Doreen K. Ratliff Marcia L. Reece Alan L. Reed Mary D. Reed Dawn M. Reiter Rhonda E. Rider had devotions, something we, as a floor, are lacking this year. I guess, since we have all made new friends, much of the closeness has disappeared. - Beth Welton 135 Presidential election first for many AC Sophs What were your feelings regard¬ ing the 1976 Presidential elec¬ tion? I felt a change was needed but I didn’t feel like I was given a choice. Both candidates seemed to stand for the same things; the two dominant national parties are becoming so alike there’s very little dif¬ ference between them. I didn ' t vote so much for the man as I voted for a third party. - CINDY YEATER Robin L. Rigel Guy M. Riggs Dan Riley Cheryl A. Roberts Gregory R. Robertson Dixie D. Robinson Janell Rodgis Kenneth M. Rogers Sharon M. Roney Marilyn K. Ronning Scott R. Rose David K. Ross Daniel M. Ross Dave L. Rowe Melinda L. Rugman Charles W. Sanders Verle D. Scarbrough Vilma I. Schenhals Shawn B. Schompert Pamela Scovil Cindy S. Sergeant Paula J. Shackley Ambiche R. Shadrach Vicki A. Shafer Gayle L. Sharp Denise S. Shaw Rebecca L. Sheffield Lisa L. Shonts Cyndi E. Sinclair Rita A. Slater Lori J. Smart David R. Smith Wanda R. Smith Karen F. Snyder Mark D. Snyder A. Ready for an evening out, Melody Baylor, Kent Lockhart, Robin Rigel and Bill Snyder pause for a few minutes - in Morrison Hall during an open house. 136 B. A Homecoming mum is just right for the Mom of Kathy TenCate. C. Auto hatchbacks present a hazard to Jerry Fox as Paul Dishman and Tim Mooney smash him in an attempt to escape through the back. Mark E. Sommers Joyce E. Sours Vicki M. Sower Dorothea R. Spencer Judith S. St. Clair Rebecca 1. St. John Andrea L. Staples Kathleen N. Steiner Sandy E. Stewart Dorothy J. Stofko Katherine L. Swingley JanetJ. Tacia Beverly Taylor Kathy A. Taylor Donna F. Tawney Suzanne M. Teft Kathleen M. TenCate Barbara E. Terry Marga K. Thomason Martin S. Thompson Ronald E. Todd Jeffrey L. Tomlinson Deborah R. Turner Jennifer L. Turner Robert M. VanAsdale Cynthia A. VanStee Sheila B. Vickers Ellen C. Wagoner Elizabeth S. Wako Judy A. Walker Michael A. Walton Dave Watson Shirley M. Webb Alice A. Wehneman Jennifer R. Welch Beth E. Welton H. Darrell White Lu Ann Whitley Ronald T. Whitmill Doyle L. Williams Gregory G. Williams Barbara D. Willis Jamie S. Wilson Susan E. Wilson Douglas B. Winkler Benjamin C. Wiseman Jenny L. Woodhouse Sredgfried World Marllys K. Wright Raymond L. Wright Cynthia A. Yeater Veta M. York Terri L. Young Scott J. Zebedis Susan M. Zoller Margaret E. Alleyne 137 First days of college promise good year for freshmen Do you feel the abolition of hours for Freshman women is represent¬ ative of the future? I ' m for doing away with hours because I feel girls deserve the same rights as guys. I don’t think this will ever lead as far as open dorms, but it is definitely a trend toward more relaxed policies at AC. I don’t think such a trend is good because for Anderson Col¬ lege to be effective in the Chris¬ tian community, it must remain firm in the area of ’’Christian atmosphere” and open dorms do not, in my opinion fall into the area of ’’Christian atmosphere. ” - John Johnson Sharon L. Acton Celia D. Adamson Terry L. Adcock Sarah A. Akard Jill M. Alspach Kathy L. Altman Cathy S. Andrew Richard R. Andrews Gwendolyn Anthony Anita G. Arthur Jennifer Arthur Debby E. Bach Greg D. Baker David Barberena Kenneth Barker Kimberly Barrett Timothy L. Barton Peggy Bates Sondra S. Bates Gykala L. Bathauer Cynthia M. Beach Patricia Beaumont James E. Beers David A. Bell Shelley R. Beltran Jeffrey B. Bemis Richard Bennett Gerry Benthin Tamela Bernard Linda K. Black Mark Blankenship Catherine Bliss Geoffrey Bobbey Steven L. Bowling Vaughn L. Boyer Rieka A. Brady Lori A. Brandhoff Jeff S. Brandon Bill Brandt Lori J. Branstner Jill Bridgewater Myron W. Bright Rickey D. Bright Debbie F. Broka David S. Brooks Beth A. Brown Randall Brummitt Kathy Bruzzese Brenda J. Buchanan Polly Buckingham Lisa L. Buckley Robert C. Buehler Geraldine Bunner Sheila A. Burgess Jane E. Burke Donna J. Cadwell A. Freshmen Orientation provides Steve Goudy, Valery Jacobson, Terry Salts- man, and Tammy Hurst food, fun, and fellowship. Eugene B. Caldwell Rhonda J. Caniff Dorian Caratini Carmen R. Carde Randolph J. Carey Donna M. Carter Mike W. Casey Emmanuel Chijindu Ellen M. Chambers Julie L. Church David N. Clark Karen R. Clark Alan D. Coffey Cindy J. Cole Mark L. Collins Larry L. Conner Randy L. Conyers John W. Cook Timothy J. Cooley Leslee K. Coughlin Linda K. Coutz Kristy L. Coyne Vera E. Crockett Georgia D. Crum Rhonda Cumberbatch Bonita L. Curless Sue E. Cuthbert Karen R. Dalton James D. Dander Brian T. Daniels William N. Daniels Becky J. Davis Ron E. Davis Leslie E. Decker Daniel A. Deitrich James D. Demos Eric J. DeMuth Robin D. Dennis Dale A. Derrico Curtiss P. DeYoung TonyJ. Didway William D. Dilks Tim E. Drake Kenneth W. Eckman Brenda D. Effinger Kimberli G. Emrick Lanette K. Engel Oscar Escobedo Cindy L. Eskew Kristine M. Fabry Louis W. Fahey Michael Fairbanks Michele Farlee Laura K. Fergusson Mike A. Fitterling Freda M. Fitts Familiar feelings such as friendship and self- discipline take on new meaning as college life unfolds What are your views concerning the Equal Rights Amendment? I feel women deserve the same opportunity as men in sports. It’s only fair. If they were given more opportunities, women would excel in areas where they haven’t been allowed to before. If that means men must make some minor sacri¬ fices to support better women’s sports programs, then go ahead. As for the job issue, equal qualifi¬ cations merit equal pay. There should be no male dominancy. - JIM FETTERMAN A. Take a DIP from Mike Wallace, cherry vanilla is the COOLEST flavor around. Mel Ford Rhonda L. Ford Kenneth P. Foreman Darla Fosnough Gordon R. Foster, Jr. Robin L. Foster Art Freed Mark R. Freije Michael D. Foudy Thomas F. Foust David R. Fuller Kevin K. Fuqua Marlene K. Gable Denisa A. Garner Naomi P. Garrison Stephanie K. Garner Kathy A. Gasperik Luanne Getkin Nancy J. Gholson Majorie J. Giering Tim P. Giffin Lynn M. Gipe Steven C. Givens Jeffery A. Glover Karen L. Goodwill Cindy L. Graham Nancy J. Gratz Tina R. Green Scott W. Greenlee Lois Ann Greer Ellen Ann Greiwe Eldon L. Habegger II Jim W. Haddox Cheryl L. Hall Lou Ann Hall Linda L. Hamel 140 Jay E. Halstead Jeffery W. Hamilton Peggy S. Hampton Ruth J. Hanak Penelope J. Hand Marion Handy LaT. .i I fell VJ i vj vr ' fc iT Kirk W. Hansen Tracy E. Hansen Michael J. Hartley Ann L. Hartman Beth L. Hartman Julie G. Harvey Darlene F. Hatch Cornell D. Hawkins Joyce D. Hazen Gregory L. Hicks Donald K. Hite Coleen A. Hoffman Michael Hoffman Rebecca E. Holland Hazel K. Holley Russ Hollingsworth Lisa A. Holmes Lois A. Holst Daisy M. Holt Claude J. Howard Debra L. Huebner Marcia Hullinger Timothy Humenik Deborah L. Hummel Connie L. Hunter Lynn S. Hunter Jonathan Huntzinger Tamra L. Hurst Becky S. Huttsell Nancy D. Irby Jennifer L. Irey Janetta M. Irish Steve Ives Karen R. Jackson Valerie Jacobson Rona M. James Dennis W. Jiosa Anna L. Johnson Jeri J. Johnson John M. Johnson Terry D. Jones Marlene Kaufman Irene D. Kavalos Kathi A. Kearns Jeffrey A. Kelley Kimberly Kincaid Richard D. King Thomas M. Kinley Elaine J. Klotz Yvonne L. Klutz David L. Knodel Susan A. Krick Thomas J. Kroft Lori L. LaFever Terry L. Lavender Chris E. Leach Terry D. Lentz Linda J. Lieneman Kathy L. Linamen Kelly J. Linton Sheri L. Little KentW. Lockhart Kerri L. Lockhart Cindy D. Long Rosalee F. Lopez Linda L. Lovegrove Adrian C. Loy Doyle J. Lucas Rovert C. Mackenzie Allison E. Macreno Pamela J. Maines Charlene K. Mann Daniel L. Marler Gail D. Matas Timothy E. Mathias Pamela K. Matthews Elaine A. Maxwell Donna K. May Michele Mayo David E. Mendenhall Rebecca A. Meyer Charles H. Meiller Darla K. Miller Mark P. Miller Steven A. Miller Becky S. Mills Kelly L. Mills Kennetta I. Mitchell Grace Moacdieh ]. Michael Moore Janet E. Moore Linda K. Morton Kim L. Morris Brent Moss Ilse Mueller Angela J. Munger ■n Rita D. Munn Perrie J. Myers Richard L. McCurdy Jayne E. McDaniel Scott R. McDonald Terri S. McKinney Gerald D. McLellan Wesley G. McNeese Deborah L. McNuer Patricia H. McVeigh Julie A. Nance Carol R. Neff Beverly J. Neidert Kenneth A. Nelson Rickey L. Nelson G. Douglas Nevitt Kathy A. Newman Daniel R. Niswandei A. Singing a song with Anderson Col¬ lege ' s Everyday People, Jenny Northern performs with total expression and feel¬ ing. Continuous adjustment brings forth character Cyndi Perkins Sharon K. Perkins Lynette R. Persing Randall A. Pickering Fred Pieper Martin C. Plummer Carol A. Poore Jodi M. Popp Pamela A. Porter Teresa D. Porter David R. Powell Gary Priece Rebecca R. Radatz Ruth A. Reed Vivienne J. Reid Barbara M. Reninder Debbie S. Reynolds Karen S. Richardson Debra K. Riggs Dan L. Roach John B. Roberts LynnR. Robertson Valerie J. Robins Kerry B. Robinson Terri B. Robinson James L. Rooker Cindi D. Ross James W. Ross Randy A. Rothman Terri L. Salyers Melanie A. Sanderson Deborah K. Schneck Kimberly S. Schoch Patti L. Scofield Renae K. Seals Pamela J. Season William D. Segesser Belinda R. Saltzman Kathy E. Sells Marcia K. Shafer Penelope J. Shannon Susan L. Sharp Stephen E. Shick Susan A. Shirey Jo A. Shropshire Laura L. Siler Gregory A. Simpsrott James T. Smith Patricia A. Norful Nancy S. Norris Jenny L. Northern Karen L. Offord Pamela L. Ohms Nancy J. Oratz Raymon J. Osteen Donna R. Owens Patti K. Palmer Richard C. Parlier In the short time you have been at AC, have your values changed? Since I’ve been at AC, my prayers, values and dreams have changed. My prayers are that I will look for the good in everyone and try to love them all the same. My values rest completely with Chris t. My dreams are that some day I will be everything that God wants me to be. - Pam West 143 0 Here, we continue learning to fulfill future dreams Have Soeurettes and Arcita effec¬ tively involved freshmen in colle¬ giate life? Yes, Excitement, fellowship and growth typify our freshman clubs. Club members expressed enthusiasm about activities such as swimming parties and picnics which promoted a unity between us. Activities like these generate lasting friendships. Also, club activities provide many freshmen with the opportunity to serve oth¬ ers in a worthwhile project. Many people enjoy participating in our freshman clubs; I think they are a real plus for AC. - Steve Weisbrod Kathleen A. Smith Pamela J. Snapp LynnettaJ. Snuffer Nancy A. Soliday Laura S. Sparling Arthur J. Speck Thomas E. Spencer Melanie A. Sproat Irene V. Stadelmeyer Debra D. Staniszewski Janet N. Stanley Lori A. Stanton Elizabeth A. Steen Ron E. Stephenson Kyle C. Stevens Sherry L. Stirling Kathy S. Stoner Doug W. Strain Karen S. Suttle Elizabeth A. Sutton Steven Swann Donald R. Tawney JeanC. Taylor Ruth G. Taylor Kim Temple Tim Templeton Brian Tharp Sandra K. Thompson Robert P. Thorsen Judith A. Tittle Michael E. Todd Gary L. Townley Gail A. Truax Karen E. Turner Alice A. Vantreuse Rebecca C. VanBaalen Deanna D. VanCleave Monty R. VanDeneede Helen A. VanStraten DeAnn S. VenTrone Steve D. Walker Michael J. Wallace A. Resident Director, Jackie East is a mother” and friend to all her girls as she tries to help Bonnie Curless during the disaster at Morrison Hall. George E. Wallace Eric S. Walser Tina M. Warner Gregory L. Wattron Dale K. Waugh Christy L. Weir Steve E. Weisbrod Nikki L. Welch Stephen P. Weldon Karen R. Whalom Charles L. Whittom Patricia D. Wickham Janet A. Widget Donald R. Williams James W. Williams Jerry S. Williams JoyL. Williams Judy G. Williams Mary A. Williams Karen E. Willis Lori D. Winter Cheryl K. Withrow Linda S. Wood Martha J. Y ahr When not studying or just plain loafing, we spent our time and energy involved in campus organi¬ zations. Some groups were service oriented, some politically geared and others, project minded but all helped to meet our social needs. For those of us who joined social clubs, initiation was a humbling process as we complied to the wishes of our ”big brothers” or ”sisters.” Competition between clubs often spurred a friendly race or football game; comradery between us within each club ran high. Other organizations and programs took much of our time and involve¬ ment. Some of us put the yearbook or newspaper together or partici¬ pated in musical ensembles. For those of us with a political flair, working with a governing body was the commitment we made. Some of us were organized right out of time; however, we strove to find a balance of commitment to our studies and to the organizations available on campus. 146 147 My affair with a cadaver: An expose of AC social life Within its brief lifetime the computer has become indispensable in many areas.” So said journalist John E. Pfeif¬ fer. When he made that statement he probably had no idea of just what poten¬ tial the computing sciences would real¬ ize. I ' m sure he gave no thought to the concept of Computer Dating, the phe¬ nomenon which tore across the Anderson College campus last fall. Pfeiffer’s com¬ puters gave it a noble try, but I would have to say that there are some things best left to the fallible human nature. Nearly half the student body found the bravado to enter the program for com¬ puter date match-ups; some for the laugh; some out of curiosity; some out of desper¬ ation . I had to be a part of it, mostly out of wonder, and was somewhat disap¬ pointed to get a list of only three unlikely candidates, two of whom were unavaila¬ ble when I called. One was filling in as a parking meter on Eighth St. and the other was acting as a cadaver for several nurs¬ ing students. The third answered her phone, but hung up immediately upon heari ng that I was on her computer date list. Heterosexual relationships are delicate things, be they platonic or catatonic. Anderson College, always at the forefront when it comes to innovation in problem solving, has the answer for the agony and forlorn of heterosexual relationships: closed dormitories. Of course, there is little to do in the dorm anyway, unless a couple is incredibly quick or contortive. Open houses lose their appeal after the first semester, and a walk to Payless or perhaps a game of pinball at the Student Center usually occupies an evening ' s length. Heterosexual relationships; that topic, as minute as it may appear to be in the scenerio of social life at AC is still an interesting subject for most. The greatest part of interaction occurs in the cafeteria between 4:15 and 7:00 p.m. weekdays. That renowned biome of ambrosial impeccancy supports 1200 personalities, yet a visitor may be fooled into believing each table to be a solid organism of activity. There is fellowship in the cafe¬ teria unlike at any other place or event. Friends encounter friends and the day ' s events are chewed over. If a person really likes another person he or she might hurl some debris in that person’s direction in a ritual often likened to that of the mating cassowary. When dealing with the social life at Anderson College, there is, in actuality, little left before and after mentioning the cafeteria. Again we come to heterosexual relationships (sorry, there is no English synonym) which are often found in the dining hall where a guy and girl can actually sit side by side, many choosing to do so at the same table! There is trivia over the toast and salvation over the salad; a seemingly endless pool of conversational topics. Sweet nothings across the table are rather rare as there is little privacy, and the detering realization that even the best laid plans would be impeded by two feet and several floors of reddish brick. But the food isn ' t bad. Alumni and students alike have long been intrigued by the cemetery which skirts the AC campus. No ordinary grave- 148 yard, ours has a stunning number of crypts and the most dramatically attractive birch trees anywhere. (Look at them sometime!) Along with this, there is no more active graveyard to be found any¬ where . Students have been known to ven¬ ture into the darkness of the macabre night and not return for many hours. Such students emerge with stories of how strange incidents forced them to huddle closely beneath the shadow of a large tombstone; strange noises, they tell us, possibly an anguished spirit or the last moans of two exanimated lovers. I recall one event of the year as a stand-out in terms of turnout and innova¬ tion: Bagel Night. Student Activities out¬ did themselves with this one. In a rare display of sociality, the student center was filled with people, even if only for a scant few hours. The bagels were delight¬ ful. The event is hardly worth mention¬ ing, but it was probably the most success¬ ful one of my experiences at AC. Unless, of course, you consider the concerts of the Wright Bros. Overland Stage Co. These black-clad pickers have earned a reputation on our enlightened campus by performing excellent concerts time after time. They are not the true big-name act many would like to see, but acts like Gary Puckett and the Union Gap are hard to find, and besides, they probably would not play here unless we assured them we have not rededicated Warner Auditorium. You can’t be too careful in their business. Concerts, as movies, are, as one par¬ ticularly astute ANDF.RSONIAN staffer put it, simply events and not social activi¬ ties. All Attention is passed upon the act, and the interaction is so slight that one might consider taking his sister or brother to such an affair. Parties are thrown once in a while, although never too far; at least not on campus. Dancing has grown to be a major part of student social life. On-campus dancing can develop into a rather costly recreation, so a few enter¬ prising individuals cater to this student need by sponsoring off-campus bashes which still somehow irritate those who choose not to attend, only criticize, but which are, at any rate, cheaper than five bucks a head. Perhaps they are angry for not having their own bingo facilities. Besides, unless you are a winner at bingo, your interaction is limited to an occa¬ sional movement of a corn kernel. The stakes at a dance are, at any rate, more lucrative to the REAL gambler. A recent investigation revealed that AC, in truth, does not have a sexual and contraceptive counseling center. The most formidable means of birth control on campus is to be found in red clay brick, an unrelenting obstacle to the young at heart. The type of student which com¬ prises most of the college’s populus is not the type of student to play loosely with the potentially destructive toy of sex. The social life at AC is, by necessity, low-key. Students quickly realize that the price of eternal damnation is not worth a fleeting pleasure ... or two. I would not want to indicate any sort of obsession with the subject of heterosexual relationships (or the lack thereof). For those men who enjoy having other men in their life, and ditto for women, there are intramural athletics. One learns of dependability when he captains an intra¬ mural team and finds himself with but three other friends in a football game against a stacked senior team. These games are usually a forfeit, but the team of Les Jacobi and Lowell (The Man) Han¬ nah made history on October 11, 1968 by winning a game, against an unusually potent Booster ' A ' team, 36-2. Vending machines may be found throughout the campus, and these God- sent devices are the center of much attention. Students may often be found in their dormitory basements involved with one of these pleasure machines, pouring in the quarters, rocking the machine to and fro, affectionately kicking the iron beauty, and finally exchanging a few kind words for the machine’s fruit. The big favorite is to be found in Decker Hall where students can instantly transform dollar bills into handsfull of silver. Such activity provides the imaginative student with many hours of enjoyment. Ever so often there is what is called an Indy Shopping Trip. Such events have been successful and quite popular. Stu¬ dents are bused to a large shopping com¬ plex in Indianapolis where they are per¬ mitted to roam freely and unescorted for a few hours, taking in the outside world, as it were. Most students willingly re¬ board the bus to return to Anderson Col¬ lege. Thus far only three students have decided not to return to school. This dark episode in school history occured when Janie Felslock, Daisy Hatfield and Heidi Nakamaru barricaded themselves into a small mall smoke shop. The students ref¬ used to comply with the school authori¬ ties , several concerned nun passersby, who repeatedly appealed to their needs for an education and social life as only Anderson College could provide. In a dramatic sequence of irrational behavior, Miss Hatfield and Miss Nakamaru made a multi-faceted attempt at escape, charg¬ ing boldly into the Bible-bearing authori¬ ties, attempting to break through and hole up in a nearby pet shop. Miss Fel¬ slock was to account for the first verified fatality on such trips by stumbling on her charge, falling head first into a large barrel of sampler chewing tobacco. Hat¬ field and Nakamaru were permitted to surrender free of prosecution, and were granted leave from the institution monthly to visit Bowser, the pet shop ' s great dane. Chapel is that twice a week event which gathers the majority of students into Park Place Church’s spacious sanctu¬ ary for an hour of force-fed community. Such is the sense of unity one acquires at chapel that it compels people to go to great lejigths to get an excuse from the convocation festivities. Occasionally there is a speaker or act that captures the audience ' s appreciation, but more often than not their presentation has an unac¬ ceptable epithet or two, and so the Presi¬ dent is forced to ask them to not return, or else clean up their act. (How does the President know about it? A few more con¬ scientious students tell him. What would we do without conscientious students?) A review of social life would not be complete without a piece about social clubs, skating parties and intercollegiate athletics. Yes, you ' d have to say that this is incomplete. Such is the social life at Anderson Col¬ lege. I ' ve found that the old adage, Ninety-five percent of the girls in the Church of God are beautiful. The other five percent go to Anderson College, is not necessarily accurate. Even if it was, there is another maxim I was made familiar with before I journeyed here from a culturally and socially spirited East coast; If you are at Anderson Col¬ lege, and it’s zest and excitement you’re looking for . . . try Ball State. (This would not be complete without warm thanks being given to SAD and Roger Shoot, the people who unappreci- atedly do all they can (and more) to liven things up at AC, but often are defeated by student indifference and institutional unction.) - George Wolfe (the late?) Adelphos strives for intercultural unity Adelphos, which in Greek means brother, is an inter-racial, intercultural organization whose purpose it is to bring unity among the people on campus and to make them more aware of each other ' s cultural patterns. The club ' s motto is, What you do unto your brother you do unto me. Although they were just new last year, the club has already spon¬ sored a wide variety of activities. The club was responsible for Hal¬ loween movies, Mistletoe Mes¬ sages and Little Adelphos which was a Big Brother program. Row 1: L. Hodo, T. Beverly, D. Crock¬ ett, B. Phillips. Row 2: G. Lawal, B. Burch. Row 3: T. Jordan, A. Benjamen, J. Luken, M. Bettis. Row 4: A. Walaba, T. McNutt, S. Hill. Row 5: M. Curry. A. Adelphos members listen intently to what president Michael Curry has to say. Adelpha Philos: “Renders Christian service” After taking in a large number of new rushees, Adelpha Philos busied themselves with various functions in hopes of fulfilling the club purpose, to render Christian service to the college and to the Anderson community. First of all the club sponsored an all-campus Ox Roast. As Thanksgiving rolled around members sold Turkey- grams. As a service project they held a party for patients at the Americana Nursing Home. Row 1: D. Shaw, L. Biggs, J. Moore, V. Whittinghill, N. Brunton, P. Neidert, B. Robold, R. Carter, D. Guyer, M. Smith, L. Romine, K. Ashby, L. Green, L. Lerch. Row 2: C. Norris, D. Hatch, E. McDaniel, J. Brown, P. Kretlow, D. Anderson, C. Nicholson, B. Simpson, J. Butler - sponsor, V. Schenhals, Brickman, R. Manners, B. Beatty, Espinoso, D. George. A. Initiates Esther McDanial and (B.) Beth Beatty dress-up as nursery rhymes during initiation week. 151 2 £ I Agathos: “Good in composition — beneficial in effect” ”To promote the Christian interest of Anderson College, to assume a more practical spirit of fellowship, and to arouse a greater appreciation of life itself in all club brothers and their friends.” This is only a small part of what Agathos is all about. To promote that spirit of fellowship, Agathos sponsored many activities throughout the year. For example, the ”Amateur Hour”, and an ”Ox Roast” which was co-sponsored with Adelpha Philos. A. Paul Dishman and friend” enjoy themselves during lunch. B. Agathos members take time to reflect during the Christmas chapel. ROW 1: D. Mitschelen, L. Linamen, M. Bailey, A. Glasgow, S. Elliott, J. Beveridge, K. Anderson. ROW 2: J. Heeter, D. Bachtel, S. Falling, B. Hadad, M. Dunn, J. Reynolds, C. Carey, P. Dishman, G. Nicholson, B. Guinnup, B. Nafrady, R. Kirkpatrick, P. Hanson, R. Stahl, S. Sorey. ROW 3: M. Kell, D. Nortam, R. McCollum, D. Hall. ROW 4: B. Hazen, D. Eggleston, J. Tjart. AGA710S cathos «G4ihOS 152 Amici — “The club that sets precedents” R ow 1: B. Corwin, L. McClain, Amici R. Frost, S. Guyer, J. Davis, J. Craig, Angel, H. Alacron, G. Schafer, D. G. Beard, B. Barker, S. Schownpert. Clark, E. Hartman. Row 2: M. Burchett, Amici, the club that sets pre¬ cedents, has played an impor¬ tant part in Anderson College activities. Some of the projects sponsored by the club throughout the school year included the annual Amici Hayride, the Amici Avanti Booster football game, the Daybreak” concert, and the annual spring bike race. i 153 J Arete Pep The ultimate aim of Arete Pep is to further the best interests of our Alma Mater. During the academic year, group members fulfilled that goal by sponsoring a style show, with the aid of Doro¬ thy Blevins (an alumnus of the club). They also visited a nursing home, collected goods for the needy and presented their annual ’ ’ Christmas Capers. ’ “Excellence in Christian personality” Row 1: M. Martin, R. Fair, D. Knapp, Reitz, P. Scovil, J. Moore, S. Utter- B. Weller, L. Berquist. Row 2: M. Don- back, M. Madison, C. Van Stee, V. ley - Adv ., J. Blaine, K. Silman, J. Spencer, N. Haddox. Miller, L. Jessup, G. Parker, L. Ann A. Pepsters, June Blaine and Valeta Spencer, portray a couple of Santa ' s Elves during Arete Pep’s Christmas Capers. B. Pep initiate, Teresa Kim¬ berly, wears her best during initiation week! 154 Arcita helps freshmen adjust Arcita, the freshman men’s club, aids freshmen in becoming adjusted religiously, and academ¬ ically to the standards of Anderson College. Through special activi¬ ties, the club has created their own place in the college commu¬ nity. One of the major projects undertaken by the club included helping with the ’’illuminarios” during the Homecoming festivi¬ ties. A. L to R: M. Moore, D. Best, O. Esco¬ bedo, D. Deitrich, J. Hamilton, S. Weisbrod, L. Habegger, J. Kroft, S. Swann, J. Popp, T. Drake, G. Benthin D. Tawney, S. Williams. B. Arcita men are seen preparing the campus illuminarios for Homecoming weekend. 155 Avanti booster — helps uphold A.C. Christian standards The men of Avanti Booster, whose purpose it is to uphold the religious, academic, and sound standards of the college and the club, have been active among the college community. They have provided such events as Humble- man ' s Holidays, Camelot, and ” Honey Tree.” They also were busy in their visiting of old peo¬ ple’s homes and in their sponsor¬ ship of an orphan. A. A humble Booster, Dave Winn, anx¬ iously awaiting his big splash. B. Three Booster initiates display their fly¬ ing abilities during Initiation Week. Row 1: R. Bargerstock, T. Kezele, M. Kis¬ singer, P. Armagum, J. Lewis, E. Benson, M. Wyatt, S. Harmon, D. Williams, D. Winn, S. Warner. Row 2: F. Nice, M. Der¬ ringer, D. Smith, T. Calhoun, K. Morrett, M. Logue, D. Smith, T. Wilson, C. Addi¬ son, T. Simmons, C. Marler. Row 3: R. Smith, Advisor; K. Radaker, T. Kufeldt, K. Salyers, D. Raab, L. Hickson, D. Edwards, D. Van Norman, J. Webb, G. Salyer, D. Von Bargen, J. Frick. Row 4: P. Davey, G. Brummitt, R. Phillips, B. Hazen, W. Mey¬ ers, D. French, J. Helvering, L. Powell, P. G. Rigel, K. Hind, J. Drake. 156 Camarada promotes greater Christian friendship through activities BOOSTER Camarada, which in Spanish means comrade or partner, held a wide variety of activities through¬ out the year. The club was responsible for the Turkey Run, a skating party, Dinner Theatres, and mums during Homecoming weekend. The club felt that this was only a small part of their responsibility to assume a more practical spirit of Christian friendship in the Anderson College community. A. Booster Club and Camarada join forces to present a skit for the annual Christmas Chapel. jf| » i |iif ' 3 I 9 i m ■F si l 7 m-mS K£|£ m —- B Row 1: J. Williams, M. Wright, D. Crow, C. Art, D. Mitchell, S. Hard¬ man, B. Tarr, L. Smart, J. Moorman. Row 2: D. Pabst, S. Zoller, H. Alford, J. Jenkins, K. Vanachen, J. Sours, K. Ten- cate, A. Baska, M. Holland. Row 3: P. Taylor, H. Riding, M. Richards, T. Lytle, D. Tawny, M. Middleton, C. Blevins, R. Ramsey, W. Smith, L. Creamer, E. Gill. 157 Dativus: “To contribute positively” Delta Kappa Alpha Dativus which signifies service, fellowship and integrity, has contributed to the Anderson college community in many positive ways. The club sponsored such activities as the Prof Auction to help raise money for the Phoenix project, Cheap Thrills, and a breakfast program at the Longfellow Community Center. A. Dativus members make a spectacle” of themselves. -Vj ■HEy ) f i§ I ■PC: C W 1 y mm Row 1: M. Ayers, L. Price, R. Decker, V. Holland, M. Delaney, M. Jenkins, J. Martindale. Row 2: S. McCune, B. Montgomery, G. Roberts, M. Wilkenson, D. Knapp, W. Simmet, D. Rothfuss. Row 3: G. Lawal, M. Briggs, R. Mankier, E. Radatz, B. Ball, S. Barker. Row 4: B. Smith, D. Miller, T. Richardson, V. Ramkumar, R. Atkinson, T. Turner, D. Oldham, S. Rose. 158 Sachem: “To promote the betterment of ourselves” Row 1: M. Detwiler, M. Bonsell, B. D. Selbach, D. Moore, M. Snyder, R. Macholtz, L. Arthur, D. Proctor, K. Longman, J. Bargfeldt, R. Grunert, T. Hammel, D. Jacobs, M. Getkin. Row 2: Ward, F. Good, S. Zebedis. Trying to raise money to take a trip to Florida during the spring. Sachem sponsored several money making projects throughout the year. They sponsored a slave auc¬ tion in the cafeteria and later sold caramel apples during a football game. Sachem also participated in intramural football and they had three intramural basketball teams. In doing so, they felt they had carried out their tradition of ’’all for one and one for all. ” A. Sachem member, Denny Moore and Agathos member, Delbert Snyder, com¬ pete for the ball during a Sachem-Agat- hos intramural basketball game. 159 Soeurettes: “Learning through sharing” For freshman girls, Soeurettes was a club which offered them an opportunity to find their identity in the A.C. community. To obtain that goal, they became oriented to social club life through working, growing, and sharing together, both spiritually and socially. They have encouraged a special unity among club mem¬ bers through their activities which included a CHILI SUPPER, and the making and distributing of the campus illuminarios. ” Row 1: D. Staniszwski, B. Curless, B. Reminder, A. Ridgway, D. Huebner, B. Holland, S. Beltran. Row 2: S. McKinney, T. Porter, T. Bernard, D. Ventrone, L. Persing, K. Lineman, L. Sutton, C. Beach, P. Matthews, E. Klotz. Row 3: C. Eskew, V. Jacobson, D. Cadwell, B. Zirkle. Row 4: T. Hurst, J. Irish, I. Stadlmayer, A. Hartman, C. Andrew, S. Garner, D. Hatch, J. Tay¬ lor, K. Barrett, S. Little. A. Three Soeurettes members are seen here working diligently preparing the campus ' ' illuminarios” for the upcoming Homecoming weekend. 160 Taeda: “Light, love and laughter” To support their motto of Light, Love and Laughter, Taeda has sponsored several activities on the Anderson Col¬ lege campus. They held various dinners and were responsible for Valentine-grams. The club hoped that through these activi¬ ties they were able to cultivate a better relationship for the individual, the club and the student body. A. Club president, Freema Ervin tries to make her point perfectly clear. Row 1: M. Handy, A. Nelson, E. Woods, T. Hulbert, K. Jackson. Row 2: A. Ellis, B. Woods, S. Vickers, F. Ervin, J. Rodgis. 161 SAD offers something for everyone The Student Activities Depart¬ ment, headed up many activities for the year in an effort to create recreation on the weekends for the students. Many strenuous hours were spent by SAD SACS working on such things as COMPUTER DATING, SADURDAY NIGHT, and PHARRELLS. Each floor in the dorms had a SAD SAC, and their responsibilities included holding floor and dorm parties, and pass¬ ing out SADDLES as well as calen¬ dars. It was true, the SAD SAC’s work was never-ending. Thanks to all SAD SACS. A. SAD SACS, under the direction of Roger Shoot, are seen performing in the annual Christmas chapel. B. SAD SACS, Judy Johnson and Rita Colley seem not to be noticing Mike Boblett during one of the SADURDAY NIGHT performances. C. SAD SACS, Diane Noe and Larry Crevi- ston participate in the SAD RA ”three- legged basketball game.” A. A.C. coed enjoys an ice cream col¬ lage at one of SAD ' s Pharrells” . B. SAD sponsor, Roger Shoot gets his head cracked on by an A.C. coed. C. SAD members display their typical happy” attitude. D. The Moppets, Linda Littell and Jenny Dean display their talents dur¬ ing one of SAD’s SADurday Night per¬ formances. 163 Volume 53 Anderson College-Anderson, Indiana 46011 ECHOES 1976-77 -- ;..- - - -- ' - ■ ■ — The Andersonian is Anderson College ' s student paper published weekly and distributed free of charge to the college community. The purpose of the paper was to reflect events and thoughts of the student body while providing all members of the college commu¬ nity with a public voice through editorials and special features. A. Editor George Wlofe explains his ideas for future Andersonian issues. 164 Row 1: G. Wolfe. Row 2: S. Bralier - advisor, K. Butcher, D. Cadwell, E. Heeter, T. Murphy, D. Hall, M. Jen- Radatz. Row 3: D. Daniels, S. Grant, J. kins. m B. Although Donna Martz seems appre¬ hensive about future Andersonian plans, Ed Radatz finds them amusing. C. Karen Butcher and Ed Radatz listen attentively during an organizational meeting. It seems the production of the 1977 Echoes reflects that apathy is non-existent at AC. If indeed it ever existed. After four years of practically nothing to 192 pages of memories, AC once again has a yearbook. Obstacles such as a budget of $2,500 and very few experienced staff members did not stop the production. After the mid-Sep¬ tember chapel announcement, the budget got a $10,000 shot in the arm from the students. The Octo¬ ber portrait settings broke all kinds of records when 1394 people were photographed for the new year¬ book. Of course all of this is meaning¬ less if there isn ' t a staff to pull it all together in a uniform and orderly manner for future refer¬ ence. 23 dedicated journalists (sort of - as well as could be expected for a campus without such a department) toiled over their eight-month task. Accom¬ plishment - you ' re holding it. Four year dream comes true A. Steve Schmidt - Advisor and Linda Mason - Editor, select pictures for year¬ book use. B. Although taken out early in the season with mono, Nancy Zerkle - Assistant Editor helped the staff during deadlines. C. Kathy Tencate works dili¬ gently on copy for her layout. A. Business Manager, Scott Zebidis toils over the 1976-77 Echoes sales campaign. B. Steve Schmidt - Advisor and Deraid Ailes, Taylor Yearbook representative, listen carefully as John Zerkle explains his layout ideas. Bottom to top: L. Mason, D. Knapp, N. Zerkle, L. Linaman, S. Conway, A. Wehnamen, A. Yahnig, F. Brooks, D. Kunselman, L. Nowling, K. Runyon, E. Radatz, P. Rigel, P. Sharp, J. Roberts, H. Van Straten, J. Zerkle. 167 S.G.A. presents “Election Night Extravaganza’ A. Brian Daniels and Linda Shoemaker listen attentively during an S.G.A. meeting. B. S.G.A. members gave their own special Christmas wish during Christ¬ mas Chapel. 168 One of the highlights of this year ' s Student Government Asso¬ ciation was the Election Night Extravaganza, which provided media coverage of local and national elections. S. G. A. also sponsored Free University which consisted of a series of free mini classes, taught by students and people in the community. Among many other things they were responsible for the Airlift program which provided reduced rates for students flying home for the holi¬ days and Spring Break tours to Flo¬ rida and the Bahamas. C. H. L. Baker, S.G.A. advisor, looks on as members discuss upcoming plans. D. S.G.A. members, Steve Weisbrod, and Denny Moore listen as Roger Shoot tries to make his point perfectly clear. E. President Steve Elliot formulates plans to activate the new student government. 169 Black Awareness Weekend comes to A.C. campus Students on the Anderson Col¬ lege campus have been looking at what they stand for, for a long time. But this year with the tele¬ vision premiere showing of Alex Haley’s ’’Roots” and other spe¬ cials, our heritage has taken on new meaning. The black community in partic¬ ular, strove to bring a greater understanding and unity to AC stu¬ dents. One way in which this was accomplished was in the form of a Black Awareness Weekend. During this time they sponsored numerous activities such as a Black Sympo¬ sium and special chapel services. as a child i was constantly reminded of the size of my eyes or how i just saw ”evahything” and was always warned not to look into grown folks mouths somehow i find myself looking to where i’ve been looking all the time into folks mouths caught in poses that pierce all time and distance gaping off into space giving correction to error and knowing that you don’t realize that i can see you from where you can ' t see me see you - Elouise Loftin A. Multi-talented Patrick Roache per¬ forms during the variety show. B. Wesley McNeese is ’up in the air’ about Black Awareness Weekend, as he participates in special gym activities. C. Michael Curry. D. Wesley McNeese. Stay beautiful but don’t stay down under¬ ground too long Don ' t turn into a mole or a root or a stone Come on out into the sun¬ shine Breathe in trees Knock out mountains Don’t forget to poke your head up and blink Think Swim upstream Don ' t forget to fly - A1 Young Let a new earth rise. Let another world be born. Let a beauty full of healing and a strength of final clenching be the pulsing in our spirit and our blood. - Margaret Walker A. The Reformation Movement played an important part in bringing an inter¬ racial, inter-cultural understanding to the AC campus. B. Marion Handy spikes for another point. C. Veeda Moore. D. Caroline Waddy. E. Sue Bowling. 171 A.C. Choir records sixth record The sixty-voice Anderson Col¬ lege Choir, recorded its sixth record this past year since its foundation in 1945. Recording of the album took place in Pinebrook Studio in Alexandria, Indiana. The Anderson College Choir also has performed numerous times on the college campus and in the Anderson community. A. Dr. Miller - director, works with the individual choir sections during practice. Row 1: V. Hampton, J. Sipka, J. North¬ ern, K. Zollweg, R. Ponce, C. Larson, S. Hardesty, R. Fair. Row 2: R. Carter, C. Levine, S. Lipp, B. Dearing, J. Man- ley, D. Glover, L. Foggs, G. Sharp, P. Varner, K. Harp. Row 3: S. Gilley, M. Mathis, J. Coplin, L. Bayless, S. Nice, C. Braschler, D. Hatch, R. Caldwell, V. Karns, S. Young, M. Baker. Row 4: J. Taylor, T. Caldwell, T. Cooley, S. Swank, J. Terry, R. Carey, D. Winkler, J. Walters, K. Salyers, M. Harvey, T. Graf. Row 5: T. Anderson, F. Ponce, B. Wiseman, D. Winn, B. Porter, T. Julian, J. Helvering, G. Alford, S. Long, P. Foley. Row 6: R. Bargerstock, M. Gilliam, M. Kissinger, S. Moore, J. Webb, S. Goudy, S. Germany. Male Chorus — new at Anderson College! Something new was added to the Anderson College music curricu¬ lum this year in the form of the Anderson College Male Chorus. These approximately forty-one young men, under the direction of Dr. Eugene Miller, have provided an exciting new sound for both the college campus and the Anderson community. Row 1: B. Fansler, B. Barlow, M. Gil¬ liam, M. Asnicar, M. Harvey, D. Dan¬ iels, S. Germany, D. Chu, R. Barger- stock. Row 2: Dr. E. Miller - director, D. Mitschelen, S. Goudy, R. Carey, K. Salyers, T. Graf, T. Adcock, J. Kelly, M. DeFazio, L. Hickson. Row 3: M. Thompson, D. Schier, R. Osteen, S. Swann, J. Walters, M. Brumbaugh, T. Cooley, T. Caldwell, D. Winkler, J. Rodden, J. Tjart. Row 4: T. Julian, F. Pieper, B. Porter, J. Helvering, C. Moore, P. Foley, D. Stewart, D. Winn, B. Phillips, B. Wiseman. 173 B. Male Chorus members performed at the Variety Show during Homecoming weekend. C. Male Chorus members spread a little of their Christmas Cheer” during a sing- along in Dekker Hall. Musical groups contribute to A.C. This year the Marching Ravens put music on with the perform¬ ances during pre-game and half¬ time shows throughout the season. Another group which is also under the direction of Dr. James Rouin- tree is the. Wind Ensemble. The Wind Ensemble performed numerous times on the Anderson College campus and in the Ander¬ son community. The group spent several weekends touring through the state and four days in Chicago during the second semester. A. Richard Parlier, Ellen Wagnor and Mark Miller practice a difficult piece for Wind Ensemble. B. Wrapped up in her work, Darla Taylor toots her tuba. C. Band members perform the Fight Song during a football game. 174 D. Everyday People director, Roger Byrd, works on a special arrangement for the group. F. Lordsmen Plus members Judie McCall, Bill Cornell, Cindy Braschler, and John Sandy, spread their Christian faith through a variety of songs. G. Ev- ryday People members Jeri Johnson, Steve Moore, Jerry Northern, Mike Krieg and Donna May spend many long hours in practicing. E. Cornell Hawkins, of Everyday People, practices for the Flo¬ rida tour taken during January Term. Anderson College has been priv¬ ileged in producing two fine musi¬ cal groups in the past few years in the form of Lordsmen Plus and Everyday People. In the past year both groups have had a variety of exciting experiences. Lordsmen Plus added a new member and recorded their second album enti¬ tled, Truly This Must Be Love. During the summer the group trav¬ eled to Rome, Italy. Everyday People spent a star-filled summer as they sang with such celebrities as Steve Allen, Jim Nabors, Fred¬ die Fender, John Davidson and Jayne Meadows. Later in the year the group traveled to Florida for January Term. 175 The end of the academic year marked different things for us all. Freshmen ended the year with possibly a new look towards study, grades, classes, money and sleep. Seniors ended their years of so-called youth” with perhaps a deeper understanding of sorrow, happiness, achieve¬ ment and defeat. After finishing the year, many of us wanted to go back to where things were known and secure. We would like to have relived the mania of the mock disaster and the foolery of a SADurday Night. We didn’t want to easily forget the breath¬ lessness of the Anderson-Taylor basketball game or the festivi¬ ties of Homecoming. Events which were special to our cam¬ pus community, such as Candles and Carols, remained as treas¬ ures in our memories. We lived together, studied together and fellowshipped together. As members of a body, we grew together. 176 If 177 178 tWugktawes, peopQ Hiittds, Spirits, cluZAMfa i detM Opod ' i t Cfulet sttucdUwS pQu fydnfaO ' uki tfi ' uj people uuoJMi dy nfttutC ' fy p dettoe 183 1 tviOicki iC| tO ' to MO ' uG , wpj W xM db ftt oc- 184 I ' TOANORROU ' S deadline. DAV. HAVE VOU SHOT ALL VOUft PICTURES? ' AIL EXCEPT N (the basketball f CJHAT?! EVERYBODY ' S GONE FOR CHRIST AAS BREAK! UE WON’T BE ABLE TO GET THE PLAYERS INTO THE (hEH, NO PROBLEM - 1 f I’VE GOT A FRIEND UHO CAN DO THE ttOST INCREDIBLE IMPERSONATIONS (JIO T SLOUChT) Y r HATE POSING FOR THE YEARBOOK’S ' CANDID SHOTS 1977 ECHOES Staff Linda Mason, editor Layne Arthur Flo Brooks Susan Conway Debbie Knapp Don Kunselman Larry Linamen Linda Nowling Nancy Oljace Ed Radatz Angie Ridgway P. G. Rigel Jackie Roberts Karen Runyon Pat Sharp Lisa Shonts Helen Van Straten Alice Wehneman Amy Yahnig Scott Zebedis John Zerkle Nancy Zerkle Steve Schmidt, advisor ■ X.i - ; m mr ' •y ’• mmf Eefioes uMdoMpowi by t O p.nu w«fifewys Ten o ' clock Monday night meetings. I can ' t believe it . . .1 have class until 9 and club until 10 . . . then yearbook. I can see what Monday nights are going to be like. These and many other comments were heard floating through the Morrison House this past year. Others, outside the staff, who participated in producing the 1977 ECHOES include Deraid Ailes and Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Tex. and Sudlow Studio of Danville, Ill. We received photography assistance from Larry Green, Steve Brallier, Joel Sanchez, Mark deFelice, Mike Brown (ANDERSON NEWSPAPERS), John Paulsel (Ball State) and AP Wire Service. Linda, this is the last spread in sports intramurals. YAHOOO! I think everything AND this yearbook is silly. It seems like yesterday that we had 100 pages to go . . . and now it’s finished. Subject Toofetig owi koMisi If you would take approximately seven months of intensive work and four or five all-nighters, Doug ' s depiction of a final yearbook deadline would be accurate. What can I say? It was a long haul - worth every minute of frustration and excitement my staff and I afforded it. Of course the entire production would have been impossible without the support com¬ ing from you. Without you the funds would have fallen far short, the pages would appear as an empty coloring book and there would be no memories to record. It hasn ' t been all peaches and cream, but then no one ever promised it would be. After waiting (patiently?) for four years, we’ve accomplished our goal in binding college memories in a hardback volume of the ECHOES. Not too long ago the hope of a fullsize book was a faint dream of a few con¬ cerned students. Thank heavens there were those students dedicated to putting in long hours and some elbow grease into this publication. The conditions were far from ideal - no pay, no credit; however, the interest was intense enough to keep even the faint dream going. There are many people to thank. The most important person of all, aside from God for retaining my sanity is Amy Yah- nig. Completely inexperienced in year¬ booking, she was a constant companion and source of encouragement, not to mention her long hours of work. Of course there are others who shared in this experience. To those people I say thanks . . . Steve and Steve for words of wisdom and encouragement . . . Larry for prodding me and reminding me the hurdles weren’t too high . . . Beth, who while planning her mar¬ riage , constantly gave me support . . . Andrea for keeping track of the count¬ down - beginning in September . . . And now, as Doug aptly put it, it ' s time to celebrate. So, toot, toot! Linda Mason, editor KNOL) you these) PEOPLE. ? (jje DONT N NEED TO IDENTIFV FIGURES IN THE AERIAL SHOTS OF THE C nPu$, NEILS AAl GH! x just FOUND OUT THAT I OVEREXPOSED ROLLS OF FIL HERE’S AOflf LA vo urt I ' Editor 187 Dtoecfouj As$tsteiRC : FACULTY AND STAFF A Rahim Amlin 102 Clcda Anderson 102 Joncanc Anderson 102, 109 Ken Austin 82 B H L Baker 102, 169 Theodore Baker 102 Dale Bales 102 A, Barrett Bates 61, 102 Norman Beard 102, 23 F. Dale Bcngtson 103,107 Steven Brailier 103, 165 Don Brandon 49, 53. 103 Milton Buettner 83, 103 Joyce Butler 151 c Margaret Camm 103 Val Clear 103 Dennis Cole 103 Naomi Conrad 103 Kenneth Cook 103 David Cooper 103 Elsie E. Cottingham 103 Kenneth L. Crose 97, 103 D Lowell M. Davidson 30, 103, 108 Greta Domenic 103 Kevin Donley 49, 104 Mary M Donley 104, 154 E Harry Eaddy 104 Jacqueline East 104, 145 Nelda Ely 104,112 Richard Eppinga 97, 104 F Glenn Falls 104 Vicki M. Fields 104 Ann T. Forsec 104 Shirell Fox 30, 104 Craig Frank 104 Ray Freer 104 Jack Fulda 104 G John Goodman 104 Sid D. Guillen 86, 102, 104 H Richard Hakes lOi Thomas Harbron 105 Duane Hoak 105 Jim Hostettler 54,55 i Richard Iwick 105 J Gustav Jeeninga o N 00 K C. Jean Kilmer 36, 105 L Howard Lash 105 Jessie Lentz 105 Harold Lin amen 105 Maxine Linamen 88 Marvin Lindemuth 105 M James Macholtz 49, 105 Elbridgc MacKenzie 105 Larry Maddox 61, 105 James Earl Massey 87, 106 Marte Mayo 106 Darlene Miller 106 Eugene Miller 106, 172,173 Patricia Miller 75, 106 Ronald Moore 106 Terry Murawski 48, 49, 106 N George Nalywaiko 106 Jerry Neufeld 92, 106 Glenn Nichols 106 Robert Nicholson 101 LaVcm Norris 94,95, 106 o Edward Oldham 106 Larry Osnes 97, 107 p Onkar Phalora 92, 107 Marieta Pickett 107 R Elva Mae Ragsdale 107 Linda Rankin 107 Robert Reardon 37.100 Virginia Reardon 100, 107 James Rees 107 A1 Rehn 103 Russell Renz 107 William Riethmiller 107 Steven Risinger 49, 107 Rosemary Robinson 107 LeRoy Roesti 107 Mark Roller 107 James Rouintree s 107 Paul Saltzmann 41, 107 Debbie Schauberger 107 Janet Schmidt 30, 108 Steve Schmidt 108 Arnold Setzer 108 Lawrence Shaffer 108 Frederick Shoot 108 Roger Shoot 108, 163, 169 Sally Shulmistras 108 Jerry Sipe 108 Robert Smith 108 Ronald Smith 108, 156 Richard Snyder 108 Larry Stafford 109, 117 Carmen Stark 86 Stan Stephens 109 Lucille St raw n 109 Marie Strong T 109 Donald Taylor 109 Trecil Thompson 109 Peter Tjart 109 Kenneth Turner U 90, 109 James Unger V 109 John Vayhingcr w 105 Art Waters 103 Donald Weisflog 109 Charles Whittom 109 Joe Womack 95, 109 Gertrude Wunsch Y 56, 57, 109 Richard Young Z 70,91,109 Frank Zebedis 109 STUDENT BODY A Mary P. Abraham Hyderabad, India 122 Linda Abshear Lynn, IN 122 Sharon L. Acton Indianapolis, IN 138 Celia D. Adamson Wabash, IN 138 Terry L. Adcock Portland, IN 138,173 Carl V. Addison Nitro, WV 122,156 Elizabeth Adego Maseno, Kenya 112 Linda P. Afa Belle Vernon, PA 112 Sarah A. Akard Indianapolis, IN 138 Henry G. Alarcon El Centro, CA 49, 72, 153 Barbara L. Alderson Saxonburg, PA 130 Grant D. Alford Ponca City, OK 112,172 Holly A Alford Ponca City, OK 130, 157 Barbara L. Allen Flat Rock, MI 122 Kenneth S. All en University City, MO 112, 115 Jill M. Alspach Akron, OH 138 Elvin L. Altman New Buffalo, MI 130 Kathy L. Altman New Castle, PA 138 Shadrach Ambiche Luanda, Kenya 136 Connie Anderson Arvada, CO 130 Darrel D. Anderson Pratt, KS 49 Diana L. Anderson Arvada, CO 122,151 Kevin R. Anderson Jamestown, NY 122,152 Larry L. Anderson Anderson, IN 122 Laurie B. Anderson Anderson, IN 57, 12 Lori R. Anderson Toledo. OH 130 Randy G. Anderson Findlay, OH 49,130 Timothy D Anderson Lima, OH 112,172 Lois R. Andre Archbold, OH 130 Cathy S. Andrew Ithaca, MI 138. 160 Richard R. Andrews Titusville, FL 59,138 Sandra L. Andrist Defiance, OH 112 Biodun Aniyeloye 113 Western State, Nigeria Gwendolyn Anthony Kansas City, MO 138 Paul Armogum Berbice, Guyana 113, 156 Charmin E. Armstrong Ridgeville, IN 130 Christina M. Art Celina, OH 130, 157 Anita G. Arthur Centrevillc, VA 138 A. Layne Arthur Middletown, OH 130, 159 Jennifer E. Arthur DeGraff, OH 138 Cynthia S. Arvin Hamilton, OH 130 Kristie L. Ashby Alexandria, IN 113,151 Mark A. Asnicar Oak Creek, WI 173 Sarah J. Asnicar Crawfordsville, IN 113 Vicki K. Asper Gardners, PA 112 Roderick L. Atkinson Lima, OH 92, 130, 158 Brenda S. Aufrecht Blue Mound, IL 112 Connie J. Ayers Blacksburg, VA 130 Michael E. Ayers Frederic, MI B 158 Roland J. Bacani Bulacan, Philippines 112 Deborah E. Bach Louisville, KY 138 Douglas E. Bachtel Peoria, IL 112,152 Kevin P. Bailey Distant, PA 130 Mark A. Bailey Vandergrift, PA 58, 112, 152 Sheila K. Baith Shelby, OH 112 Gregory D. Baker Springfield, OH 138 James E. Baker Ellwood City, PA 70, 130 Mary L. Baker Dallas, TX 113,172 Glenda J. Ball Distant, PA 130 James R. Ball Holiday, FL 122,158 Stewart B. Ball Dayton, OH 130 David Barberena Fort Worth, TX 138 Paula Barcus Pittsburgh, PA 122 Randy Bargerstock Franklin, PA 122, 156, 172, 173 John Bargfeldt Gary, IN 20, 49, 50, 122, 159 Bradley E. Barker Gas City, IN 113, 120, 153 Kenneth Barker Cincinnati, OH 138 Steve Barker Xenia, OH 113, 158 Brian Barlow Bedford, IN 122,173 Kimberly Barrett Winchester, IN 138,160 Brenda Bartlett Elkhart, IN 122 Timothy Lee Barton Cincinnati, OH 138 Aletta R. Baska Torrance, CA 122,157 Andrew O. Batchelor Naranja, FL 70,113 Sondra S. Bates West Mansfield, OH 138 Gykala L. Bathauer Alexandria, IN 138 Elizabeth Bayless Corunna, MI 130, 172 Melody A. Baylor Belding, MI 130,136 Cynthia M. Beach Sarasota, FL 138,160 Gregory W. Beard Princeton, IN 122,153 David R Beasley Effingham, IL 130 Elizabeth A. Beatty Columbus, OH 122,151 Patricia J. Beaumont Muncie, IN 138 Kay A. Beckerman Princeton, IN 112 James E. Beers Anderson. IN 138 Janet A. Begley Anderson, IN 112 David A. Bell Anderson, IN 138 Shelley Beltran 138,160 Cedar Rapids, IA Jeffrey B. Bemis Winchester, IN 138 Anderson Benjamin St.John, Antigua 122,150 Richard A. Bennett Anderson, IN 138 Edward L. Benson Brookhaven, MS 122,156 Elizabeth A. Benson Akron, OH 112 Gerald H Benthin Cedar Springs, MI 138,155 Darla J. Berggren Ponca City, OK 130 Tamela S. Bernard Plymouth, MI 138,160 Lori E. Berquist Daytona Beach, FL 112, 121, 154 Patti K. Bertschman Indianapolis, IN 122 David J. Best Franklin, PA 155 Mitchell Bettis Lansing, MI 87,150 John L. Beveridge Niles, OH 122, 152 Sethard A. Beverly Kansas City, KS 150 George J. Beyrouti Beirut, Lebanon 112,121 Lola G. Biggs Ashland, KY 57, 130, 151 Junior Bilbrey Marion, IN 130 Linda K. Black Bloomington, IN 138 June M. Blaine North Canton, OH 69, 112,113, 154 TeenaJ. Blake Columbia City, IN 122 Mark E. Blankenship Cincinnati, OH 138 Cynthia L. Blevins 68, 69, 122, 125, 157 Montgomery, AL Lori S. Blevins Hacienda Heights, CA 122 Catherine L. Bliss Gardner, MA 138 Geoffrey L. Bobbey Newton Falls, OH 138 Barbara N Bogan Anderson, IN 130 Mark C. Bonsell Elkhart, IN 122, 159 Jeanine R. Bostwick Franklin, OH 75,131 Sue Bowling Lincoln, NB 122,171 Pamela D. Bowling Lincoln, NB 131 Steven L. Bowling Middletown, OH 49,138 Brenda S. Bowser Dayton, OH 131 DeNorris Boyd Dallas, TX 60,61,65 Ronald Boyer Oil City, PA 113 Vaughn L. Boyer Oil City, PA 138 Rieka A. Brady Wabash, IN 138 Rhonda L. Brallier Anderson, IN 122 Susan K. Brallier San Jose, CA 113 Lori A. Brandhoff Hamilton, OH 138 Jeffrey S. Brandon Anderson, IN 138 William C. Brandt Anderson, IN 138 Lori J. Branster Flint, MI 138 Cynthia J. Braschler Doniphan, MO 131, 172,175 Debra L. Bratton Flora, IL 122 Mary E. Bresh Wilmington, DE 122 Janet L. Brewer Canton, OH 113 Karen K. Brewer El wood, IN 113 Ruth A Brewster Anderson, IN 112 Marlene S. Brickman North Plainfield, NJ 122,151 Jill D Bridgewater Indianapolis, IN 138 Martin S. Briggs LaPorte, IN 122.158 Fern Bright Memphis, MI 122 Myron W. Bright Greenville, PA 49,138 Rickey D. Bright Westfield, IN 49.138 Amberly Brodbeck Day ton, OH 131 Deborah F Broka Shelby. OH 138 David S. Brooks Warren, OH 138 Florence R. Brooks Brooklyn, NY 122, 166, 186 Beth A. Brown Anderson, IN 57, 66,67, 138 Deborah L. Brown Newton Falls, OH 69, 72,122 Janet E. Brown Ponca City, OK 131, 151 Laiketa C. Brown Wichita, KS 113 Rhonda L. Brown Newton Falls, OH 131 Sandra G. Brown St Albans, WV 122 Terry E. Browning New Castle, IN 131 Michael Brumbaugh Xenia, OH 122,173 Gary D. Brummitt Toledo, OH 122, 128,156 Randall M. Brummitt Toledo, OH 138 Jane E. Bruno Rochester, MI 112 Nancy J. Brunton Columbus, OH 95, 122,151 Kathy L. Bruzzese Anderson, IN 138 Barbara A. Bryant Rochester, NY 112 Brenda J. Buchanan Mt. Carmel, IL 138 Paula Buckingham West Carrollton, OH 138 Lisa L. Buckley Columbus, OH 138 Keith D. Buehler Anderson, IN 112 Robert C. Buehler Portland, ME 138 Michelle D. Bugg Ashland, KY 131 Nevin L. Buhrman Smithsburg, MD 122 Carolyn J. Bunch Bedford, IN 131 Geraldine Bunner Springport, IN 138 Bobby L. Burch Daytona Beach, FL 61,64, 131, 150 Michael L. Burchett Cincinnati, OH 49, 112, 153 Catherine A. Burdick Mystic, CT 131 Sheila A. Burgess Flora, IL 138 Robert A. Burgette Markleville, IN 131 Jane E. Burke Massillon, OH 138 Marilyn R. Burkhart Anderson, IN 122 Karen L. Butcher Leesburg, IN c 131.165 Donna J. Cadwell Knoxville, IL 138, 160, 165 Eugene B. Caldwell Princeton, WV 139 Robin R Caldwell Rantoul, IL 172 Susanne M. Caldwell Richland, MI 131 Timothy N. Caldwell Curitiba, Brazil 112,172,173 Timothy J. Calhoun Jackson, MI 122,156 Janet Calsing N. Royalton, OH 75, 113 Particia C. Campbell Jamestown, NY 131 Rene L. Campbell Ottawa, IL 113 Rhonda J. Caniff Grand Rapids, MI 139 Dorian Caratini Caguas, Puerto Rico 139 Carmen R Carde Guaynabo, Puerto Rico 139 Cynthia K. Carey Warsaw, IN 122,152 Randolph J. Carey Ft. Collins, CO 139, 172,173 Val R. Carlson Ontario, OH 131 Ann D. Carmony Alexandria, IN 113 Gloria J. Carney Gary, IN 113 Rebecca A. Carney Claremore, OK 131 S. Pandora Carpenter Johnson City. TN 131 Melody A. Carper Orlando, FL 131 Catherine L. Carroll Meridian, MS 112 Donna M. Carter Jonesboro, IN 139 Larry L. Carter Liberal, KS 49,112 Lyndcn G. Carter Liberal, KS 123 Rhonda L. Carter 123, 151. 172 188 Whab city, pQm b? Jonesboro, IN Sherman L. Critscr 115 Ravenna, OH Crystal E. Fisher 123 Kettering, OH Anita D. Casdorph 131 Middlebury, IN Tony J. Didway 139 Lima, OH Sandra S. Gilley 172 Westerville, OH Reesa L. Crockett 131 Yuma, AZ Michael A. Fitterling 139 Phoenix, AZ Michael W. Casey 49,139 Laurel, MS William D. Dilks 139 Niles, MI Mick Gilliam 114,172,173 Westfield, IN Vera E. Crockett 139 Gloucester, NJ Robert L. Fitterling 123 Anderson. IN Marcia W. Casscl 112 Laurel, MS Mark S. Dillworth 96,115 Niles, MI Ellen L. Ginden 123 Parker, IN William Dale Crockett 115,150 Royal Oak, MI Freda M. Fitts 139 Anderson, IN Ellen M. Chambers 139 Laurel, MS Paul E. Dishman 131, 132, 137, 152 Chicago, IL Lynn M Gipe 66, 67,140 Columbus, IN Stephen C. Crouse 123 Norma, OK Terri R. Flaming 132 Bedford, 1 Charles R. Chandler 112 Pendleton, IN Randy K. Doss 114 Anderson, IN Steven C. G is 140 Anderson, IN Debra L. Crow 131,157 Alexandria, IN Mark A. Fletcher 26, 132 Springpo N Emmanuel C. Chijindu 139 Benton Harbor, MI Deborah E. Doty 83,123 Welland, Ontario, Canada Andrew C. Gl: gow 114, 152 Suru-Lere, Lagos Jennifer A. Cruea 115 Monroe, OH Kevin D. Flick 132 Lewiston, NY David L. Chilcote 131 Eaton, IN Doris A. Doty 114 Lima, OH Julie N. Glista 132 Anderson, IN Georgia D. Crum 139 Anderson, IN Patricia A. Flinn 132 Utica, NY James D. Christie 131 South Bend, IN John C. Drake 123, 156 York town, IN Diana L. Glover 132,172 Pendleton, IN Myrtle R. Cumberbatch 131 Manilla, IN Lynette B. Foggs 172 Noblesville, IN David K. Chu 131,173 Port-of-Spain , Trinidad Rickey A. Drake 114 Anderson, IN Jeffrey A. Glover 49,140 Kowloon, Hong Kong Rhonda L. Cumberbatch 139 Piqua, OH Philip L. Foley 35, 132, 172, 173 Noblesville, IN Julie L. Church 139 Anderson, IN Tim E. Drake 139,155 Indianapolis, IN Larry D. Godbcy 123 Warren, OH Bonita L. Curlcss 139, 145,155 Manilla, IN Melanie A. Ford 140 Cincinnati, OH Annette M. Clampitt 57, 66, 67,131 Battle Creek, MI David L. Dunagan 123 Union City, IN Fredrick R Good 70,71, 123, 159 New Castle, IN Mari lee B. Curlcss 123 Wichita, KS Rhonda L. Ford 140 Indianapolis, IN Teresa M. Clampitt 43, 88 Anderson, IN Deborah V. Dunlap 123 Greenwood, IN Karen L. Goodwill 140 Anderson, IN Michael D. Curry 150, 170 Newton Falls, OH Steven L. Ford 123 North East, PA David N. Clark 139 Akron, OH Maurice Dunn 114,152 Indianapolis, IN W Kent Gosser 114 Chicago, IL Sue E. Cuthbert 139 Bessemer, AL Kenneth P, Forsman 140 Gas City, IN Dean R. Clark 131,153 Niles, MI Fredrick W. Dunwiddie 123 Parma, OH R. Ann Gossett 67, 115 Dayton, OH Nancy L. Cutting 115 Anderson, IN Darla D. Fosnough 140 Indianapolis, IN Karen R. Clark 139 Milwaukee, WI Donald L. Durica 61,62,63 Marion, IN Steven B. Goudy 42, 123, 139, 172, 173 New Castle, IN D Johnstown, PA Gordon R. Foster 140 Merced, CA Linda A. Clark 131 r Maxvillc, FL Tom P. Graf 132, 172, 173 Muncie, IN Bonita L. Dabbs 80,131 fc Robin L. Foster 140 Fayette, OH Marvin L. Clark 123 Muncie, IN Hal David Easley 132 Maxvillc, FL Cynthia L. Graham 140 Ponca City, OK Pamela B. Dale 115 Janesville, WI Diana S. Foudy 114 Mercer, PA Sharon T. Clark • 112 Louisville, KY Rex E. Easley 132 Huntington, IN Steven M. Grant 165 Ponca City, OK Karen R. Dalton 75,139 Janesville, WI Michael D. Foudy 140 Brewer, MN Thomas K. Clark 112 Henryvillc, IN Sue A. Eckert 69,123, 125 Huntington, IN Nancy J. Gratz 140,143 Richmond, IN Rhonda E. Dalton 115 Findlay, OH Bradley G. Foust 88 Bluffton, OH Debra K. Clayton 123 Henryvillc, IN Kenneth W, Eckman 139 Muncie, IN Larry M. Green 115 North Webster, IN James D. Dander 49,139 Vandergrift, PA Thomas F. Foust 140 Springfield, OH Richard M. Clouse 123 Elkhart, IN C. Rudy Edwards 49 Anderson, IN Lois A. Green 140 Remus, MI Brian T. Daniels 139, 168,165 Mims, FL Jerrald M. Fox 49, 132, 137 Brighton, MI Patricia J. Cockerham 131 Findlay, OH Douglas L. Edwards 132,156 Indianapolis, IN Lynnette M. Green 115, 151 Minneapolis, MN Rolland E. Daniels 131 Anderson, IN Jean Frederickson 115 Brighton, MI Terri L. Coe 113 Collinsville, MS Shannon M. Edwards 132 Princeton, IN Tina R. Green 140 Camden, NY William N. Daniels 139,173 Albuquerque, NM Arthur L. Freed 140 Youngstown, OH Alan D. Coffey 139 Collinsville, MS Brenda D. Effinger 139 Oxford, MI Scott W. Greenlee 140 Welch, WV Daniel M. Davey 123,156 Tuscaloosa, AL Thomas P. Freeland 132 Bridgeport, OH Cynthia J. Cole 139 Oregon, OH David L. Egelston 115,152 Independence, MO Ellen A. Greiwe 140 Indianapolis, IN Darcy E. Davismeyer 131 Tulsa, OK Rhoda A. Freeman 56, 57, 132 Indianapolis, IN Larry O. Cole 123 Jacksonville, IL Mary E. Ekstedt 132 Anderson, IN Louanne E. Gressman 132 Indianapolis, IN James L. Davis 114,153 Great Falls, MT Mark R. Freije 140 Anderson, IN Rita J. Colley 124, 131,162 Houston, TX Stephen L. Elliott 115, 152,169 Indianapolis, IN Kimberly K. Gross 132 Norfolk, VA Michael A. Davis 54, 131 Bloomington, IN Dale E. French 156 Dayton, OH Jay L. Collins 54,131 Connersville, IN Adessa Ellis 132,161 Ypsilanti, MI Rick L. Grunert 49, 115, 159 Anderson, IN Rebecca J. Davis 139 St. Thomas, Jamaica Ronald J. Freund 115 Brownsberg, IN Mark L. Collins 139 Fletcher, OH Gail E. Elmore 123 Arcadia, IN Gary L. Guidry 115 Lakeview, OH Rondall E. Davis 139 Crawfordsville, IN John M. Frick 132, 156 Dayton, OH Larry L. Conner 139 Connersville, IN Kimberli G. Emrick 26, 68, 69, 139 Mesa, AZ Lola A. Guinn 115 Gloucester City, NJ Richard E. Dawson 131 Middletown, OH Michael L. Friddle 49 Danville, KY Cheryl L. Conrad 131 Dayton, OH Lanette K. Engel 139 Muncie, IN Debra S. Guyer 151 Anderson, IN Stan R. Deal 61,63,65,123 Arvada, CO J. Randall Frost 115,153 Beckley, WV Susan Y. Conway 166, 186 Jacksonville, FL Donna D. Engle 115 Decatur, GA Stephen R. Guyer 153 Lafayette, AL Barbara A. Dean 81,131 Elkart, IN David R, Fuller 140 Canton, OH Randy L. Conyers 26,139 Omaha, NB Donald B. Erskine 132 Webster Groves, MO Robert N. Gwinnup 116,152 Conncrsville, IN Barbara L. Dean 75, 75, 123 Toledo, OH Kevin K. Fuqua 140 Indianapolis, IN Cindy R. Coody 131 Lehighton, PA Freema N. Ervin 115,161 Indianapolis, IN IT Columbus, OH Jennifer J. Dean 29, 131, 132 Houston, TX n D Kathleen Cook 123 Tippecanoe, IN Oscar Escobedo 26, 59, 139, 155 G Eldon L. Habegger 140,155 Bedford, IN Beth A. Dearing 114,172 Imperial Beach, CA Marlene K. Gable 140 Convoy, OH Janet B. Cook 114 Berkley, MI Cindy L. Eskew 139,160 Cedar Rapids, IA Jolene A. Habegger 132 West Point, GA Leslie E. Decker 139 Colorado Springs, CO Julie A. Gabriel 132 Convoy, OH John W. Cook 139 Williamston, MI Minerva Espinosa 132,151 Middleburg Heights, OH Philip W Hackett 123, 127 Camden, DE Ronald C. Decker 158 Agana, Guam Delvin J. Gaither 132 Alexandria, IN Paula D. Cook 113 Piqua, OH Janice T. Eubanks 115 Vancouver, WA William L. Hadad 116,152 Anderson, IN Barbara M. Deemer 123 Anderson, IN Denicsa A. Garner 140 Nanuet, NY Regina D. Cook 123 Traverse City, MI c New Castle, IN Jim W. Haddox 140 New Castle, IN Rachel R. Deeter 123 r Stephanie K. Garner 140,160 McComb, OH Charles C. Cookston 123 Fairmont, IN Kristine M. Fabry 139 Findlay, OH Nancy J. Haddox 68.124,154 West Liberty, OH Mark R. Defazio 114,118,173 Warren, OH Naomi P. Garrison 140 McComb, OH Reginald L. Cooley 123 Niagara Falls, NY Louis W. Fahey 59,139 Brooklyn, NY Joan M. Haken 116 Hamilton, OH Andrew B. Defelice 131 Rushville, IN Kathryn A Gasperik 140 Grand Haven. MI Timothy J. Coolyc 139, 172,173 Princeton, IN Rhonda F. Fair 112, 115,154,172 Chicago, IL Gregory T. Hale 132 Hamilton, OH Melanie J. DeGraffenreid 114 Drexcl, NC Keith A. Gebhart 92 Cottage Grove, MN Nancy E. Coolidge 114 Anderson, IN Roger E. Fair 70, 132 Brookville, OH Brenda K. Hall 132 Highland, IN Daniel A. Deitrich 139,155 Drexel, NC Derryll E. Gehring 20, 49, 115 Connersville, IN Glenn R. Cooper 123 St. Joseph, MI Michael R Fairbanks 49,139 New Albany, IN Cheryl L. Hall 67, 140 East Rochester, NH Michael P. Delaney 115, 158 Cleveland, OH Dawana S. Gentry 132 Cedar Springs, MI Julia A. Coplin 114,172 Connersville, IN Stanton T. Falling 114, 117,152 Paragon, IN K. Douglas Hall 124, 152, 165 Paulding, OH Carol N. DcLong 21, 115 Albuquerque, NM Debra K. George 115, 151 Anderson, IN John E. Coppess 113 Cocoa, FL Bruce K. Fansler 173 Findlay, OH Lou A. Hall 140 Sheridan, IN James D. Demos 139 Anderson, IN Mary M. George 115 Anderson, IN Eugene B. Corwin 123,153 Warren, MI Nancy S. Farison 123 Haysville, KS Wendy L. Hall 124 Flint, MI Eric J. DcMuth 139 Sanford, MI Stephen L. George 114 Indianapolis, IN Ixrslee K. Coughlin 139 Aliance, OH Michele M. Farlee 139 Kalamazoo, MI Jay E. Halstead 140 Ashland, KY Robin D. Dennis 42, 139 Defiance, OH Michael W Gerig 49, 132 Losantville, IN David L. Courtney 48, 49, 51, 123 Mt. Zion, IL Michele M. Farlee 139 Auburn, IN Valetta K. Hamel 124 Anderson, IN Melanie K. Denniston 131 Defiance, OH Samuel R. Germany 123,172,173 Baltimore, MD Linda K. Coutz 88,139 Frankfort, IN Carol L. Fenstermakcr 114 Oak Grove, LA Daniel W. Hamer 59,113, 116 Indianapolis, IN Kathleen A. Denton 113 Nazareth, PA Luanne Getkin 140 Dayton, OH Krishy L. Coyne 139 Huntington Beach, CA Kathleen M. Fenter 132 Panama City, FL Jeffrey W. Hamilton 140,155 Decatur, IN Kathryn S. Denton 115 Greenfield, IN Michael W. Getkin 49, 123, 159 Elgion, IL Jerry L. Craig 153 Indianapolis, IN Roy E. Ferguson 123 Panama City, FL Kendal R. Hammcl 54, 55,124, 159 LaPaz, IN Woodrow G. DeRossett 49,115 East Canton, OH Nancy J. Gholson 140 Huntington, IN Kimberly V. Cranford 131 Kendallville, IN Thomas R. Ferguson 49,53 Hoopcston, IL Peggy S. Hampton 72 Ponca City, OK Dale A. Derrico 139 Arcadia, IN Kathy L. Gibson 75,132 Canton, OH Cheryl L. Crawford 131 Westminster, CA Laura K. Fergusson 139 Jonesboro, IN Vivian D. Hampton 116, 172 Anderson, IN Michael E. Derringer 123,156 Ostego, MI Bradley K. Giering 121 Canton, OH Lethajoy M. Creamer 131, 157 Brookville, OH Helen M. Fink 132 Pendleton, IN Robert J. Hanak 49,132 Norton, VA Mark S. Detwiler 115, 159 Hamilton, OH Marjorie J. Giering 140 Parma, OH Larrv D. Creviston 23, 32,114,117,162 Fort Wayne, IN Almeda L. Fish 114 Pendleton, IN Ruth J. Hanak 140 Carmel, IN Curtiss P. DeYoung 139 Grant, MI Timothy P. Giffin 140 Doylestown, OH Connie I. Cripe 131 Portage, MI Sharon M. Fishburn 29.123 Mansfield, OH J. Gregory Hand 132 North Manchester, IN James K. Dial 123 South Bend, IN Emily J. Gill 132,157 Vinemont, AL 189 Penelope J. Hand Decatur. AL 140 Marian Handy South Bend. IN 140. 161,171 Kirk W Hansen Berrien Center. MI 141 Sandra K Hansen St Paul Park. MN 124 Tracy E. Hansen Indianapolis, IN 141 James H Hanson Walnut Creek. CA 124 Paul E. Hanson Canfield. OH 124,152 O. Sue Hardesty Anderson. IN 116,172 Nancy S. Hardman Trot wood. OH 57,157 Stanley D Harmon Oakwood. OH 80,117,156 Kathleen M Harp Takoma Park. MD 124,172 Cheryl L. Harns Chattanooga, TN 38,117 Stephen B Harrison Greenfield. IN 132 Rebecca L. Harter Anderson, IN 56. 57, 117 Mu Sael J Hartley Arcadia, IN 141 Ann L. Hartman Otsego, MI 141, 160 Beth L. Hartman Greens Fork, IN 141 Edward C. Han man Columbus, OH 153 Julie G. Harvey Anderson, IN 141 Mark A. Harvey Kansas City. KS 117, 172, 173 Darlene F Hatch Tampa. FL 82, 141, 160 Diane R Hatch Tampa, FL 124, 151,172 Cornell D. Hawkins Columbus, OH 87,141,175 Bruce A Hazel South Whitley, IN 132 Joyce D Hazen Anderson, IN 141 Roben L. Hazen 49, 50, 114, 116, 152, 156 Anderson, IN Joseph L. Heeter Englewood, OH 132, 152, 165 Marjorie S. Hcil Dayton, OH 124 John L. Helvering Anderson. IN 116, 156, 172, 173 Roben N Helvenng Anderson, IN 33,132 Roben L. Henrv Bellefontaine, OH 49,124 Debra S. Hensley Westport, IN 116 Gordon A Hepler Tionesta, PA 116 Susann L. Hepler Oil City, PA 116 Kenneth R Herringshaw Anchorage. AK 132 Denise A Hersberger Lapel. IN 116 MaryJ. Herzig Toledo. OH 132 Linda S. Hester Tionesta, PA 117 Carolyn S. Hicks Pasadena. TX 132 Gregory L. Hicks Tipp City, OH 87,141 Gerald A. Hickson Dallas, TX 124 Larry W Hickson Dallas. TX 156,173 Deborah E. Hill Lyndonville, IN 124 John W. Hill Louisville, KY 117,150 Kristie L. Hillenburg Bedford, IN 117 Kim A. Hinkle Hancock, MI 117 Kerry N. Hird Bay City, MI 124,156 Timothy B. Hird Bay City, MI 116 Janet K. Hirsch Greenfield, IN 124 Donald K. Hite Brookville. OH 141 Lee M Hodo Dallas, TX 61, 150 Colleen A Hoffman Kisii, Kenya 141 Michael Hoffman Chanute AFB, IL 141 Lorn A. Hogue Anderson. IN 94 LeAnn Holding Anderson, IN 66,67,116 Mary L. Holland West Palm Beach. FL 92.124.157 Rebecca E Holland West Palm Beach, FL 141,160 Victor R. Holland 116,158 Metropolis. IL Hazel K Hoi lev Dunbar. WV 141 Russell K Hollingsworth Decatur, IL 49,141 Janet M. Holloway Fairmount, IN 132 Lisa A Holmes Chagrin Falls. OH 141 Lois A Holst Collinsville, IL 141 Daisy M. Holt Anderson, IN 141 Roben H. Hooker San Bernardino, CA 26,132 Maunce W Hoover Paulding, OH 124 RitaJ. Hossler Toppenish, WA 116 Sally A Hostetler New Castle, IN 41.132 Susan C House Eaton, IN 132 Felicia R. Houston Decatur, AL 133 Claude J. Howard Sarasota, FL 141 Linda R Howard Marion. IN 116 Caren M. Howell Findlay. OH 124 Cynthia A Hudnall Kettering. OH 73,124 Debra L. Huebner Peoria, IL 141, 160 Dennis W. Huebner Peoria. IL 124 Cheryl L. Hughes Dover. TN 116 David A Hughes Marion, IN 133 Rhonda S. Hughes Anderson, IN 88, 116 Theresa A. Hulbert E. Chicago Heights, IL 161 Marcia L. Hullinger Phoenix, AZ 141 Mark A. Hulstinc Ponca City, OK 133 Timothy P Humeniuk Farmingdale. NJ 49, 141 Deborah L. Hummel Anchorage. AK 141 David K. Humphreys Toledo, OH 124 Connie L. Hunter East Peoria. IL 141 Lynn S. Hunter Parma Heights, OH 141 Jonathan D Huntzinger Staten Island, NY 141 Susan G. Hurst Little Rock. AR 124 Tamra L. Hurst Canton, OH 139, 141,160 Susan D. Husted Pendleton, IN 124 Cynthia D. Hutchins Anderson, IN 75,95, 133 Dena M. Hutchison Columbus, OH 117 Rebecca S. Huttsell Marion, IN i Terri L. Ingram Fairborn, OH 141 133 Nancy D. Irby Oak Grove, LA 141 Jennifer L. Irey Mt. Shasta, CA 141 Janetta M. Irish Clio, MI 141,150 Daniel J. Isenberg Richmond, IN 117 Antonina M. Ivanova Bern, Switzerland 133 Stephen C. Ives Fowlerville, MI J 141 Cheryl Jackson Indianapolis, IN 133 Karen R. Jackson Chicago, IL 141,161 Susan M. Jackson Lebanon, IN 117 Douglas W. Jacobs Alexandria, IN 49,133,159 Valerie J. Jacobson Peoria, IL 139,141.160 Rona M. James ‘ Middletown, IN 141 Joy A. Jenkins Kowloon City. Hong Kong 157 Michael S. Jenkins Kowloon City, Hong Kong 117, 158,165 Jeffrey A. Jenness Anderson. IN 60,61,62 Vicki L. Jennings Kalamazoo, MI 124 Kathleen A. Jensen Aurora. IL 116 Linda F. Jerri Is Grand Rapids, MI 124 Linda M Jessup Fairmount, IN 133,154 Dennis W. Jiosa Huntington, IN 141 Cheryl L. Jividen Ballwin, MO 124 Anna L. Johnson Portage, MI 141 Barbara L. Johnson Sylacauga, AL 133 Brian E. Johnson Gaston. IN 49. 52,70 Deborah E. Johnson Middletown, IN 116 Jeri J. Johnson Montgomery, AL 141,175 John M Johnson Anderson, IN 23.49, 141 Judith A. Johnson Lawrenceburg, IN 124, 125, 129,162 Linnae D. Johnson Highland Park, MI 125 Nancy C. Johnson Sylacauga, AL 116 Connie S. Johnston Anderson, IN 116 Robert L. Johnston Anderson, IN 116 Valeric D. Johnston River Rouge, MI 133 Jacqueline D. Joiner Douglasville, GA 133 Cheryl D Jones Findlay, OH 116 Jennifer S. Jones Middletown, OH 117 Jerry D. Jones Decatur. IL 49, 141 Teresa C. Jones Alexandria, IN 133 George T. Jordan Columbus, OH 125,150 Timothy R. Julian Kokomo, IN K 42, 133, 172, 173 Philip M. Kalbaugh Carmel, IN 49 Vicki L. Karns St. Joseph, MI 117,172 Marlene M. Kaufman Anderson, IN 141 Irene D. Kavalos Detroit, MI 141 David E. Kavich Indianapolis, IN 94,117 Kathi A. Kearns Anderson, IN 141 Michael L. Kell Ansonia, OH 125,152 Glenn R. Keller Hollis, NY 133 Jeffery A. Kelley Urbana, OH 141,173 Gregory D. Kendall Converse, IN 125 LeRaye G. Kendall Converse, IN 125 Rene L. Kendall Converse, IN 125 Thomas J. Kezele Newton Falls, OH 125,156 Teresa A. Kimberly Farmersville, OH 133, 154 Katherine E. Kincade Detroit, MI 125 Kimberly E. Kincaid 141 Rutherford College, NC Richard D. King Princeton, IN 141 Susan K. Kinley Tokyo, Japan 133 Thomas M. Kinley Tokyo, Japan 33,141 Ronald D Kirkpatrick Brookings, SD 125, 152 Myron D. Kissinger 117, 156,172 Calgary, Alberta, Canada Melvin L. Klein Akron, OH 49,125 Elaine Jo Klotz Nappanee, IN 141,160 Yvonne L. Klutz Charlotte, NC 57, 141 David W. Knapp Hermitage. TN 125,158 DcbraS. Knapp 36,69,75, 133, 154, 106 , Cicero, IN 186 Ronald E. Knapp Hermitage, TN 125 Larry R. Knepp New Haven, IN 133 David L. Knodel Lexington, MA 141 Jan E. Koeniger Pendleton, IN 66,67, 133 Rebecca L. Koons New Castle, IN 125 Bruce A. Korenstra Syracuse, IN 49 Patricia A, Kretlow Tokyo, Japan 125.151 Susan A. Krick Livonia, MI 141 Mike Kricg Huntington, IN 175 Thomas J. Kroft Nappanee, IN 141,155 Deborah L. Kuepfer Lansing, MI 133 David J. Kufeldt Leesburg, FL 116 Timothy J Kufeldt Leesburg, FL 133,156 Donald R Kunselman 83, 125, 127, 166, Akron, OH L 186 Lori L. Lafever Hagerstown, IN 141 Pauline A. Lane Vancouver, WA 125 Linda K. Lappin Canton, OH 85,133 Christine L. Larson Decatur, IL 82, 116,172 Juanita M. Larson Decatur, IL 133 Marci R. Larson Wichita, KS 116 Beatrice P. Lathrop Plainfield, NJ 134 Terry L. Lavender 141 Mt. Pleasant, MI Gabriel A. Lawal 125,150,158 Sabon Gari Kano, Nigeria Alaine M. Lawrence Kingston, Jamaica 134 Thomas G. Lawson Highland, IN 125 Chris E. Leach Springfield, OH 141 Kimberly A. Leach Lancaster, OH 116 Don M. Leech Decatur, IL 48,49 Gloria B. Lehnus Logansport, IN 134 Walter L. Lemons Anderson, IN 80 Terry D. Lentz Anderson, IN 142 Linda D. Lerch East Canton, OH 130, 134,151 Rebecca J. Levell Chesterfield, IN 116 LanaJ. LeViere Portersville, PA 30,69, 112, 125 Lynn B. LeViere Portersville, PA .54, 134 Robin L. LeViere Portersville. PA 125 Cindy S. Levine Roanoke, VA 125,172 Jerry D. Lewis Bedford, IN 134,156 Mark A. Lewis Royal Oak, MI 86, 125 Bonnie J. Lienemann Hildreth, NB 116 Linda J. Lienemann Hildreth, NB 58, 142 MaryJ. Lienemann Hildreth, NB 58, 134,142 Ruth A. Light New Richmond, OH 134 Anthony N. Limbert Ridgeville, IN 134 Christopher E. Linamen Anderson, IN 39,117 Kathy L. Linamen S. San Francisco, CA 160 Larry H. Linamen Anderson, IN 117, 152, 166,186 Kelly J. Linton Eaton, IN 26, 142 Sharon J. Lipp Sandusky, OH 125,172 Kate O. Litondo Nairobi, Kenya 125 Linda D. Littell Warren, OH 29,132, 134 Sheri L. Little Cedar Rapids, IA 142,160 Kent W. Lockhart Indiana, PA 136,142 Kerri L. Lockhart Indianapolis, IN 142 Kim L. Lockhart Indianapolis, IN 20, 26,125 Michael E. Logue Valley Center, KS 134,156 Cheryl D. Long Muncic. IN 134 Cindy D. Long Muncic, IN 142 Judith A. Long Piqua, OH 125 Steve J. Long Piqua, OH 127,172 Randy M. Longman Indianapolis, IN 117, 159 Paul R. Loo per Anderson, IN 125 Rosalee F. Lopez Muncic, IN 142 Sonya A. Lovan Ft. Wayne, IN 125 Linda L. Lovegrove Muncie, IN 142 Brenda S. Lovett Piqua, OH 125 Adrian C. Loy Fairborn, OH 142 Roger W. Loy Jr. Fairborn, OH 134 Doyle J. Lucas New Bethlehem, PA 142 Tina L. Ludwick Elkhart, IN 134 Joseph M. Luken Cincinnati, OH 150 Theresa M. Lytle Cincinnati, OH M 157 Jean L. Macholtz Anderson, IN 117 Robert D. Macholtz Anderson, IN 54,55, 134, 159 Robert L. MacKenzic Indianapolis, IN 142 Alison E. Macrcno Indianapolis, IN 125,142 Marsha L. Madison Flint, MI 68, 69, 154 Donald E. Mahuron Connersville, IN 134 Pamela J. Maines Anchorage, AK 142 Mark R. Malone Centerville, IN 134 Janet C. Manley Xenia, OH 118,172 Charlene K. Mann La Grange, IN 142 Rosemary Manners Pompano Beach, FL 118,151 Candace J. Marando Warren, OH 134 Cameron L. Marler Midlothian, IL 94,134,156 Daniel L. Marler Midlothian, IL 142 Paula A. Marr Somerville, OH 73 Philip R. Marsh Union City, IN 134 Beth A. Martin Kokomo, IN 134 Daryl L. Martin Greensburg, IN 125 Kimberly A. Martin New Carlisle, OH 134 Mary M. Martin Newton Falls, OH 73,125,154 John S. Martindale Columbus, OH 125,158 Donna Martz Carunna, IN 165 Linda Jo Mason Walton, IN 118. 166, 186,187 Sandra K. Mason Walton, IN 134 Stephen L. Mason New Albany. IN 125 L. Norma Massie Portsmouth, OH 118 Donald K. Masters Carmel, IN 134 Gail D. Matas Phoenix, AZ 142 Kevin D Matchette Jonesboro, IN 119 Dawn L. Mathews Chesterfield, IN 134 Timothy E. Mathias Defiance, OH 142 Mary M. Mathis Newark, OH 133, 134, 172 John W. Matthews Anderson, IN 126 Pamela K. Matthews Germantown, OH 142,160 Elaine Q. Maxwell Royal Oak, MI 142 Laurie J. May Lapel, IN 134 Donna K. May Columbus, OH 142,175 Willie M. Mays Gary, IN 142 Kathryn M. McAfoose Jackson Center, PA 126 Judith L. McCall Indianapolis, IN 126,175 Edward A. McClain Manroeville, PA 134 Richard F. McCollum Eaton, OH 70,71, 119, 152 Stephanie J. McCollum Independence, MO 135 Samuel D. McCune Vandergrift, PA 115, 119, 158 Richard L. McCurdy Springfield, OH 142 Esther McDaniel Columbus, IN 29, 135, 151 Jayne E. McDaniel Knightstown, IN 142 Connie L. McDonald Bradenton, FL 135 Scott R. McDonald 142 WouIjL you SpM dost vtCtto ' ? Springfield, OH Michael S. Moore 135,155 Sacramento, CA William C. Porter 126, 172, 173 Lawrenceville, IL Janet E. McDuffie 126 Springfield, OH Jenny L. Northern 142, 143, 172, 175 McDonald, OH Gerald E. Roberts 158 Birmingham, AL Steven R. Moore 135, 172, 175 Indianapolis, IN David Ray Powell 143 West Plains, MO Marcella McKinley 119 Crawfordsvillc, IN Linda J. Nowling 135, 166,186 Connersville, IN Jackie L. Roberts 119,166,186 Scotts Valley, CA VeedaJ. Moore 126,171 Marshall, IN Larry D. Powell 156 Saltville, VA Marlin D. McKinley 126 Decatur, IL Jeffery D. Nye 135 Defiance, OH John B. Roberts 143 Watsonville, CA Judith A. Moorman 135,157 Anderson, IN Jerry R. Prather 61,135 Oklahoma City, OK Rene E. McKinley 135 Spencerville, OH o Rensselaer, IN Gregory R. Robertson 136 Colorado Springs, CO Kurt D. Moreillon 61,62,63 Randal D, Pressel 119 Anderson, IN Terri S. McKinney 142,160 Anderson, IN Gladys Ochoa 126 Macy, IN L. Renee Robertson 143 Wilkinson, IN Dwight A. Morgan 126 Popayan, Colombia Gary M. Price 49,143 Anderson, IN Evelyn F McLain 56, 57, 133, 135, 153 Venice, FL Rosaura Ochoa 126 Bourbon, IN Valerie J. Robins 143 Jacksonville, FL Robin E. Morgan 32,126 Popayan, Colombia Jeffrey A. Price 60,61,65 Detroit, MI Gerald D. McLcllan 142 Dayton, OH Eileen E. O’Connor 135 Union City, IN Dixie D. Robinson 136 Dcland, FL Kent E. Morrett 135,156 Cinnaminson, NJ Loree Ann Price 119,158 Salcville, IN Norman C. McMillian 135 Connersville, IN Karen L. Of ford 143 Alma, MI Karen L. Robinson 93 Cincinnati, OH Jo A. Morris 119 Denver, CO David A. Proctor 70, 119,159 Anderson, IN Wesley G. McNecse 33, 142, 170 Centralia, IL Pamela L. Ohms 143 Waterford, PA Kerry B. Robinson 49,143 E. St. Louis, IL Kim L. Morris 142 Phoenix, AZ Jackson, MS Deborah L. McNuer 142 Farmland, IN Ezekiel O. Okeniyi 135 Q Terri Beth Robinson 143 Hickory, NC Thomas R Morris 126 Benue Plateau, Nigeria G. Bruce Queen 126 Beaver, PA Timothy E. McNutt 150 Roanoke, VA Paul O. Okulo 119 Drexel, NC Rebekah S. Robold 127, 151 Anderson, IN Myra A. Morrison 119 Kakamega, Kenya D Connersville, IN Patricia H. McVeigh 142 Getzville, NY Richard N. Oldham 158 A. Jordan C. Rodden 173 Nairobi, Kenya Linda K. Morton 142 Anderson, IN Duane H. Raab 127,156 Monticello, IL Robert W. Meier 126 Beattyville, KY Nancy L. Oljace 135 Manilla, IN Janell Rodgis 136,161 St. Joseph, MI Allen L. Moser 119 Anderson, IN Kevin P. Radaker 127,156 Gary, IN Scott C. Mel linger 135 Lubbock, TX George A. Omuroka 135 Newton Falls, OH Kenneth M. Rogers 136,153 Pendleton, IN Charles B. Moss 142 Mwihila Yala, Kenya Edward J. Radatz 119, 158, 165, 166, 186 Titusville, FL Darlene K. Meloy 126 Elkhart, IN Carlotta G. Osborn 135 Cleveland, OH Linda M. Romine 73, 127, 151 Shelbyville, IN Bruce W, Mossburg 126 New Haven, IN Rebecca R. Radatz 143 St. James, MO David E. Mendnehall 142 Bluffton, IN Raymond J. Osteen 49, 143, 173 Cleveland, OH Sharon M. Roney 136 Louisville. KY Use Mueller 142 Auburn, IN Ruth E. Ragsdale 119 Indianapolis, IN Tina M. Merkel 135 Anderson, IN Judith L. Otte 119 Indianapolis, IN Marilyn K. Ronning 136 Lehighton, PA Wanda M. Mullens 118 Elmore, OH Donald G. Raimondo 49, 72,135 Muskegon, MI Van D. Merkle 135 Ridgeville, IN Terrance A. Otto 119 Cleveland, OH James L. Rooker 143 Ohio City, OH Pat T Mulligan 49 Sikeston, MO Kathleen A Rairdon 135 Oklahoma City, OK Lisa M. Merrell 126 Bloomfield Hills, MI Donna R. Owens 143 Marion, OH Scott R. Rose 136,158 Alexandria, IN Angela J. Munger 142 Nashville, TN Vickram Ramkumar 158 Alfred. NY Larry R Messick 119 Linwood, Ml n Corentyne, Berbice, Guy: ana Cynthia D. Ross 66, 67, 143 Hurlock, MD Rita D. Munn 142 r Ruth Ann Ramsey 135,157 Warsaw, IN Michael Messina 49 Indianapolis, IN Deanna L. Pabst 119,157 Doniphan, MO Daniel M. Ross 136 Addison, IL Mark R. Murphy 135 Danville, IL Shelia May Ramsey 119 Davison, MI Marta J. Metcalfe 119 Sikeston, MO Cynthia L. Pace 135 Muncie, IN David K. Ross 136 Muncie, IN Robert T. Murphy 135,165 Bedford, IN Pamela Sue Raper 29, 127 Davison, MI Rebecca A. Meyer 142 Jackson, MS Patti K. Palmer 143 Markleville, IN James W. Ross 143 St. Louis, MO Susan A. Murphy 126 Springfield, OH Doreen Kay Ratliff 135 Dresden, OH Debra S. Michael 118 Greentown, IN Pauline R. Palmer 126 Middletown, OH William P Ross 127 Lanark,IL Benson A. Musita 126 Richmond, VA Janis K. Raver 127 S. Daytona, FL Marilyn J. Middleton 126,157 Yala, Kenya Scott C. Palmer 49, 50, 53, 126 Onsted, MI Michelle K. Roth 127 Saratoga, IN Donald W. Myers 135 Bloomfield Hills, MI Marcia Reece 135 Decatur, IN I.uanne K Midlam 126 Hawthorne, CA Gene L. Parcell 135 Marion, IN Daniel A Rothfuss 127,158 Alma, MI PerrieJ. Myers 142 Osceola, IN Alan L. Reed 135 Indianapolis, IN Carla J. Milam 96 Pasadena, TX John C. Park 119 Fairborn, OH Randy A. Rothman 143 South Charleston, WV Cindy K Myran 135 Bellefontaine, OH Mary D. Reed 135 Rantoul, IL Kim E. Millen 126 Fortville, IN Beth Williams Parker 118 Anderson, IN Billie Lynn Rouse 127 Alexandria, IN Niagara Falls, NY Ruth Ann Reed 143 Anderson, IN Charles Henry Miller 142 N Gloria J. Parker 73,118,154 Anderson, IN Mark A Rouse 127 Mansfield, OH Bryan K. Nafrady 126,152 Erie, PA Jodette S. Reese 127 Noblesville, IN David L. Miller 158 South Bend, IN Marietta Parker 135 Waterloo, Ontario, Canada Michael J. Rouse 119 Grand Rapids, MN Julie A. Nance 142 Erie, PA Connie Rae Reeves 127 Anderson, IN Dennis R Miller 135 New Albany, IN Thomas E. Parker 126 Arvada, CO David L. Rowe 54, 136 Catlin, IL RisaJ. Naylor 126 Chicago, IL VivienneJ Reid 143 Muncie, IN Gregory E. Miller 49 Sarasota, FL Richard C. Parlier 143, 174 Sav-La-Mar, Jamaica Melinda L. Rugman 136 Indianapolis, IN Carol R. Neff 26, 142 Greenville, SC Dawn M. Reiter 67,135 Auburn, IN Janice K. Miller 126,154 Hilliard, OH Claude M Parrett 135 Decatur, IL Karen S. Runyon 166, 186 Midwest City, OK Beverly J. Neidert 66, 67, 142 Anderson, IN Peggy A. Teith 127 S. Charleston, WV MarkJ. Miller 174 North Canton, OH Laurel J. Pay 135 Wauwatosa, WI c Shirley, IN David L. Neidert 118 Independence, MO Lou Ann Reitz 154 5 Mark P. Miller 142 North Canton, OH Mary E. Pearson 135 Anderson, IN Belinda R. Saltsman 143 Swanton, OH Pamela J, Neidert 126, 151 Fort Smith, AR Barbara M. Reminder 143,160 Southington, OH Michael J. Miller 49 North Canton, OH Michelle Penhorwood 118 Bay City, MI Terry M. Saltsman 139 Cicero, IN Alisa C. Nelson 135,141 Lucas, OH Gayle D. Reser 118 Greenville, PA Steven A. Miller 142 Inwood, NY Roberta K. Pencil 135 Kansas City, KS Gary D. Salyer 119,156 Grand Rapids, MN Clarclyn F. Nelson 126 Springfield, OH Debra S. Reysolds 143 Springfield, OH Kelly L. Mills 142 Kingston, Jamaica Cynthia L. Perkins 143 Anderson, IN Keith A. Salyers 127, 156, 172,173 Anderson, IN Kenneth A. Nelson 49,142 Vandalia, OH Joseph G. Reynolds 118,152 Catlettsburg, KY Rebecca S. Mills 142 South Bend, IN Sharon K. Perkins 143 Cromwell, IN Teri L. Salyers 69,143 Anderson, IN Rickey L. Nelson 142 Middletown, OH Tena M. Rhoads 127 Catlettsburg, KY Dennis R. Minklcr 158 Ft. Wayne, IN Lynette R. Persing 143,160 Decatur, IL Charles W. Sanders 136 Spokane, WA Christine Neubacher 126 Nappanee, IN Michelle J. Richards 118, 157 Fort Wayne, IN E. Doyle Minton 126 Indianapolis, IN Timothy P. Pertler 118 Springfield, OH Melanie Sanderson 143 Dayton, OH Nancy Neubacher 126 Easton, WA Karen S. Richardson 143 Aurora, SD Matthew O. Misson 126 Indianapolis, IN Mary L. Peterson 135 Indianapolis, IN John T. Sandy 118, 120, 175 Winchester, IN Laura L. Neuman 135 Grand Rapids, MI William T. Richardson 158 Nitro, WV Debra K. Mitchell 135, 157 Lawrence, IN Christina Pflasterer 135 Dunbar, WV Verle Scarbrough 136 Brookvil le, OH G. Douglas Nevitt 142 Winchester, IN Paulita S. Riddle 127 Hope, KY Kennetta I. Mitchell 142 Otsego, MI Bryan M. Phillips 135, 150,173 Dayton, OH Gregory Schaeffer 127,153 El wood, IN Jo E Newberry 56, 57,126 Cambridge Springs, PA Rhonda E. Rider 94,135 Lansing, MI Dennis C. Mitschelen 118, 152, 173 Anderson, IN James M. Phillips 126 Wyoming, MI Steve Schauberger 49,120 South Bend, IN Jane A. Newell 135 Anderson, IN Angela J. Ridgway 160 Louisville, KY Chris E. Moacdieh 118 Huntington, IN Randall E. Phillips 135, 156 Madisonville, KY Vilma I. Schenhals 136,151 Beirut, Lebanon Kathy A. Newman 142 Gordon, NB Holly B. Riding 127,157 Archbold. OH Grace Moacidch 142 Oklahoma City, OK Randall A. Pickering 143 Gloucester, NJ David W. Schier 32,42, 43, 173 Beirut, Lebanon Fcrrin L. Nice 156 Anderson, IN Randy W. Ridlen 54 Anderson, IN Bradley W. Montgomery 158 Valley Center, KS Oscar F. Pieper 143,173 Decatur, IL James A. Schirmer 54,55 Alexandria, IN Susan L. Nice 126, 172 Paulding, OH Anita L. Riegsecker 118 Saginaw, MI Timothy Jay Mooney 135, 137 Elmore, OH John S. Pistole 54,61,63, 126 West Palm Beach, FL Linda A. Schmunk 120 Atwater, CA Carlynn D, Nicholson 84.151 Anderson, IN Paul E. Rigel 39, 119, 166, 186 Springfield, OH Charles N. Moore 135,173 Marshall, MI Gwen L. Plough 67,135 Lake Wales, FL Deborah K. Sthneck 118,143 Clearwater, FL Gary A Nicholson 152 Lexington, OH Robin L. Rigel 75,136 Pandora, OH Dennis F. Moore 119, 159,169 Anderson, IN Martin C. Plummer 143 Lake Wales, FL Kimberly S. Schoch 143 Paulding, OH Daniel R. Niswander 142 Chicago, IL Debra K Riggs 143 Edwards, IL Dionc E. Moore 126 Muskogee, OK Frank K. Ponce 172 Topeka, KS Shawn B. Schompert 49, 136,153 Kokomo, IN Joseph L. Niswander 118 Anderson, IN Robin A Riggs 119 Cleveland, OH Eugenia A Moore 38, 126, 151 Mannford, OK Roberta S. Ponce 172 Marion, IN Richard Schrecengost 120 Memphis, TN N. Diane Noe 135, 162 Anderson, IN Guy M. Riggs 136 North Apollo, PA Janet E. Moore 142 Sand Springs, OK Carol Ann Poore 143 Marion, IN James E. Scoby 61,62, 63,64, 127 Gary, IN Patricia A. Norful 143 Anderson, IN John D. Riley 136 Springfield, OH James M. Moore 142 Richmond Heights, MO Jodi Marie Popp 143,155 Sarasota, FL Patti L. Scofield 69.143 Elida, OH Carol A. Norris 135, 151 Sacramento, CA Danny L. Roach 143 Grand Blanc, MI Janie L. Moore 135,154 Independence, MO Pamela Ann Porter 143 Frenchlick, IN Pamela J. Scovil 136,154 Clearwater, FL Nancy S. Norris 143 Bernville, PA Patrick E. Roache 119,170 Dayton, OH Linda M. Moore 119 Hartford City, IN Teresa D. Porter 143,160 Pittsburgh, PA Rcnae K. Seals 143 Madrid. IA David L. Northam 119,152 Cadiz, OH Cheryl A. Roberts 136 Fortville, IN Pamela J. Scasor Indianapolis, IN Patti F. Seasor Indianapolis, IN Dale A. Seel bach Distant, PA William D Segesscr Keno, OR Kathy E. Sells Silver Lake, IN Gregory Sempsrott Daytona Beach, FL Cynthia S. Sergeant Kearney, NB Ronda K. Sexton Riverside, CA Paula J. Shackley Oak Park, IL Marcia K. Shafer Amboy, IN Vicki A. Shafer Springfield, OH Nacny S. Shaffer Hamilton, OH Penelope J. Shannon Racine, WI Gayle L. Sharp Dayton, OH Patricia J. Sharp Kisumu, Kenya Susan L. Sharp Anderson, IN Denise S. Shaw Ashley, MI Tom A. Shaw Bickncll, IN Becky L. Sheffield Xenia, OH Stephen E. Shick Lccchburg, PA Steven J. Shields Traverse City, MI Susan A. Shirey Punxsutawney, PA Fcstus M. Shiribwa Seremi, Kenya Raymond A. Shockey Apollo, PA Lynda D. Shoemaker Indianapolis, IN Lisa L Shonts Clio, MI Jeffrey Showalter Mishawaka, IN Robert G. Shreffler Manteno, IL Rolland Shrewsbury Summerf ield, FL JoAnn Shropshire Roanoke, VA Joe W. Sieffcrman Mt. Carmel, IL Laura L. Siler Leisure City, FL Karen L. Silman Portageville, MO Wilson L. Sim met Lansing, MI Theodore C. Simmons Dayton, OH Elizabeth C. Simpson Anderson, IN Cynthia E. Sinclair Chicago, IL Joyce A. Sipka Newton Falls, OH Khristy E. Sisson Pendleton, IN Rita A. Slater Dunbar, WV Scott T. Slaybaugh Akron, IN Lori J. Smart New Carlisle, OH Carolyn D. Smith Fairmount, IN Charles B. Smith Anderson, IN David R. Smith Augusta, KS Dwayne E. Smith Augusta, KS James T. Smith Gettysburg, OH Karen L. Smith Indianapolis, IN Kathleen A. Smith Schwenksvillc, PA Mela Dee Smith Phoenix, AZ Michael A. Smith Palmcrton, PA Raymond A. Smith San Jose, CA Roy E. Smith Sarasota, FL Wanda R Smith Berne, IN Pamela Jo Snapp Vincennes, IN Lynnetta J. Snuffer Parma Ht., OH Delbert L. Snyder Findlay. OH Karen F. Snyder Hamilton. OH 143 127 127,159 143 69.143 143 136 136 143 136 89,127 143 136,173 120, 166,186 143 136,151 49 136 143 ’27 143 127 49 168 136 121 121 49, 50,91 143 121 143 127,154 95, 128, 156 143 144 120,151 29, 121 127, 128 136.157 144 159 136 Mark D. Snyder Springfield, OH William A. Snyder Findlay, OH Nancy A. Soliday Valparaiso, IN Mark E. Sommers 136,159 128,136 144 137 Alma, MI Kimberly A. Temple Dayton, OH James Templeton Jr. Conncrsville, IN Kathleen M. Ten Cate Kalamazoo, MI 144 144 137,157 Flint, MI Barbara Terry 137 Steven W. Sorey 128,152 Anderson, IN Oklahoma City, OK John D. Terry 120,172 Joyce E. Sours 137,157 Eric, PA Dayton, OH Randal G. Terry 70 Vicki M. Sower 137 Anchorage, AK Muskegon, MI Thomas H. Terry 120 Judy A. Sowers 121 Utica, NY Heckenburg N.S.W., Australia Brian L. Tharp 144 Laura S. Sparling 144 Akron, OH Livonia, MI David M. Thomas 121 Arthur J. Speck 144 Indianapolis, IN Norristown, PA Joy E. Thomas 93 Dorothea R. Spencer 137 Racine, WI St.Johns, Antiqua Marga K. Thomason 137 Thomas E. Spencer 144 Akron, IN St.Johns, Antiqua Martin S. Thompson 137,173 Valetta A. Spencer 121,154 Flint, Ml Hastings, MI Michael A. Thompson 49 Melanie A. Sproat 144 Frankfort, IN Marion, IN Sandra K. Thompson 144 Kay A. Squires 128 Vincennes, IN West Plains, MO Clara L. Thorscn 121 Judith S. St. Clair 137 Gordon, NB Anderson, IN Robert P. Thorscn 144 Rebecca I. St.John 137 Gordon, NB Anderson, IN Robert D. Tippin 26 Irene V. Stadclmaycr 85, 144, 160 Anderson, IN Kalamazoo, MI Randy Tira 49 Roger R. Stahl 128,152 Lccchburg, PA Piqua, OH Judith A. Tittle 144 Debra D. Staniszewski 144, 160 Hazlewood, NC Sylvania, OH John D. Tjart 128, 152, 173 Janet N. Stanley 144 Anderson, IN Suffield, OH Michael E. Todd 144 Lori A. Stanton 144 Knightstown, IN Frankfort, IN Ronald E. Todd 137 Andrea L. Staples 137 Otsego, MI Mishawaka, IN Rebecca Faith (Conrad) Towle 121 Elizabeth A. Steen 144 Anderson, IN Fountaintown, IN Jeffery L. Tomlinson 137 Kathleen N. Steiner 137 Alexandria, IN Phoenix, AZ Gary L. Townley 144 Keith E. Steiner 48,49 Westerville, OH Frankfort, IN Tam Thien Tran 26 Kyle C. Stevens 144 Anderson, IN Springfield, OH Gary W. Traylor 121 Dwight P. Stewart 128, 173 Chesterfield, IN West Liberty, OH Gail A. Truax 144 Sandra E. Stewart 137 Barrington, NJ Kirklin, IN Nancy L. Tucker 120 Omcr L. Stiff 128 Central Islip, NY Brawlcy, CA Deborah R. Turner 137 Sherry L. Sterling 144 Anderson, IN Newton Falls, OH Jennifer L. Turner 134,137 Dorothy J. Stofko 137 Frierdswood, TX Massillon, OH Karen E. Turner 144 Douglas G. Stoll 70, 71,120 Anderson, IN Elkhart, IN Timothy P. Turner 127,158 Jamie (Kearns) Stone Anderson, IN 120 Lamar, CO u Sherry J. Utterback 156 Kathy S. Stoner Cedar Springs, MI 144 121,151 Douglas W. Strain New Carlisle, OH 144 Southport, IN v 136 Shirley L. Stull Topeka, KS 120 V Robert M. VanAsdale 120,172 Christopher S. Stultz Transfer, PA 58 St. James, MO Rebecca C. VanBaalen 120 Nancy L. Summer Azusa, CA 128 Anderson, IN Deanna D. VanCleave 136 Karen S. Suttle Waldron, IN 144 Silver Lake, IN Monty R. VanDeneede 127 Elizabeth A. Sutton Opelika, AL 144, 160 Linton, IN Daniel E. VanNorman 43, 136,157 Sheldon N. Swank Kodiak, AK 128,172 Frankfort, KY Cynthia A. VanStce 120 D. Steven Swann Pineville, LA 144,155,173 Jamestown, NY A. Helen VanStratcn 29. 120, 158 Katharine L. Swingley Muncie, IN 137 Auburn, IN Alice A. VanTrease 136, 156 Lynota M. Sylvester 128 Sand Springs, OK Phoenix, AZ Janet J. Tacia Phoenix, AZ Douglas L. Talley Decatur, GA Beverly A. Tarr Middletown, OH Donald T. Tawney Hartselle, AL Donna F. Tawney Hartselle, AL Darla D. Taylor Norwood, OH James D. Taylor Wiley Ford, WV Jean C. Taylor Renton, WA Kathy A. Taylor Tiffin, OH Olive B. Taylor New York. NY Ruth G. Taylor Dover, DE Suzanne A. Tefft 137 120 157 72,144,155 137,157 174 128,172 144,160 137 137 144 137 Frank G. Varela Brawley, CA Patricia L. Varner South Charleston, WV Deann S. Vcntrone Galion, OH Sheila B. Vickers Femdalc, MI Kellie J. VonAchen Peoria, IL 26, 128, 158 123, 128, 154 73,137 144 144 144 120,156 120, 137, 154 144, 166, 186 144 54,55 128,172 144, 160 137,161 88, 128,157 George E. Wallace Anderson, IN Lynn S. Wallace Wheaton, IL Michael J. Wallace Ft. Wayne, IN Eric S. Walser Decatur, IL John A. Walters Princeton, IN Michael A. Walton Garrett, IN Thomas A. Ward Kalamazoo, MI D. Scott Warner Battle Creek, MI Tina M. Warner Toledo, OH Cynthia S. Watson Marion, IN David P. Watson Auburn, IN Laurie J. Watson Davisburg, MI Gregory L. Wattron Jacksonville, FL Dale K. Waugh Sarasota, FL Jerry L. Webb Dayton, OH Shirley M. Webb Muncie, IN Alice A. Wehneman Houston, OH Anne E. Weilcr Villa Park, IL Christy L. Weir Pendleton, IN Steven E. Wcisbrod Marion, VA Jennifer R. Welch Nairobi, Kenya Joseph T. Williams Anders on, IN Joy L. Williams Anderson, IN Judy G. Williams Caldwell, KS Mary A. Williams Decatur, IL Barbara D. Willis Pendleton, IN Karen E. Willis Anderson, IN Bradley H. Wilson Anderson, IN Bruce G. Wilson Anderson, IN Jamie S. Wilson Flint, MI Lauri E. Wilson Indianapolis, IN Marsha L. Wilson Indianapolis, IN Susan E. Wilson Greenfield, IN Troy W. Wilson Huntington, WV Thelma L. Wilt Shirley, IN Douglas B. Winkler Dalton, OH David G. Winn Wichita, KS Lori D. Winter South Bend, IN Benjamin Wiseman Alexandria, IN Carma L. Withrow Columbus, OH Cheryl K. Withrow Anderson, IN Michelle D. Witt Hastings, NB George A. Wolfe Brookhaven, PA Linda S. Wood Anderson, IN Robin J. Wood Newton Falls, OH Jennifer L. Wood ho use Springfield, OH Blondell M. Woods Hampton, VA Ella L. Woods Springfield, GA Glynda J. Woods Petaluma, CA Nikki L. Welch 145 Anderson, IN Jeanne L. Wheeler 121 120 Greenfield, IN DcnnieJ. Whetstone 49 140 Cortland, OH Douglas A. Whicker 49 49,145 Noblesville, IN Darrell White 137 172,173 Keystone Heights, FL Lu Ann Whitley 137 49,137 Gallipolis, OH Ronald T. Whitmill 137 128,159 Anderson, IN Vicki E. Whittinghill 119,121,151 26, 120, 156 Muskogee, OK Charles L. Whitton 145 145 Portland, IN Patricia D. Wickham 145 23,120 Dayton, OH Janet A. Widger 145 137 St. Louis, MO Fern A. Wicbe 129 129 West Hill, Ontario, Canada Linda J. Wiebc 120 145 Marden, Manitoba, Canada Mark A. Wilkinson 158 145 Falmouth, IN Donald R. Williams 145 129, 156, 172 Ellwood City, PA Doyle L. Williams 137,156 67,136 Riner, VA Gregory G. Williams 137 137, 166,186 Fort Wayne, IN James W. Williams 70, 145 129 Honolulu, HI Janet L. Williams 129,157 145 Bedford, IN Jerry S. Williams 145,155 70, 145, 155, 169 Peru, IN David L. Woodward 121 137 Bedford, IN Srcdgfried World 49.137 49 Panama City, FL Carol A. Wright 66,67 145 Toledo, OH Marllys K. Wright 137,157 145 Indianapolis, IN Raymond L. Wright 137 145 Seminole, FL Rebecca A. Wright 129 137 Piqua, OH Ruth A. Wrightsman 129 145 Anderson, IN Marty L. Wyatt 156 49,120 Morehouse, MO 49 Y Amy R. Yahnig 121, 166, 186 137 Somerset, KY Martha J. Yahr 145 129 Hope, MI Tcri N. Yapp 129 129 Middleton, IN Marla A. Yeager 145 137 Covington, KY Cynthia Yeater 137 120, 156 Goshen, IN Veta M. York 137 129 Anderson, IN Donna J. Young 129 137, 172,173 Otsego, MI Sandra A. Young 129,172 36, 120, 156, 172, 173 Yuma, AZ 137 Terric L. Young 137,172,173 129 145 23,120 164, 165 145 61 137 120, 161 121,141 129 145 w Springfield, OH Stephen P. Weldon 70,145 Carolyn Waddy 171 Stoncboro, PA Plainfield, NJ Iva Lee Weller 120 Stephen B. Wadholm 128 Shawnee, KS Sylmar, CA Rebecca K. Weller 38, 121, 154 Ellen C. Wagoner 137,174 Garrett, IN Wichita, KS Bruce A. Wells 129 Elizabeth Wako 89.137 Toledo, OH Nairobi, Kenya Patrick W. Wells 49 Ayub A. Walaba 128,150 Cocoa, FL Butere, Kenya Beth E. Wei ton 137 Judy A. Walker 137 Anderson, IN Muncie, IN Terry R West 33,121 Stephen D. Walker 144 Anderson, IN Jonesboro, IN Karen R. Whalon 145 Daniel E. Zahorian Kettering, OH 145 Catherine A. Zdcnek LaGrange, IL 129 Scott J. Zebedis Anderson, IN 137,159 John R. Zerkle Anderson, IN 121, 166,186 Nancy L. Zerkle Anderson, IN 96, 129, 166, 186 Bethanne Zirklc Middletown, IN 145,160 Susan M. Zoller Lima, OH 137,157 Gertrude E. Zollner Fort Wayne, IN 145 Kathy J. Zollwcg Toledo, OH 129, 172 Sue A. Zollwcg Toledo, OH 145 jkcti ik fjOw. 192
Suggestions in the Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.