Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1978 volume:
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Closing . . . l72
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September brought to campus sunny
days, eager smiles and nearly 2000 stu-
dents that filled the dorms with fun and
freshmen. Though many were coming
for the first time, it was also a special
time for previous friendships to re-kin-
dle. "It's the best day of the year," said
one faculty member who had spent a
quiet summer on campus. "We all look
forward to the first day of class."
Reasons for coming to Anderson
College were many. The smallness of
the school along with a Christian at-
mosphere seemed to be most appeal-
ing. "lt's small and has Christian people
and fellowship, so you can learn more
about people," commented one stu-
dent. "With the opportunity to exper-
ience education on many levels there is
a spiritual emphasis, but we are free to
develop our values individually," said
A diverse curriculum backed with
high academic credentials and practical
opportunities also brought students to
AC. Some came simply in search of
themselves, some to change directions
and others to continue on an already
From all over the world, students -
unique entities - united with one an-
other in a bond of fellowship found
only here, and it was a spectacular hap-
pening. This was the place to be.
We are one
of a kind
, - --.B-if-'L I-3
Above: Quiet moments enable Leonard McMul-
lin tlo reflect upon the past and future. Above
right: Scott Palmer talks over a offense plan with
Coach Murawski. Right: Brian Snider, Pam Nei-
dert and Alice VanTrease find the Career Re-
source Center helpful in planning a career. Far
above right: After classes at Decker a cold, brisk
walk leads students to various places on campus.
Far right: Bryum Hall, filled to capacity, provides a
place for students to meet for special events.
just as the tallest oak was once a small
acorn, so was Anderson College a tiny
seedling of thought. Because of willing,
dedicated individuals like Dean Russel
G. Olt, Russel Byrum and many more,
AC was made for the gathering of stu-
A special breed of people have
passed through the doors of learning
here at AC. Individuals who have
sought not only an education in a parti-
cular field of study, but a niche for
themselves in life have made AC what it
is today. One student said, "You can be
the same person you were before or a
completely different person - like a
whole new start. There are not so many
that you feel out of place, but a variety
of people so that you can find someone
with common interests."
Not only are individuals a special part
of AC, but how they relate in group
involvement makes the difference. The
feeling of unity started with a one- to-
one experience and grew in number
without losing the individual's identity.
Relationships of student with student,
student with faculty, faculty with class,
and classes with community created a
close-knit atmosphere and made AC
"one of a kind."
People: human beings, a group
linked by a common interest, the
members of a family of kinship, the es-
sence of Anderson College.
If a picture really paints a thousand
words, the stories behind the faces of
AC students were endless. Coming
from 44 states and 25 foreign countries
were men and women who represent
languages and cultures in all facets of
campus life. lt is the sharing of these
lifestyles with others that allows for a
larger neighborhood. Where else
might one rub shoulders with such a
cross section of the world in a beautiful
setting of 77 acres?
"The people are so friendly!" com-
mented one student. "They'll say 'hi' to
you, even if you don't know them."
Another student said, "They accept me
for what I am and they encourage me
to grow more and to be myself. Friends
are the big thing."
This year the campus was colored
with new and old acquaintances, filling
empty rooms with laughter and turning
a new dorm into a home. People are
the reason for such an institution, and
are the hope for a better, brighter fu-
ture for all. They are what make Ander-
son College so very special.
Above: Assistant Director of SAD, ludy johnson
has a good time in the office without too much
effort. Right: Caught up in a meaningful exper-
ience, Sandy Gilley participates in a Christmas
candlelight service in Myers Hall lounge. Above
right: "And the winner is . . .l" Tears are shed by
senior, Pam Neidert, as she hears her name called
as being voted the 1977 Homecoming queen.
Above far right: Kenny Nelson finds registration a
slow and tedious process. Far right: Wheel Horse
lets the good times roll as maintenance clears the
way for students and faculty.
Piggy I .AI 'xi
lo Ann Beaty
Lee Ann CourVisier
Sherrie de Felice
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The campus was hit with a heavy snowstorm
in january, leaving ten inches of snow. Above:
In the late afternoon, loletta Neece spends
her time playing in the snow. Above right:
The blanket of snow sets off the beauty of
Decker Hall. Right: Art students build snow
sculptures for class projects. Below: Snow
provides a time for Alice Wehneman to sled
on the hill by the library. Far below: Snow-
covered bushes create an eerie winter scene
when looking at the School of Theology.
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Albert O. Mulembo
john Terry -
Mark Aldeent .
Connie Ayers' .
Lou Ann Barker
Deanne Berry '
Bill Bostwick '
,Rita 'Colley '
'Letha loy Creamer
Mary Ellen Ekstedt
Mary Ann Fisher
l Kim Gross
J Jolene Habegger
N Lynn Habegger II
, Greg Hale
J Brenda Hall
i Liz Henson
J Valerie Johnston
l Jan Koeniger
20 - juniors
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FACES tell the story, Above: While weighing in the first
plate, j.D. Christle informs the participants about the rules
of the Sauerkraut-Eating Contest at the Fall Festival. Above
right: A box lunch on the Country Fairgrounds at Home-
coming is an enjoyable change of pace for Robin Foster.
Below right: Patti Palmer keeps the spirit alive even in the
rain. Below: After successfully finishing his second plate of
sauerkraut, Brad Fox spots a third plate that will assure him
of the victory.
FRIENDS come in different colors, shapes, sizes and
numbers. As individuals, they help one another and
together, they form a living force at AC. Above: Though
schedules are hectic, Lori Waller and Ginny Pitney find a
few minutes between classes to chat. Above right: The
latest Biology test is the main topic of discussion
between lean Lindsey and Audrey Liechty. Right: As
Chapel ends, students create a familiar sight as they
wind their way back to classes. Below right: The campus
buzzes with excitement as friends meet along the way.
Below: Barbara Dean and Teri Salyers have a chance to
visit on their 10-minute walk from Martin to Decker.
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Sophomores - 27
Lou Ann Hall
28 - Sophomores
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AUTUMN days come dressed rn
gold and crnmson ramment to pralse
the harvest season Above Beth
Brown tries her luck with the bat rn
a faculty student softball game at
Mounds Above rnght Krds take ad
vantage of the lmgerlng summer
tame weather by rldmg to class
rather than walkmg Rlght The co
Iors of fall enhance the architectural
beauty of the chapel wlthln the pan
oramrc vrew of the campus Below
rnght Students and faculty escape
the classroom early on Frrday to en
loy an afternoon at Mounds State
Park for the Fall Festnval Below A
change of scenery and attire are
made by Mr Glbb Webber as he
joins other faculty members nn a
game of volleyball at the park
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OUTER SPACE is an unknown territory
to most people, but from time to time
strange creatures from there visit the
college campus. As the chosen initiate,
Tim Dombek performs the famous
"moon waIk" of the Booster club in
front of the Theology building. As a
part of the Booster tradition, each se-
mester an initiate is chosen by Gary Sa-
lyer, wrapped in aluminum foil, and in-
structed to imitate a space man emerg-
ing from his rocket ship after landing.
Tim is quite convincing.
ls this a droid? Not quite. It is jeff Bemis, a
sophomore rooming in Dunn Hall. Six larger
"Star Wars" posters cover the walls of jeff's
room illustrating that he is one of the many
people that were impressed by this highly
successful movie of 1977. jeff saw the award-
winning science fiction film five times. His
favorite characters were the robots, R2D2
In summing it up, jeff quoted the biggest
line from the film, "May, the force be with
vw ' 1' l'.-071
MORNING: Above: After a shower, Eric King
blow dries his hair in preparation for his morning
classes. Left: During the winter months, a sweater
provides warmth for Eric King. Below Left: Break-
fast becomes a part of Keith Stork's and Eric
King's daily routine. Below: Kathi Kearns starts
the day off with a cup of coffee.
Carol Ann DeMoss
Melinda Hill Q
M.: , l
LUNCH Left Nancy Farlson and Dave Northam take tlme out between
l f D lunch
classes to eat and study nn the Student Center Below e t urnng
Mnke Wagner and Adrian Loy use mayonausse from the salad bar to add
flavor to thenr bacon sandwlches Below Not bemg able to take tlme out
for lunch Dale Cox buys a Mounds candy bar for quick nournshment Far
below Besndes provndlng food the cafeterla allows a trme for students to
mlngle wnth their friends
40 - Freshmen
Above: Time between classes gives Brad
Mike Ayers, Larry Godbey, jan Pietsch and Karen
the chance to read their mail, grab a snack and
Left: During the afternoon, while in the basement of
Steve Givens takes time out to call his girl for a date
that night. Below: On a winter day, Dana Hofstrom
the ten minute walk from Smith Hall to his classes on
other side of campus.
, jf' ,J V
EVENING: Far above: Evening basketball games provide a time for stu-
dents to cheer for their team. Above: Studying takes up a big part of
Linda Spade's evening hours. Above right: Taking a break from the
books, Linda Stirling catches up on the latest shows. Right: As 6:30 p.m.
rolls around, Lee Ann Zimmerman, Mary Beth Wrightsman and jerry
Hickson are a few of the students remaining in the cafeteria.
42 - Evening
Geneva Stepp '
Hope Van Gilder
Cindy Wills ,
Rose Wounded Arr
In the fall of 1945, Robert Nicholson,
a graduate of Anderson College, re-
turned as a new faculty member at the
request of Dean Olt. Two years later,
Robert Reardon joined the team as an
assistant to President john Morrison. It
was the beginning of a unique partner-
During these post-ward years, the
college had tremendous growth pat-
terns with the enrollment of 300 in '45
doubling in two years. Because there
was not a single dormitory on campus
and no federal funds, Reardon began
the task of raising money for Morrison
Hall. At the same time, Nicholson
opened doors in the field of music by
starting the AC Choir and its touring
activities, directing music on CBH for
15 years, and teaching theory and con-
The partnership was made complete
when Reardon became president of
the college in 1958, following the death
of john Morrison, and Nicholson was
named assistant to Dean Olt, later as-
suming that title. "It has been a team
relationship for a corporate enter-
prise," noted President Rearson. "In
every meeting we are always planning
how we can make the educational en-
terprise more productive for stu-
As the complexity of higher educa-
tion increases, as well as enrollment,
program innovativeness has become a
major goal for Dean Nicholson. "I strive
to keep the barriers down among facul-
ty members and to be continually
aware of the needs of students." He
incorporated this philosophy by begin-
ning the Vocation Days program and
serving on the committee for construc-
tion of many of the academic buildings,
including Decker Hall and the new fine
When asked about the feeling of
pursuing goals away from Anderson
College, both agreed that there had
never been any desire to leave. A great
need existed when President Morrison
was ill. "I came with a sense of mission,
a call from Cod to be a servant in His
ministry," said Reardon. Nicholson
added, "There were so many opportu-
nities for development and I wanted to
be a part of them."
As these two men continue to lead,
direct and plan for the next five to ten
years of the institution, the concerns
for students, faculty and community re-
main a priority. "Our society is devel-
oping private people - those who are
unable to relate to anyone but TV per-
sonalities. Here at Anderson College,
we are striving for a stronger sense of
community," commented the Presi-
Nicholson said he sees students not
as activists, but testers, being inquisitive
about life and questioning long-ac-
cepted answers. "They seem much
more serious about life's work, con-
cerned about evaluation, and involved
with Christian stewarship. As an institu-
tion, we must be programatically at-
tractive to earn the right to hold the
enrollment the same."
There is something special in know-
ing that during the past 60 years of An-
derson College, there have been only
two presidents and two deans, all out-
standing leaders in the development of
Anderson College. Each world that re-
volved around President Reardon ant-
Dean Nicholson was a working part of
greater whole. One thing allowei
these parts to function together in har
mony. Said simply by Dean Nicholsor
"People make the difference."
LEFT: President Reardon often brings his point o
view for students to the chapel services. ABOV
RIGHT: Want a ride? President Reardon waits t-
.give children rides on a motorcycle at the Fa
Festival. FAR ABOVE RIGHT: After his duties art
finished for the day, Dean Nicholson relaxes in
his' office. RIGHT: At AC's 60th Anniversary part
held in the cafeteria, Dean Nicholson assists il
serving the cake made and decorated by SACD
Food Service. ' '
lj Q yuh-
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Administration - 45
Dean of Students
Vice President and Dean of International
DALE F. BENGSTON
Financial Aid Counselor
Office of Development
Sociology and Social Work, Chairperson
Technical Services, Wilson Library
History Philosophy and Government, Chairperson
DONALD B. CRUIKSHANK
Circulation, Wilson Library
Director of Broadcasting
College Representative, Physical
'Af X, 1
Il X' WK,
r N-A yn!
Leqturing to one of his Art 101 classes about fig-
ure drawing, Ray Freer captures the attention of
most of his students.
Below: Speaking to jack Fulda's summer class,
"Comparison of British and American Law En-
forcement," Chief Inspector Paul Holman of Lin-
coln Shire County, England informs the students
about the British police force. Right: Freezing
temperatures, chilling winds and plenty of snow
are a familiar setting to faculty and students dur-
ing 1-term. Grimacing at the coldness, H.L. Baker
N , 0
MARY ALICE IAMES
Religious Studies, Chairpersonp Director of the
Museum of Bible and Near
C. JEAN KILMER
Director of Teacher Education, Certification
Advisor, Education '
JACK LEWIS ,
Sociology and Social Work
HAROLD F. LINAMEN
Business and Economics, Chairperson
Director of Instructional Materials Center,
J. DOUGLAS NELSON
Director of the Center for Public Serviceg History
Philosophy and Government
JERRY D. NEUFELD
M. LAVERN NORRIS
Sociology and Social Work, Director of the
Kardatzke Marriage and Family
EDWARD L. OLDHAM
Director of Safety and Security
LARRY G. OSNES
Dean for Academic Development
ELVA MAE RAGSDALE
Business and Economics
Director of Dramag
Drama and Speech
of the Instructional
I I9 li'
'R J Q,
.fig fi. rj,
Some faculty members find it almost impossible to express them-
selves without using their hands. Below: Adding to their conver-
sation, Milton Buettner and Starkey Flythe speak emphatically
with their hands, a trait both have in common. Mr. Flythe, editor
of the Saturday Evening Post, visited Barbara Weaver's Advanced
Composition class to speak to students about writing for publica-
tion. Right: Giving the referee his point of view, Don Brandon
futily disputes the call on the last play. Below right: Trying to get
that little extra effort from his students, james Rouintree directs
the wind ensemble during final rehearsal before a chapel perfor-
mance in Park Place sanctuary.
i i 'Q '????if"iS
l . - .ff 21 in-'gil i"'JZ'.: 113
The days of recess, spelling bee and
multiplication tables were past and stu-
dents found themselves struggling with
the forcing language of calculus, zoo-
logy and term papers for English 104.
Freshmen learned quickly the pay-
ments for missing class and upperclass-
men delved into far-reaching courses
that broadened their vision of career
A closer look at the reading and writ-
ing skills of students was taken by facul-
ty and improved by with the aid of a
tutoring program. New classes were
added to the curriculum, and a major in
mass communcations was created for
the fall of 78-79, including areas of
journalism, broadcasting, graphics and
january Term classes were even more
specialized as students found learning
experiences outside the classroom in
New York City, London, Grand Cayman
and Mexico. Foreign language students
served in teaching capacities with
younger children traveling to France.
Others simply took a break from the
books and spent the month at home,
working or vacationing.
The educational program at AC pro-
vided students with a wide variety of
choices and still remained within the
realm of a liberal arts school. The op-
portunities were there, waiting to be
Above: Once completed, a new Fine Arts build-
ing will house the art and music departments.
Right: For Don Weisflog's Beginning Ceramics
class, Kent Wilson hand-crafts an original sculp-
ture in clay. Above right: Practicing a difficult
part one more time, Sandy Taylor and Chris Neu-
bacher rehearse with the Anderson Symphony
Orchestra. Far right: Robert Smith, Mel Fearnow,
and Debbie Doty read through Act 1 of the script
to "Mad Woman of Chaillot."
'MA , KM
Women's roles examined in literature
Woman-defined in Webster's Dictio-
nary as a person "with qualities con-
ventionally regarded as feminine, such
as weakness, timidity, inclination to
gossip, etc." - and her roles in society
have been extremely controversial top-
ics the last few years. From the most
independent and rebelious "libber" to
the most hard-nosed anti-ERA!abor-
tionists, the issue had spread through-
out the country, affecting men and
women alike, affecting Anderson Col-
lege . . .
The basis for "Portraits for Women in
Literature," a first-time january class,
began when Sandra Clark and Barbara
Weaver proposed that some area of
women's literature be covered in the
curriculum. The interest level for the
subject matter - women's roles not
just as writers but as subjects of literary
works - was shown when 30 students
instead of an expected handfull
showed up for the class, says Clark.
Movie features such as "Breaking
Out of the Dollhouse," "Rebecca,"
"Free to Be," and a series of humanities
slides, "Man and Woman: Myths and
Stereotypes," combined music, litera-
ture, and art to review the roles played
by men and women in society and how
Christie Smith-Stephens, a local poet
with published works, informally
shared her literary works with the class
and explained how she expressed her
role as a woman through her poetry. To
encourage such creativity in the class-
room, team-teachers Weaver and Clark
gave students options for taking the fi-
nal examination for the course. By indi-
vidual choice, students could either
complete a standardized essay test or
use their own resources and abilities in
a class presentation on their view of
women's literary roles.
Left: A local poet, Christie Smith-Stephens, talk
informally to the Portraits of Women in Literature-
class, as Donna Stirling listens. Above: As part o
the Broadcasting Practicum class, Kathy lone
does her air shift from the third floor of Wilsor
Library. The broadcasting department is run b
Mr. Lowell Davidson. Above Right: While visitin
campus in November, Starkey Flythe, Managin
Editor for the Saturday Evening Post, talks wit
Kim Knuckles and Mrs. Barbara Weaver durinj.
the Advance Composition class. Far Right: Play
ing charades is one method Mrs. lan Davidsor
uses to teach speech, as Mark Friskney, Lind:
Bradrick, Gail Holcomb and Bob Baker partici
pate in the game. Right: Using a filmstrip, Mrs.
Beverly Pitts illustrates various forms of layou
design to the january term class, Yearbook Work!
shop Laboratory, as Cheryl Brown takes notes
The students in this class were part of the Echoe:
Speech - 55
How does a month of skiing in the
Swiss Alps sound?
That is how a group of fifth and sixth
graders from the Anderson area may
get to spend january next year, thanks
to ten Anderson College French stu-
dents and the Campus International
program. The exchange program sends
a group of American children from all
over the country to Switzerland every
january to participate in the Franco-
American ski classes. The French stu-
dents tutor fifth and sixth graders from
Anderson for three hours on Saturday
morning, teaching them French and
the metric system.
There are now about 25 children in
the program. They learned the French
language with the aid of notebooks and
flashcards prepared by the French stu-
dents. Tutoring these youngsters was a
good teaching experience for her stu-
dents, stated Sally Shulmistras, a French
teacher at Anderson College.
French student, Kim Gross, accom-
panied a group of exchange students
from Dayton, Ohio, last year. She acted
as a chaperone and organized evening
activities, which included talent shows
The exchange students spent the rest
of the day skiing and attending classes
with French children. They followed
this routine six days a week and on Sun-
day, they went to church and sightsee-
ing in the afternoon.
After three weeks of skiing and
studying, the youngsters each spent
three days in Paris with the family of a
French student in the Franco-American
Two chaparones are needed for next
january's exchange program. Who
knows? They may end up being Ander-
son College French students.
56 Foreign Languages
French students tutor grade
Above: After spending january-term in Co
Rica, Ester McDaniels shows Nelda Eli, Reside
Director, a sample of Costa Rican currency. Le
Dondeena Caldwell conducts a Spanish class
the language lab on the third floor of Deck
Above: One requirement of Spanish 102 is to
spend 14 hours a semester in the language lab,
Left: During Spanish class, Sid Guillen tells his
students a joke.
Foreign Languages 57
Male chorus exchanges
Above left: For her senior recital, Rhonda
sings "An Angel Speaks to the Shepherd
Above: julie Allen and Cheryl Betts play for
Wind Ensemble. Left: Mary Beth Wrightsman
Dave Sehier accompany senior recitals. Abov
right: Anderson College Choir performs for th
student body. Right: Becky Kufeldt with Larr
Stafford experiments on the ARP Odyssey Syn
thesizer during the J-Term class, Electronic Mu
ositions with Miami musicians
Male Chorus members participated
in an exchange program with Miami
University. The program, a first for this
school, took the Anderson men to the
Miami campus, November 18, where
they performed concerts, met other
students and stayed 'in fraternity
houses. On April 22, the Miami chorus
likewise repaid this school in music and
Becky St. john won the National Mu-
sic Teachers' Association Collegiate
Awards Contest for piano. St. john then
represented Indiana in the East Central
Conference Division. Along with lim
Taylor, piano, Sandy Gilley, voice, and
Dwight Stewart, saxaphone, she also
won the Music Department Concer-
tofAria Contest. The winners were giv-
en the privilege of playing with the An-
derson Symphony Orchestra in its
Light artist ooney, ar
Above: Visiting phenomenon artist john-David
Mooney shares his interests and proposed sculp-
ture projects for the college and General Motors
with art students. Above Far Right: Sketching still
models is a major activity of the Beginning Draw-
ing class first semester. Right: Art major David
Perry completes one of six oil paintings required
for the first semester Painting class held in the Art
Above Right: During 1-team Crafts class, seni
Janet Williams paints one of the four batik pr
jects required for the course. The batiking pr
cess involves the application of coats of wax on
a designed fabric. The fabric is dyed and col
soaks through the unwaxed areas. Above: Ti
Merkel, junior Art major, dips her designed a
waxed fabric into a color dye during the thi
phase of the batiking process. This crafts cla
involving batking is taught by Ms. V.V. Shell.
tudents help design major sculpture
john-David Mooney, national phe-
nomenon artist and the first architec-
tural scupltor commissioned by the
government of Chicago, spent several
months in Anderson and worked close-
ly with art students here. ln coopera-
tion with General Motors Corporation,
Guide Lamp Division, Mooney's task
was to use architectural design with
various forms of light in a major sculp-
tor project. .
As another means of displaying work
outside the walls of the art rooms, stu-
dents used the media of balloons and
snow to create sculptures for the cam-
pus community to view in front of the
With the anticipated completion of
the Fine Arts Center next fall, enroll-
ment in the department rose sharply,
recounts Don Weisflog, Art instructor.
Art majors alone increased almost one-
third in number. Besides the attractive-
ness of new facilities with four times
the present space and more exciting art
projects, Weisflog feels that the new
Graphics major offered is a primary fac-
tor in the increased enrollment. Stu-
dents are now able to receive degrees
in Graphic Communication and work
in fields such as Commercial Design.
Left: Art major Claudia Teachman Blocker prac-
tices hand placement and foot usage of the pot-
ter's wheel as she shapes a clay bowl in Beginning
Ceramics. in Don Weisflog's class, each student is
responsible for a totally hand-designed, hand-
crafted art form. Above Left: In order to meet
course requirements in Crafts, a january class,
sophomore Trudy Zollner weaves and macrames
jute into a hanging sculpture in the Art Center.
Education department offers a wid
Have you ever had the opportunny
to work with children and experience
the frustrations and rewards of seeing
then expresdons asthey HnaHy catch
on to how to do that math problem
that they have struggled over? Many
studenm gotthh chance aseducadon
majors. Anderson College offered
many classroom experiences ranging
from those in preparation of the ele-
mentary grades as well as early child-
hood inursery school? to a wide num-
ber of high school courses. One such
example was that of the I-term ED 203
class. The college students were in-
volved in reading and math by working
with the children individually and in
groups. Preparing learning aids and les-
sons using films and other materials was
a large part of this class. Experiences
range from teaching the class to even
looking hu dead gerbus
Another important aspect of the
education department was that of the
early childhood program. Now in its
second year at AC, it is growing in large
numbers. With over one hundred per-
sons made up of elementary education
and CE majors, plus people in the pro-
gram, there seemed to be a very good
the graduates of dns progranmin the
opinion of Dr. Lindemuth.
Above: Cheryl Dry has found that explanation is a
big part of teaching. Right: janet Brown takes out
time to help students with seat work.
ariety of classroom experiences
- iq. 'V iw' Above left: A class pet is a gerbil which Dan
A lp ' ij N' A J ! H H E Roach holds while helping a student. Above:
Leading a reading group is Ann Hartman. Left: A
map proves to be a helpful teaching aid for Be-
gg ful Cx linda Saltsman.
I' A i "1
Education - 63
Part of tradition? Yes, you could say
that of Miss Marie Strong. Strong is a
faculty member in the religion depart-
ment who retired this spring. ln her
teaching experiences at AC since 1945,
she has taught most of the leading min-
isters and missionaries of the Church of
God. She planned many conferences,
retreats, and camp meeting to fill her
schedule after May. So, she is not retir-
ing, she is carrying on the tradition she
started during her years of teaching at
The Religion and Christian education
department was founded on the prin-
ciples set by the early founders of the
school. The area is now expanded to
include language courses such as Greek
and science courses such as archaeo-
logy all used to aid in better under-
standing of the Bible.
Above: Marie Strong speaks with a former stu-
dent, Larry Brown, who now heads the ACTION
program in Washington. Right: Strong works on
her lesson plans in her office. Above right: Dr.
Fred Shoot serves as professor of Greek as well as
Dean of Academic Affairs. Far right: Sherril Hayes
speaks to a Christian education class. Far right:
Lecturing on the history of the holy land is Dr.
64 Religious Studies
Part of a tradition
Religion and Christian education
Diverse fields of stud make
Housed on third floor Decker was a
extraordinarily complex unit of histor
philosophy and government. Wh
made it extraordinary was the diversi
which fells under each of the ma
headings and the ability of each ser
ment to work out of the same depar
ment location. '
In a sense it was a service departmei
to all students, rather than an acaden'
cally--oriented structure. The CPS, d
rected by Doug Nelson, specialized
service and had its head-quarters ther
Philosophy, often over-looked, w
given an interesting avenue as Dr. Di.
vid Willcox taught a class, "Valuin
Work-Learning," tackled the comple'
ities of attaining a quality life throu
working. Though it was geared
Freshmen this year, it will be made in
an upper-division course next fall.
There was also the Debate Team, la
by Dennis Carroll who practices la
besides teaching. ACTION offered i
yearly internships, American Studii
added new students to its family a
many found service projects to ful
Above left: Dr. Dick Eppinga does more than le
a classroom discussion about American Civiliz
tion. ln support of school functions and purpos
Dr. Eppinga attends a Christmas chapel progra
Left: Dr. Glenn Nichols gave lectures twice
week in the area of English History. Above cent
and right: Students found the reading room, I
cated in the department of history, philosop
and government, a helpful resource for study a
relaxation. Right: Dr. Kenneth Crose keeps bu
while students of his geography class take
.' ,-' rL
, ' :xi
Dr. Curtis L. Leech conducted a janu-
ary term class called Research Tech
niques and Physiological Psychology i
which he instructed his students mainl
through lab experimentation and ob
servation of the behavior of ten whit
The lab experiments performed b
the students involved an operation i
which an electrode was inserted in
specific part of the rat's brain making a
"lesion." A lesion is made by an insulat-
ed wire which is inserted into the brain
with a DC current flowing through it.
This actually damages the animal's brain
The students performed lesion oper-
ations which caused the rats to become
violent, obese and to stop eating alto-
gether. The purpose of these experi-
ments was to observe the changes of
behavior which occurred, and then to
try and find out why.
"Sometimes it takes a long time for
irst in psychology
changes in behavior to emerge so
can actually observe them," re-
Leech. "5o we won't really
if some operations were success-
until quite a while after the class is
This year was the first year for this
However, Leech hopes to some-
make this class into a full semester.
was also the first year that Leech
a member of the faculty.
Previous to his appointment here,
eech was an associate professor of bio-
sychology at the University of Sas-
atchewan in Canada for seven years.
Leech did a lot of research and ex-
erimentation while in Canada Most of
dealt with "kindling", which is the
rocess of causing convulsions or epi-
in animals. These experiments
done in hopes that the observa-
fthe changes of the brain in these
would tell them how the brain
This study of kindling, which at one
was only concentrated on by a few
is now worldwide," said
Leech was not the founder of kin-
but one of the associates who
with Dr. Goddard, who was the
Leech has had his studies pub-
in a book and in two bio-psy-
As part of lack Samuels' Social Problems
a soul dinner was prepared for the students
purpose of experiencing a difference in
Above Left: Searching for a deeper un-
of deady and dying, Tom Kinley lis-
during a discussion in the I-Term
Death as a Fact of Life. Above Right: john
watches as Dr. Curtis Leech demon-
the proper way to handle the rats used in
experiments. Right: This is one of the rats
in Dr. Leech's class, Research Techniques
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Math, Business and Computer Science
ontribute to learnin
Though it had been 10 years since Dr.
loria Olive had been on Campus, she
as often at an AC blackboard explain-
ng scalars, variables, and vectors to AC
Her recent visit "home" was part of a
leave being enjoyed from
as a senior lecturer in mathemat-
at the University of Otago in Dune-
almost two weeks, it was
for Dr. Olive, former
department chairman, as
assisted the present chairman -
one of her former students -- to
his january course on "Math-
For Dr. Stanley Stephens, who suc-
Dr. Olive, it also was an exciting
And the occasion also afforded
Olive opportunity to observe an-
of her former students, Paul
in his teaching responsibil-
"l think the students at AC are much
responsive and I find it very
Dr. Olive remakred as stu-
probed beyond her presenta-
The educator was on the Anderson
faculty from 1952 to 1968, ris-
to the rank of full professor.
she left campus a decade ago,
laughed with friends about Old
Main and said, "When it goes, I go." It
gan as a joke, but it turned out that
. Olive left the same year it was de-
to be replaced by now Deck-
Another department on campus is
of the business and economic de-
One of the fastest growing
on campus, it is now
in the third floor of Decker
The computer science depart-
is also growing. The quality of this
is very good for a college
Far above left
1 Thom Harbron, director of the
Center, with Dr. Ralph Sprague lr.
the of Hawaii discuss the new
made at the college since Sprague's de-
Left: Paul Saltzman, Ken Turner and Dr.
Stephens visit with the visiting Dr. Gloria
from the University of Otago in New Zea-
land. Below left: Dr. Stephens explains a math
for algebra class. Above right: A frus-
rated business student adjusts the paper in her
'typewriter in order to continue properly. Below
right: Parttime faculty, lan Schmidt instructs Liz
Sutton and Teresa Porter the correct methods of
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Math And Business - 71
Special lab experiences tried in science
.sf Q .Q th ' f
Above: Steve justice probes the digestive
tract of a frog in Zoology. Right: Using the
bunsen burner to sterilize a loop, Cindy
Brackett prepares a culture slide in Microbi-
Above Environmental pollution class requires
Kathy Rairdon and Anita Casdorph to test the
chemical reactions of water pollution Above
right Senior Sheldon Swank dissects a frog in
Mrs Mayo s first semester Zoology lab
An unknown creature? Not hardly,
but just frogs being dissected by stu-
dents of Zoology labs.
Zoology was only the beginning of
many biology classes that helped stu-
dents enter a new world all their own.
Students in this way learned more
about themselves and the environment
around them. Some others offered
were Microbiology, study of micro-or-
ganisms and Histology, study of tissues.
And yet there were still other fields
of these worlds to be explored: Physics
and Chemistry. By pursuing farther in
these fields we could advance our own
world as we know it. One example was
Environmental Pollution which helped
students realize various environment
pollutants, their causes and effects.
Chemistry too, helped students learn
to apply natural as well as man-made
chemicals to our environment.
Who knows? There could be many
adventures as one enter these yet to be
explored worlds of science.
" i pllv I
Sciences - 73
74 - Nursing
Nursing department moves to byers hall
This year the nursing department
moved to Byers Hall from Decker Hall
where it was originally located. Byers
has more room and better facilities for
the department to use.
To open up different areas of educa-
tion, the program has offered a two
year Associate of Science Degree. The
degree fit the requirements of those
wanting to assist with patients, and
united their college experience with
Along with hospital and classroom
experience, the Nursing Department
offered Tri-S trips to Greece, East Afri-
ca, Grand Cayman, and Pureto Rico
where they were to provide medical
assistance to those who needed it.
Above: Inserting an artificial air-way into the
mouth of a life-like manequin is part of 'Margaret
Alleyne's training for her degree. Mrs. Naomi
Conrad tilts the patient's head back. Right: Locat-
ed on Park Avenue, Byers Hall houses the Nurs-
ing Department and facilities used for learning
lass climbs M . Washington
Far above: Keeping fit is part of the Physical Fitness - A Way of Life class's
as demonstrated by Mel Klein lifting weights. Above: Pat Clutter
es his form using the bowling alley in the Olt Student Center.
right: Attempting to throw the offender over one's shoulder is part
the defense techniques learned in judo class.
A. ' '
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Some of the courses offered in the
phys. ed. program were Officiating
Techniques of Football and Basketball,
Conditioning of Athletes, Swimming
The Mountaineering class studies
winter wilderness survival techniques
such as proper physical fitness and four
hours of daily exercise to be fit for the
trip taken to New Hampshire, where
they climbed Mt. Washington.
Keeping fit by jogging daily, working
out on weights, exercising, and watch-
ing what one eats are part of the work
put into the Physical Fitness - A Way
of Life class. Students also had to be
aware of the calorie intake they were
allowed for each day.
judo class, which enrolled both men
and women, taught techniques of self
defense and protection.
Physical Education - 75
The grip of leather, the swish of the
net, the tearing of flesh, and the agony
of defeat are all parts of another world
that many are only spectators of.
To an athlete, making the team can
be the turning point in whatever career
he or she might be pursuing. However,
there is more to the game than win-
ning, or even being able to play.
The spirit and attitude with which
the athlete enters can make or break
the team. Individuals looking for fame
and glory only for themselves and
working in that direction only meet
with disappointment and failure, as
they discovered that winning comes
with working together.
The spirit was strong on the AC cam-
pus as teams sought better records than
in the past. Injuries were a factor, but
dedication helped players endure the
rains and bitter cold. There were intra-
murals for those who were interested
in sports just for the fun of it. However,
competition was just as great in the wa-
terpolo and club matches as intercolle-
The games provided support for
promising athletes as well as for per-
sonal development in all who were in-
volved. Christian fellowship drew
teams closer together and lasting
friendships were made.
Above: john Pistole attempts two points during
the Defiance game as lim Scoby looks on. Right:
Wrestlers from Taylor and Manchester take part
in the wrestling tourney held in the gym during
January. Above right: The raven football team,
quarterbacked by Scott Palmer, moves offensive-
ly against the greyhounds of Indiana Central. Far
right: A spike comes from Melanie Denniston
against Tri-State as Valetta Hamel covers her.
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It was just
A well-manned team, with many fa-
voring them as conference champions,
took it on the chin this year finishing
with a 3-6 record. With a near-80 squad
the team came off an opening loss to
indiana Central to defeat rival Taylor
12-7 in a game that saw Dave Courtney
rush for 100 yards in the first half. From
that victory the Ravens experienced
many hardships with a defense that was
holding opponents to exceptionally
low yardage only to see the offense ei-
ther lack a strong drive or fumble away
Manchester and Earlham were the
other two losers to AC near the end of
the season. Earlham posed an interest-
ing situation when after one official's
call, Coach Garrett protested enough
to draw a flag and fifteen yards. This
aroused Coach Murawski, who proced-
ed to receive the precious flag of the
same official. And if that was not
enough, Coach Brandon took his turn
and by the time the flags had settled,
forty-five yards had been paced off
against the Ravens.
The recruitment of several outstand-
ing freshmen highlighted the excite-
ment at the start of the season. These
freshmen, who played important roles
in this year's strategy, gained very valu-
able playing experience that will bene-
fit the AC attack in future years.
Clockwise from upper left: Team gets psyched up
with a pre-game pep talk. Senior wide receiver
john Bargefeldt turns on ths juice in order to
elude this Findlay defender. Senior quarterback
Scott Palmer hands off to senior fullback Dave
Courtney during first half action of the 1977
Homecoming game. lunior flanker Rudy Edwards
grabs this aerial between two Hanover defenders.
Sophomore quarterback lim Schneider fires
across the middle to flanker Rudy Edwards during
the Wilmington game. Injured freshman tailback
Larry Griffin watches intently from the beach as
the Ravens mount an offensive drive.
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Front row: Coach Wilson, D. Jacobs, M Gerig K
Nelson, B. Korenstra, 1. Williams, 1. Schneider S
Palmer, C. Hicks, D. Raimondo, E. Walser
Kunselman, Second row: Coach Rector C
R. Edwards, R. Hollingsworth, I. Avance K
inson, D. Huebner, 1. Strickler, M. Klein j
barger, 1. Glover, M. Wyatt. Third row
Garrett, I. Milam, M. Shelburne, E.
Courtney, B. Baker, T. McGinty, W.
M. Bridgeford, P. Kalbaugh, D. Proctor
Steve Risinger. Fourth row: Coach Murawskl
Corzine, J. Dancler, T. Humeniuk, R.
I. Hutchinson, R. Funk, C. Rhudy, S
Dawson, Coach Gray. Fifth row: Coach
S. Hood, N. Schenhals, T. Cockerham,
1, Cavender, G. Price, 1. Bixler, D. Guff
son, Coach Donley. Sixth row: Coach
G. Zick, H. Coles, R. Morris, S. Carroll G
roe, K. Mueller, T. Beverly, D. Kelly, 1. Mills
enth row: A. Shockey, S. Green, S. Wicklife
Brookey, R. Cooper, B. Stoneking, 1. Boser
Courtney, B. Henry. Eighth row: T. Hoover
Highbaugh, J. Johnson, L. Griffin, C. Parrett
jaske, B. lerrils, B. lerrils, R. Bright, F. Marker
fgnniia . Sub
position as head
Highlights of the season came when
seniors Al Shockey, Roland Shrews-
bury, john Bargfeldt, and Bruce Koren-
stra received All-American recognition
for their individual performances.
Bargfeldt ranked among the top fif-
teen NAIA pass receivers in the nation
repeating his 56-pass completion mark
along with six touchdowns. Dave
Courtney also enjoyed a prosperous
season compiling yardage exceeding
100 in several games to raise his four
year total to over 3800 yards. Freshman
Mike Shelbourne came to AC and set
new field goal records and gave the
Ravens a threat to score three points
once inside the 30-yard line.
A development after the season saw
Head Coach Don Brandon resign and
new Head Coach Kevin Donley take
over the position. Brandon, who is also
Athletic Director and Head Baseball
Coach saw the position as too much of
a load with all his other responsibilities.
Coach Donley, a graduate of Anderson
College, previously held the position of
Defensive Coordinator. His experience
as linebacker on three conference
championship teams while playing for
the Ravens, gives him an inside track on
what his players are thinking.
Clockwise from far left: Wide receiver john Barg-
feldt takes a brief rest during an All-American
season. The Dean of HBCC coaches, Galen Smith
has paced the Raven sidelines for 25 years. Unity
is a big reason why the Raven defense finished
4th overall in the HBCC in 1977. Quarterback lim
Shcneider looks over the Wilmington defense
before calling the signals. Head Coach Don Bran-
don shouts words of encouragement during a
crucial defensive stand.
X X X X X X
I X U Xi X
it X X
1 X X
Below: Top to Bottom: Cyndee Blevins, Keri
Lockhart, Lana LeViere, Christy Bishop, Sue Eck-
ert, Patti Scofield. Left: Front row: Kevin Donley,
Dave Garrett, Paul Gray, Don Brandon, Back row:
Neal Rector, Terry Murawski, Brad Wilson, lim
L K . l
come to all
"Senior offensive guard, Bruce Kor-
enstra, number 64 in the program start-
ing for the Ravens." This would be the
last time Bruce's name is heard because
throughout the game his job was to
keep the other team from tackling our
runners. He catches no passes, never
runs the ball, and rarely even touches
the ball. Yet for four years he has been
selected for the HBCC All-Conference
team and for three years was awarded
All-District honors. This year his All-
American honorable mention topped
any award previously received. But
with all this and more, a poll around
campus would bring a Bruce ... who?
The kickoff responsibilities at Ander-
son College have not been too stable
for the past few years, but one person
who was always in the picture, giving
his best was number 75, joe "The Toe"
Williams. Toe played for four years,
never really obtaining a stable position
and never receiving a letter until this
his senior year. Probably one of the
best kickoff men in the HBCC, Toe had
to put up with a lot of "meat squad"
responsibilities, but remained fired up
at practices and was always ready to
play football. He received a contract to
play for the Packers of Anderson and
will take the kicking job for them next
Clockwise from upper left: Phil Kalbaugh streaks
in to finish up the job started by Al Shockey. lim
Schnieder fires over the defense. Joe Williams
gets his "toe" into this kickoff. Bruce Korenstra,
, 4"-X.. . A
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No longer are we
With an 8-2 record this year, the
team brought home the championship
instead of sharing it with someone else.
jim Schirmer and Pancho Verela won
the doubles competition and all the
singles men finished well to give the
Ravens the HBCC crown. Kendall Ham-
mel and Bob Macholtz, who made up
the 2nd doubles team, were down one
set and losing 5-1 in the second set
when a few close line calls flaired up
the tempers of the duo. Hence their
opponents from Manchester bit the
dust and lost in a tiebreaker.
By winning the conference, Ander-
son qualified for the District meet in
which they placed sixth after a disap-
pointing effort. ln a tournament in
Greenville, ll-l. the Ravens took first
place by placing every man in at least
the finals. Individual records earned a
looking at as Kendall Hammel boasted a
16-2 reason and Verela faired well end-
ing with a 16-5 mark.
Coach jim Hostetler will lose four
lettermen due to graduation: Hammel,
john Pistole C12-41, Schirmer, and Ver-
ela. He can still rely on Bob Macholtz
and jay Collins who lettered this year
along with Freshman Royce Hammel.
The team chose Kendall Hammel as
the year's Honorable Captain and Ver-
ela was awarded with the Most Valu-
able Player. He also recieved All-Dix-
trect honors to go along with his fine
performance juring the meet.
Clockwise from left to right: Pancho returns vol-
ley at the net during a match. Macholtz exhibits
his superb backhand form. Hammel displays the
serve that helped him to a 16-2 season. Back row:
jim Hostetler, Kendal Hammel, Dave Rowe, john
Feeney, john Pistole, Royce Hammel, and Larry
Benedict. Front row: jim Schirmer, Pancho Var-
ela, Bob Macholtz, jay Collins, Carlos Frando, and
Men's Tennis 85
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Women's season ends
with 5-4 record
"We lost more ground than we
gained this year," remarked Sopho-
more Beth Brown. "The reason why is
because two of our five top players
from last year didn't play this year." The
women finished with a 5-4 record for
the season, falling short of the 8-2 re-
cord the previous year.
Senior Laurie Anderson returned this
year to again fill the W1 single slot. An-
derson was named the Most Valuable
Player for her excellent play as i1f1 sin-
gles last year, and won the MVP award
again this year.
Coach Gert Wunsch played the four
returning members of the team, in the
first four singles slots. Returning varsity
players included iii singles Anderson,
532 singles Brown, 43 singles Rhoda
Freeman, and 924 singles Lyn McLain.
Anderson and Brown joined together
to make the ifl doubles team, and
Freeman and McLain were the -752 dou-
bles team. g
First year members were 45 singles
Melody Pearce and 46 singles Susan
Eckert. These two made up the 43
At the DePauw Tennis Invitational
the team took third. At the State Tour-
nament all the singles and doubles
teams were eliminated in the first
round of competition except Freeman,
who competed in three.
Mary Holland, jackie Fields, and Zella
Elliot each received a Certificate of Par-
ticipation for the season. Lyn McLain
was chosen Honorary Captain for the
team and Sandy Brown the team man-
Clockwise from far left: Eckert shows her flying
one-hand backhand. W2 singles - Beth Brown.
Rhoda Freeman's form explains her success this
year at the 1f3 singles slot. Senior Sue Eckert.
Sophomore Beth Brown displays her two-hand
- 3 -: Q In- iff' we
- -A-' I
Volleyball Team Front row: Greta Plough, I
Koeniger, Carol Poore. Back row: Coach Kar
Smith, Coach Dean Smith, Melanie Dennisto
Cindy Ross, Debbie Edmonds, Kathy Strazis
Anderson 0 Franklin 3
Anderson 2 Manchester 1
Anderson 0 IUPUI 2
Anderson 2 Marion 3
Anderson 3 St. joseph 0
Anderson 1 Butler 3
Anderson 2 Indiana Cent. 1
Anderson 0 Taylor 2
Anderson 0 Ball State "B" 2
Anderson 2 Hanover 0
Anderson 3 Grace 0
Anderson 0 DePauw 2
Anderson 1 Butler 2
Anderson 0 Indiana Cent. 2
Anderson 2 Huntington 0
Anderson 2 Earlham 1
Anderson 2 Tri State 1
Anderson 2 Marian 0
Respect, teamwork and good sports-
manship are only a few of the elements
that lead the volleyball team to the
semi-finals. Although their overall per-
formance in the regular season was not
good, the team still gained recognition
in the league.
The girls put in two hours of hard
practice a day, Monday through Friday,
and still managed to work in some free
time of their own. Practices consisted
of running sprints and laps, spiking,
shuffle and various drills.
The volleyball team got off to a slow
start, but after working together and
having patience, the team was able to
go farther this year than last year. This
particular team seems to be better than
any other volleyball team that AC has
had. The reason for this was that they
have teamwork which is vital for any
team to survive.
Even though the team will be losing
MVP lan Koeniger and Valetta Hamel,
Honorary Captain next year, they hold
the potential to be one of the top con-
tenders in their league.
Clockwise from upper left: Kathy Strazisar gets
high above the net against Goshen College. Cin-
dy Ross prepares to spike the passed Purdue Ex-
tention defenders. Looks like a dink shot is in
sotre for the other team as Greta Plough prepares
her return. lan Koeniger sets the ball up for Greta
Plough during the Goshen game. Reserve team
Front row: Shelley Rodenbeck, Melanie Pearce.
Back row: Kathy Newman, Gwen Plough, Sue
Zoller. Greta Plough spikes the ball back to Pur-
due Extention as jan Koeniter looks on.
, I JA 4
-I Q. ,
90 - Men's Basketball
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Big start highlights
Our Ravens led the HBCC after the
first round of conference play losing
just one game and that being to Wil-
mington by four points. But after being
11-1 in the league, time ran out and AC
lost the final four loop contests to finish
second. Although the championship
was not taken, the season was a most
gratifying and rewarding one for the
coaches, players, cheerleaders, and
"Team unity played a major role in
the success this year. We never had any
dissention problems, and each guy
tried his best to help the team," were
the comments received from jeff Bran-
don, who had the unfortunate exper-
ience of tearing ligaments in his knee
early in the season which led to surgery
around Christmas. Senior lim Scoby
kept the team fired up and everybody
working hard, while "Sweet D" main-
tained a loose atmosphere which
helped to relax the team.
Boyd became one of the top assist
men in the nation with the help of one
big game in which he set up 18 baskets.
His flamboyant style of play kept fans
wanting more, and that is just what he
usually gave them. Kurt Moreillon and
Scoby each scored 1,000 career points
during a season which saw quite a few
AC scores rise above the century mark.
Clockwise from left to right: Burch skies up to get
the tip for the Ravens. Scoby looks for an open-
ing as he dribbles around this Wilmington De-
fender. Boyd gets the old "karate chop" block on
this shot. Mike Hartley drives the lane as Deal
awaits for a possible rebond. Moreillon attempts
a layup and succeeds even though he's triple-
Men's Basketball 91
92 - Men's Basketball
82 Gulf Coast
73 Central Michigan
73 Indiana Tech
My ' Y - -""' . ' ,- D
.-1 ' 'Ss -
. -if .' 1 -i
'Q , ' -
Coach Bates looked forward to next
year even though he'll be losing five
seniors who played big parts on the
team. DeNorris Boyd, Stan Deal, Lee
Hodo, john Pistole, and jim Scoby will
be missed, but with a strong bench, this
year's respectable reserve team, and in-
coming players the 1978-79 Ravens
could be conference contenders again.
Under the leadership of coach Larry
Maddox, the junior varsity team started
by winning most of their games, but as
the season went on, injuries and sick-
ness whittled their number down to
seven and sometimes even six! junior
jeff Price missed over five weeks due to
ankles and Pistole suffered through the
whole season with uneasy ankle injuries
along with sophomore Dale Simmons.
Flu hit quite a few players during the
season, but despite all these distrac-
tions coach Bates kept his team on the
winning end. For a period of about two
weeks A.C. ranked among the top thir-
ty NAIA teams in the nation.
Clockwise from left. to right: Burch decides to
play leap frog over Boyd. Deal fires over his de-
fender as Moreillon watches. Moreillon, Deal,
and Burch display the correct way to box out,
The seniors' last home game deserves a standing
ovation. Basketball Team Front row: jeff Price,
Lee Hodo, Stan Deal, Dale Simmons, DeNorris
Boyd, Larry Griffin. Back row: john Pistole, Mike
Hartley, Kurt Moreillon, jim Scoby, Bobby Burch,
Mike Burton, jeff Brandon, jeff Freeman.
Men's Basketball 93
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94 - Men's Basketball
Slam dunks stir
up school spirit
Bobby Burch, Kurt Moreillon, lim
Scoby and Stan Deal jammed in more
dunks than any other team in the
HBCC and probably more than many
teams in the area. The excitement gen-
erated when a person can rise above
the rim and cram a basketball through
with authority is something the Ravens
gave their fans. Timely slams brought
the sound level well above peak and
this was something that helped the
team while at home.
Fan support became a popular thing
to do and this was also helped by the
great corp of cheerleaders that were a
big part of the year's success. All time-
outs and halftimes were highlighted by
several different formations that
showed the crew's talent. Their over-
bubbling spirit came through most of
the cheers especially the famed
"SMASH 'EM." Much time was spent in
practice and hard work and AC hoped
to see this kind of effort and support
continued in the following years.
Clockwise from left to right: Moreillon extends
for the immortal slam dunk. Cheerleaders display
one of their many cheers which excited crowds
all year. Pistole brings the ball up the court on a
fast break as Hodo fills the outside lane. Back row:
Coach Larry Maddox, Van Merkle, Mike Burton,
jeff Freeman, Eric King. Front row: Warren Pike,
lim Clark, Dave Garner, Larry Griffin.
5' ' -4-: 4- 'I 2 Q '
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96 - Women's Basketball
' T l
defeats Butler, Marian
"This team is the most balanced team
that l've ever played on," commented
lan Koeniger who has played for the
AC girls' basketball team for three
years. "There is not one person that is
better than anyone else. lt's a very un-
Coach Adele Reiter who has been
the coach for three years saw the girls
season begin with three consecutive
losses and come back to play two excit-
ing games which they won in overtime.
The victories were played against
Butler and Marian. The girls topped
Butler by one point and Marion by thir-
"Our greatest victory was when we
played Manchester," remarked varsity
player Bev Neidert. "We lost but it was
our greatest emotional high of the sea-
The girls were down by 18 pts. at
half-time and were down by 25 points
seven minutes before the end of the
game. Within these seven minutes the
girls came back to finish the game only
three points behind. There were two
starters and another varsity player ab-
sent for this game.
The girls' greatest opposition that
they faced this season did not seem to
be their competitors but the team van.
The girls missed one regular season
game because the van refused to co-
operate and another had to be resche-
duled. The team also was late for a
game because the van had a flat tire.
Clockwise from left to right: Neidert grabs a loose
ball as Brown and Clampitt try to assist to set up a
play. Ross tries to tip the ball to her teammates
Webb and Gipe. Ross sinks one in while Neidert
and Brown look on. Ross tries for two in game
action while Gipe and Buchs watch. Coach
Reiter, Ross, Koeniger, and fans encourage the
women from the sidelines. Clampitt concentrates
on making a foul shot. Koeniger shows mixed
emotions while other team members watch in-
may ', ,
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Wrestling is a long and grueling sport
which not many people come to watch.
A.C. wrestlers this past year had their
ups and downs. At the beginning of the
year things looked good, but due to
injuries and people droppingout for
one reason or another, the team suf-
fered many losses.
This year turned out to be more of a
learning year than anything else. The
team had no senior leadership, consist-
ing of just freshmen and sophomores.
Dick Young stated, "This year has
been one of the most different and
most frustrating years that l've had. We
just can't seem to get all the good peo-
ple together at once."
Coach Young felt that with all the
experience that his young team had be-
hind it, they should do much better
Clockwise from left to right: Roger Fair. Randy
Terry. Doug Nevitt prepares for an escape. Front
row: Mike Moore, Doug Nevitt, Oscar Escobedo,
Randy Terry, joe Bixler. Back row: Coach Young,
Steve Weisbrod, Dave Riggs, Rick Morris, Kevan
Mueller. Front row: Connie Crips, Susen Con-
way, Karen Willis, loy Williams. Back row: Beth
Hagg, Kathy Benge, Tena MacDonald, jill Myers,
Susan Schantz. The referee gets in close to the
action to check for possible points.
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Building year begins
for thinclad land
This year's cross country team was a
young and an almost totally inexperi-
enced one. The top seven runners in-
cluded four sophomores and three
freshmen. Coach Gibb Webber re-
ferred to this year as a "re-building
year" for the team.
lt's such a young team that it will
take awhile to reach our peak," com-
mented Coach 'Webber. "lt takes a run-
ner about three years of running to
reach fullest development."
The team's dual meet record was 1-3.
However, this record was misleading in
that the young team did very well in
multiple team competition.
AC runners came in seventh in the
Hoosier-Buckeye College Conference
and eighth in the District 21 National
Association of Intercollegiate Athletics
competition. The Ravens also took sec-
ond place in both triangular meets in
which they competed.
The Ravens hosted a quadrangular
Homecoming meet in which they took
first place. Competitors in the quadran-
gular meet included Earlham, Franklin,
Kyle Stevens from Springfield, Ohio,
was the first Raven runner in the NAIA
finals and finished 26th overall. He also
led the Ravens in the HBCC where he
placed 18th. Stevens was named the
Most Valuable Runner for 1977.
Clockwise from upper left: Oscar Escobedo goes
through the usual p0St-meet agony, lim Dial con-
centrates on passing the enemy. Cross Country
Team Front row: Don Williams, lim Dial, Oscar
Escobedo, Dave Mendenhal, Ed Gross. Back row:
Tim Giffen, Paul Dishman, jim Dudo, Eric Rose,
Gibb Webber, coach. Dave Mendenhal streaks
through our scenic campus. Kyle Stevens paces
the pack. Good sportsmanship is shown here by
Oscar Escobedo and opponents.
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"Since we took over four years agp,
participation in intramural sports has at
least doubled," remarked the Director
of SAD and Intramural Sports, Roger
The intramural sports program con-
sisted of men and women's basketball,
football, softball, waterpolo, volleyball,
and also co-ed volleyball teams. This
was the first year for co-ed water bas-
ketball and men's soccer.
"Also, there were no intramurals for
women before we took over."
The program was a graded program
where teams were placed by their abili-
ty with teams of similar abilities. The
levels went super, intermediate, scrub,
IPR ijust plain rottenl, and men and
"We have very stringent rules for
sportsmanship," commented Shoot.
"We believe it's for fun, and those who
take it too seriously usually find them-
selves out of the program. Intramurals
are not a right, but a privilege."
Sportsmanship was on a four point
scale. The referees graded both teams'
whole attitude after each game. A team
had to finish the sport they were par-
ticipating in with at least an average of
two point five or they were made ineli-
gible for all intramural sports for one
"Many teams carry over from sports
throughout the year," commented
Tina Green who ran the program this
year. "Also, a lot of teams return from
the year before."
Clockwise from left to right: The Deans' Dreams
prepare for basketball competition with prayer.
Defeat sometimes isn't taken lightly. The Deans'
Deams gain control of the ball. The referee calls a
jump-ball. The girls' intramural competition saw a
lot of aggressiveness, like this attempted steal.
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Facilities help keep
injuries to a minimum
Sprained ankles, knee and shoulder
injuries were the most common ele-
ments treated in the training room. ln
the training room, many machines
were used to insure against injuries.
The orthotron was the newest and
most unique machine in the training
room. The purpose of the orthotron
was not to heal injuries but to keep
injuries from reoccurring. This ma-
chine is very expensive and quite an
asset to the training program.
Other machines were the whirlpool
which helps relax and massage injuries,
cold packs which help reduce swelling
and hot packs which are applied to
muscle strains. The hydroculator uses
heat to increase the blood supply
which is needed for pulled muscles and
the short wave diatron uses electricity
to send a short wave down deep into
skin which helps pulled muscles. This
machine is mainly used on big muscles
like the thigh. They also have a hot wax
which is used in wrist and hand injuries.
The training room provided basic
first aid to all injuries and gives treat-
ments to injuries that have occurred to
help speed up the recovery. ln certain
cases, they actually have set up rehabili-
tation programs where a person who
has had surgery on his knee works to
get it back in shape especially for foot-
ball. They also do a lot of prevention
work which involves taping to help
keep injuries from reoccurring.
Clockwise from left: Doc explains what to do for
a knee injury to Rick Dawson, jeff Glover and
Dave Proctor. Doc goes over the bone structure
with Dave Proctor and jeff Glover. Bobby Burch
takes a whirlpool for a pulled muscle while Rick
Dawson and Doc assist. Doc McCurdy checks the
heart and lungs for any irregularities which could
lead to permanent damage to one's health. Train-
ing Room Staff Front row: Doc Risinger, Eric
Walser, Back row: jeff Glover, Carol Wright, Dave
Training Room 105
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106 - Spring 77
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as HBCC Champs
The Hoosier Buckeye College Con-
ference witnessed a back-to-back per-
formance as the Ravens compiled a 10-
2 loop record to reign as champs once
again. Although 18-21 on the season,
the team came back from a tournament
in.Orlando, Florida and won six straight
conference games. I
Coach Don Brandon steered the Ra-
vens throught a rebuilding season suc-
cessfully and received Coach of the
Year honors for his accomplishment.
All-Conference choices included: john
Bargfeldt, Dave Courtney, and Denny
Moore while Bargfeldt and Courtney
received All-District selections.
The 1977 track team enjoyed a suc-
cessful season with several individuals
doing well. Kevin Allen soared to new
school records' in the pole vault and
also took first place in the conference.
Steve George threw the javelin to 'a
new school record and placed first in
the District 21 meet. Senior Bob Henry
hurdled his way through they season
with success while Bobby Burch and
jim Scoby placed in the high jump and
triple jump respectively. The team fin-
ished 4th in the HBCC meet but not
after Bill Brandt turned in a 9.9 second
The Raven golfers .lacked the depth
to do well as a team, but Dave Egelston
faired better as he missed AlleConfer-
ence by a mere stroke. Other team
members included: Mike Walton, Bill
Chambers, Don Erskine, jerry Lewis,
.Greg Schafer, Rick Webb, and Ronnie
Howell. Norm Beard resigned as coach
and Pro Bobby Williams of Alexandria
will be taking the helm next year.
Clockwise from far left: john Bargfeldt delivers
his awesome knuckle-curve to thehelpless Mar-
ion batter. .Mike Getkin awaits pitch as Dave
Courtney takes his lead at first base. Barry Caylor
is greeted at the plate by Maury Hoover, Randy
Longman, and Denny Moore. Coach Brandon ap-
plies his words of wisdom in a pre-game meeting.
Spring 77 -
If 16 hours of class, 32 hours of study,
too many hours of SAGA food and not
enough hours of sleep were not able to
keep students occupied, many found
campus organizations as media for ful-
fillment. There was a large assortment,
ranging from service oriented, to po-
litically directed, from project minded
to socially inclined.
Social clubs brought about some-
times insufferable initiations as "broth-
ers and sisters" took new members into
their service. The cafeteria was the are-
na for shows of gallant men clothed in
chivalry, inspiring speeches to the set-
ting sun, and --a "Lily-look-alike" con-
test. Thoreau was honored by Booster
club and intramurals were strongly sup-
ported by most clubs.
In the area of student publications,
the Andersonian took on new manage-
ment and expanded to a six-page pa-
per. A new l-Term course provided the
Echoes staff with added resources as
the year's events were recorded. There
were musical ensembles, honor soci-
eties and volunteer groups for many.
SAD came through bigger and better
Being part of a group was a social
security not lacking on campus. Clubs
and organizations provided for rela-
tionships not found any other way.
Above: Humbleman's Holiday, a traditional
Christmas program given by Booster club, is host-
ed by Mike Boblett. Right: Pam Matthews and lan
Irish compete for the title of Miss Lilly Look-alike,
as part of the Adelpha Philos initiation. Above
right: Ray Wright attends to the head of Matilda
in the SAD department. Far above right: As presi-
dent of SGA, john Maidlow serves in Chapel by
reading the scripture. Far right: Rev. john
Schmidt, assistant director for a group called, "A
Christian Ministry in the National Park, explains
the program of outreach to Greg and Georgia
5- ' ,
.xxx 1 4 9
Striving to promote the spiritu-
al, academic and social development of
its members, Adelpha Philos sponsored
various activities throughout the year
to achieve this purpose. These activities
included co-sponsoring an Ox Roast
with Agathos, selling caramel apples at
their Homecoming Booth and then
Turkeygrams at Thanksgiving. Other
fall activities included sponsoring an
Americana Nursing Home Party, and
club members rang bells for the Salva-
tion Army at Christmas. Two events the
club sponsored during the spring se-
mester were its Spring Formal and the
Raft Race in the May Festival.
The meaning of Adelpha Philos, "sis-
ter friend," was one that members
worked to live up to. A big part of the
club's objective was to give Christian
service to the Anderson College Com-
munity in all of its activities.
Above: Philos members sell caramel apples at
Homecoming Booth. Right: Members serve cus-
tomers at Ox Roast. Below: Front row: Pat Kret-
low, Melanie Denniston, Lola Biggs, Andi Staples,
Cary Aford, jenny Woodhouse, Sue Nice, lo Ann
Beaty, Donna Cadwell, Jeannie Moore, jan lrish,
Pam Matthews, Nancy Smith, Darlene Hatch, Val-
erie lacobson, Debbie Huebner. Back row: Kathy
Burdick, Carolyn Hicks, ludy Tittle, Beth Beatty,
Diana Anderson, Esther McDaniel, Pam Neidert,
Rhonda Carter, Diane Hatch, Becky Robold,
Adelphos seek unit and brotherhood
Adelphos works among its members
achieve a sense of unity and brother-
od. It also strives to bridge the gaps
tween the Anderson Community
dents of Anderson College. Cne
y this is achieved is through its self-
onsored Big Brother program. For
mecoming these Big Brothers
ought their charges to some of the
mpus activities. Adelpos feels the
mmitment for its members to reach
t to community needs is a Christ-like
nner, and so the club involves itself
th programs like the Community Ac-
tion Council. Adelpos played a part in
getting college students to an Indiana
Pacer Basketall game. They sold tickets
and provided transportation to it. Club
members work together to understand
each other and the diffent views and
backgrounds each member brings.
"Brother" is the meaning of Adelpos
and the organization strove all year to
provide a sense of brotherhood, and
fellowship among its members, as well
as between the community and mem-
Left to Right: joe Luken, Lee Hodo, Wes
McNeese, jerry Prather, Mike Curry, Mitch Bet-
tis, Robin LeViere, Bryan Phillips.
Emphasizing Christian development,
service and fellowship, the men of
Agathos found the 1977-78 school year
challenging and rewarding. Fall activi-
ties included producing The Agathos
Amateur Hour, selling donuts at Home-
coming, co-sponsoring an ox roast with
Adelpha Philos, assisting with Longfel-
low Community Center's After School
Fun Program, and ringing bells for the
Salvation Army at Christmas. The
Agathos Swim-A-Thon and the club's
year end celebration dominated the
spring semester's activities.
Agathos, one of the youngest social
clubs on campus, was founded in 1974
and has grown to involve nearly 45
members. The club name is a Greek
term meaning "good in composition
and beneficial in effect." The organiza-
tion seeks this effectiveness by relying
on the diverse abilities of its members,
taking seriously the charge of Ephesians
4:11-16 to develop individual gifts as
parts of the body of Christ. Members
consider initiation a time for becoming
acquainted with the rushees rather
than a period of hazing. Highlights of
initiation activities included the myste-
rious lnformalfUnformal, and the in-
club talent show. '
In 1978, jack Fulda completed his
fourth year as advisor of Agathos. Du
ing that time he and his wife, Trut
frequently opened their home for cll
gatherings. Filling another importa
club office was Pam Snapp, wl
reigned as sweetheart and competent
met the members' needs for affectid
and an occasional cookie.
Below: Front Row: Keith Gebhart, Hal Easley, F
Easley, Dave Watson, john Nelson, Mark So
mers, john Tjart, joe Heeter, Dan Roach, Cl'
Moacdieh, Dale Waughn, Mark Smith. Row
john Beveridge, Richard Burgos, Paul Hans.
Rnakdy Pickering, Mike Kell, Bill Chambers, B
Meiers, john Maidlow. Back Row: Mark Ha
Scott Luppe, Stewart Ball, lim Smith, Kevin F
derson, Rick Webb, lim Scoby, Steve Ford, Bry
Nafrady, Mike Moore. Below Left: Members p
form at Christmas Chapel. Below Right: Agatl
members take time out for a meeting.
names AWHU5 Mum
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Blood drive, "Fantastiks" are sponsored
Front row: Ann Hartman, Pam Ohms, Sue Krick,
Shelly Rodenbeck, Linda lessup, Becky Meyers,
Sue Sharp, Irene Kavalos, Liz Sutton, Kathi
Kearns, Cindy Beach, Laura Sparling, Lori Bran-
doff, Angela Ridgeway, Donna Owens, Tammy
Hurst, Sue McKinney. Row 2: Beth Ann Martin,
Linda jerrils, Debbie Knapp, Sue Kinley, Marg
Martin, lan Miller, Pedro Davey, Teresa Kimber-
ly, jane Newell, Pam Scovil, Cheryl Hall. Back
The goal of the women of Arete Pep
is to enrich Christian personality, edu-
cation and progress. They are active
from fall initiation through May Fest
and beyond. They sponsor such activi-
row: Cindy Pace, Mary Mathis, Marietta Park
Tammy Bernard, Nancy Shaffer, lan McDani
Stephanie Garner, Risa Naylor, Karen Silman,
Alspaugh, Connie Hunter, Sharon Perkins.
ties as the Homecoming Fashion Sho
a blood drive and Carnation sales f
Valentines Day and participate in ma
school related functions.
Left: Theresa Kimberly delivers a Valentine's Day
Carnation to Karen Silman. The flowers were one
of Pep's fund raising projects.
Above? Pep initiates utiliz mealtime to share
formation and talk with club sweetheart Pea
Avanti Booster men have been ac-
tively involved during the academic
year. They sponsored Humblemen's
Holiday, manned a dunking booth at
the Homecoming country fair and sup-
ported an orphan through the United
Way. Last year marked a revival in
Booster's annual traditional musical
with the presentation of "CameIot".
1978's production continued with
Left: Initiation rites include many humbling acts.
Pat Cutler pursues this humility while Les Decker
waits his turn. Above: After making his dramatic
entrance, Tony Elf lDidwayJ leads the rest of San-
ta's crew in a chorus of "Do you Hear What l
row: Tim Kufeldt, Lyn Haebegger, Steve
Keith Salyers, Cam Marler, Connie Ayers,
Calhoun, "Rinnie", Carl Addison, Frank Rog-
Row 2: Les Decker, Steve Harrison, Jerry
Dan Marler, Steve Ives, David Baird, Randy
Brummitt, Tony Didway, Pat Cutter. Row 3:
Doyle Williams, Fred Fake, Kevin Radeker, Ted
Simmons, Kent Morrett, Doug Winkler, Randy
Bargerstock, Mike Derringer, Wayne Meyers,
Marty Wyatt, Duane Raab, jerry Webb, john
Powell. Back row: Paul Thomas, Ferrin Nice, Stan
Williams, john Frick, john johnson, Tom Kezele,
Tim Dombek, Gary Salyers, Dave Smith, Kurt
DeYong, Gary Hird, Kent Robson, Gary Brum-
Above: Robin R. Snyder puts real heart into her
clown for Tim Kufeldt. Right: For Chapel, Camar-
ada combines with Booster to re-enact the
twelve days after Christmas complete with song,
props, and expression!
Top to bottom, inside row: Rhoda Freeman, Cin-
dy Ross, Kathy McAfoose, Tracy Hanson, Ruth
Ramsey, Kim Lockhart, lean Taylor, Donna Taw-
ney, Rick Webb, Leatha joy Creamer, Rita Colley.
Outside row: Gloria Lehnus, Karen Goodwill,
Cindy Eskew, Tina Ludwig, Wanda Smith, Kathy
Stoner, Deb Crow, Lori Anderson, Rita Slater,
Cindy Hutchins, LouAnne Gressman, Beth
Brown, Kathy TenCate, Becky Holland, Deb
Mitchell, Sue Zoller, Jody Shropshire.
Camarada - extending
friendship to others
Camarada means friendship. Friend-
ship expressed inside club, outside
club, and through the club. Various ac-
tivities were sponsored by Camarada
this year to raise money and promote
good-will among students. There were
roller skating parties, Christmas stock-
ings, a pizza-taco dinner, homecoming
mums and clowns at Harvest Festii
Service projects such as working wit
brain-damaged boy in the Commun
and sending money to help flood v
tims in South America brought part
the club's song to life: "extending o'
ers a helping hand."
a , V,,,, -...Lf
Dativus, derived from the Latin
aning "giving" and "to have causes,"
es as its motto "Service, Fellowship,
d Integrity." They are well-known
und campus for such fun activities as
ever popular Cheap Thrills, the
festival raft race, and the annual
Auction in March. But there is a
side to the club also, the one
the traditional wheel of initi-
which symbolizes roundness and
integrit with service
unity in the club, the one which sup-
ports the breakfast program at Longfel-
low Elementary School. Elvin Altman,
current President of Dativus, empha-
sizes the club's purpose as being to
contribute positively to the social, ser-
vice, religious, and educational aspira-
tions of its members. Dativus has a goal
- to extend its community service to
college and city beyond its present
borders. Dativus is building integrity
Members of Dativus delight a Christmas chapel
audience by spelling out the club's name with
human letters as Scott Ross poetically offers Holi-
nt row: john Martindale, Wilson Wimmet,
tt Rose, Nancy Shaffer, Elvin Altman, Marty
Briggs, Gerald Roberts. Back row: Fred Pieper,
Brad Montgomery, jim Seymour, Randy Minkler.
achem - dedicated
to maintaining school
Lambda Chi Sachem, celebrating its
40th anniversary, is a men's club dedi-
cated to creating and maintaining a
higher level of school spirit. They strive
to achieve this goal by promoting many
fund raising activities such as the Tidy
Bowl, baseball concessions, and the an-
nual slave auction.
Sachem is a word of Algonquin Indi-
an origin meaning "leader" or "chief,"
and all candidates must endure the tra-
ditional rush to become a brother.
Also, the club incorporates the finest
aspirations of manhood in their motto,
"God first, others second, self last," and
by living in accordance with the motto,
their battle cry "all for club" shall al-
ways be heard on campus.
Layne Arthur calls for a higher bid on "slave" Eric
Walser during the Sachem Auction,
Front row: Mark Snyder Row 2 Lana LaViere Higgins Mark Blankenship Denny Moore Da
Lynn McLain, Kerri Lockhart Sue Eckert Patty Danslcr Back row Mark Bonsell Layne Arth
Amstutz, Patti Scofield Row 3 Scot Zebedis Roger Fair Morey Hoover Poncho Varela I
Doug Jacobs, Geoff Bobbey Gary Price Dave Brandon Fritz Good Bob Macholtz
Taeda - the jo of God
brin s laughter
row: Sharon Courryef, ROW 23 Tonya son, janet McDuffie. Back row: Estella Hol-
Ann Marie Pierre. Row 3: Naomi Garri- bfO0k, lanell Rodgis.
"The light of God surrounds you, the
love of God enfolds, the joy of God
brings laughter." Adelante Taeda's
creed reflects the spirit of the club.
Highlighting their past year together
was a spaghetti dinner, the initiation
ceremony for new members, a Unity
service for all of Taeda, various intra-
mural activities, and an all-school ban-
quet and fashion show in April given in
honor ofthe members and in recogni-
tion of club. During February, some of
the girls participated in Black Aware-
ness Week on an individual basis. They
also sold concessions at the Homecom-
ing Fair and made plans to become Big
Sisters as their service project.
Members of Taeda prepare to open for business
at the Homecoming Country Fair.
Taeda - 119
Soeurettes front row: Tina Cole, Kim McClain,
Denise Carter, Tammie Kerns, Shanna Miller,
Cindy Lapin, Marhsa Bowling. Row 2: Patty Kun-
kel, Rose Wounded Arrow, Donna Wombacher,
Kathy Benge, Donna Walters, julie Garner, Kathy
Eliopoulos, Lori Waller, Nancy Petrilla. Row 3:
Cindy Leach, Mary Bays, Laurie Lantz, Lois Weiler,
Tena MacDonald, Nadine Smith, Robin lnstine.
Row 4: Sandra Sanderson, Amy Sain, Donna
Akers, Janna Watt, Marta Meching, Sue Neidert.
Row 5: Patty Amstutz, Terry Snyder, Peg Ruch,
jill Herring, june Moser. Back row: Robin Smith,
loAnn VanStratten, Greta Plough, Zella Elliot. Ar-
Cita: Greg Crump, Bill Hurst, Dave Crump, Nick
Gerlich, Brad Bouff, Dale Gox, Mark Girt, David
Dunlap, Ron Davis, jim Davey, Mike King, Paul
Muse, Greg Radaker, Keith Haithcock.
Soeurettes and Arcita
sta active together
Little Sisters," the English translation
of Soeurettes, is the only freshman
fgirls' social club on AC's campus. To-
gether with Arcita, the sole freshman
men's club, these organizations pro-
vide new students with opportunities
for social and spiritual adjustment.
Originating many years ago, they
function in many different capacities.
This year the clubs combined in many
activities. They lit the luminarios f
Homecoming, went swimming in N
vember, pumpkin caroling at Hallo
een, and ate together on several occ
sions, the last being a formal dinner I
Indianapolis in the spring. Arcita al
sponsored two booths at the Hom
coming Country Fair and went
ganing at Pokagen State Park in
AC enriched b foreign students
The International Students' Club re-
ived last year under the stimulation of
rish Bentley, Kay Cummings, and Lynn
oldman. In june 1977 Stanwyck
yles, Ayub Walaba, and Elizabeth
ako were elected president, vice-
resident, and secretary respectively.
ith these were three other students
orking on the Executive committee:
aryo Kormu from Finland, David Chu
rom Hong Kong is the treasurer, and
Elena Stone, an American who has
pent most of her life in South America,
cts as the correspondence secretary.
There are approximately 60 foreign
tudents representing 25 countries
ho consequently have much to share
nd learn from each other. Outstand-
ing support has been given to the club
by faculty advisor Dr. Rahim Amin,
Ioanine Anderson, and the three wom-
en who were behind the rivival. Their
im is to make this club a permanent
nd enriching part of this institution.
lulius Murikwa, Kate Litondo, Maryo Kormu, and
David Chu illustrate the wide range of foreign
countries represented at AC.
font VOWF 53036 W3l4Uf3, Liz Adego, Liz Wako, ukawa. Row 2: Kate Litondo, Vivienne Reid, Myr- D R 3- .
honda Cumberbatch, Ayub Walaba, Alaine Law- tle Cumberbatch, Anderson Benjamin, jarjo gtigiycgwilgghggfl ipz5:g?1"i.r9lL E'Ch?ll5'
ence, Zeke Okemyi, Susanne Gallmanxn, David Kormu, Samuel Appiah, Ken Smith, Sam Dehraj, Patrick Vickram' Gabrilel Lawal Cegs gm ey'
enraj, Waewwan Watakeecharoen, Eri Fur- Dan Oenjai, Arthur Lianga, Julius Murikwa, Bill okal ' ' rge mul'
Choirs travel and share
Lights were dimmed in Park Place
sanctuary, yet a light spread from per-
son to person in the form of candle-
light, and in many instances, a spark of
love for their fellow man. Candles and
Carols was just one of the many activi-
ties in which AC Choir and Male Cho-
rus participated. Cther activities in-
cluded occasional appearances in
chapel, and various off-campus perfor-
A spring tour including stops in
Springfield, Illinois, Kansas City, Mis-
souri, and Wichita, Kansas was taken by
the AC Choir, under the direction of
Dr. Eugene Miller. Approximately 55
voices joined together regularly, and
on May 13 executed the Mozart Requi-
em with the Anderson Symphony Or-
chestra in Byrum Hall.
Participating in an exchange program
with Miami University's Male Chorus,
AC went to Miami in the fall, with Mi-
ami reciprocating in the spring. Per-
forming for variety shows, churches,
schools and Vocation Days was also on
the agenda for the 52 members of Male
"For a school of our size, our Male
Chorus is recognized as one of the fin-
est in the Midwest," commented Dr.
Miller, also the director of Male Cho-
I il i
Front row: Kathy Zollweg, Teresa Barger, Karen jackson, Melody Baylor, l'l.ollY Alford- Row 4rKeifl1 53lYor5f llrrf TaYlor1 lordan Roof-lon' Mllfo
jenny Northern, Vivian Hampton, Sandy Gilley, Lisa Buckley, Row 2: Becky Tlm Caldwell, Terry AdCol3k1.DoU8 Wlrlklorf Tom Graff Malay lxaalllli Row
Weller, Kim Kincaid, Sandi Patty, Donna May, Roberta Pencil, Linda Priest, lolln Wffllorsflllllll Porlorfpwlghl Stewart, Boi? rlelorlrlgf C UC haloore,
Len Crockett, Kathy Sells, Diana Glover, Sandee Young, Veeta Moore. Row FoloYf Tlm lullanf Ben WISCFUHFL John l'lolV9rlrl8f Alan Reed- Bao row.
3: Deb Schneck, Sue Nice, Rhonda Carter, Bonnie Curless, Robin Dennis, Browrlf Mifk Gilliam, KenfR0bif1S0nf10hn lonnsonf Sheldon Swank'
Diane Hatch, Randy Rothman, janet Manley, Cindy Braschler, Sharon Lipp, Bargorsrookf Brian Barlow, Sam GormarlY- Nol Plolllredl Bob Glasgow-
V ll .4 1- A--wt,"
L. vi' I
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X - 7
Left: Dr. Eugene Miller finds double satisfaction in directing
Male Chorus as well as AC Choir. Above: Stan Williams, a
member of Male Chorus, puts forth the needed effort during
noon rehearsals. Far left: Altos Linda Priest, Lisa Buckley, and
Roberta Pencil rehearse for Spring Tour as well as up-coming
Coplin, Doug Winkler, lim Siehl, Gary Benthin, jordan Rodden, john Wal-
ters. Row 4: Brian Daniels, jerry Hickson, Steve Swann, Darryl Fox, Tim
Erwin, Larry Hickson, Wes McNeese, john Tjart. Back row: Mark Jaeger,
Fred Pieper, Eugene Caldwell, Mike Turner, john Hatch, Dwight Stewart,
Chuck Moore, Ben Wiseman, Marty Thomson. Not pictured: Dana Hof-
strom, Chris Kohli, Tim Cooley, Andy DeFelice.
Left: Rehearsing doesn't always guarantee perfec-
tion, but james Rouintree and Wind Ensemble mem-
bers continue trying in Park Place Church of God's
Pioneer Room. Above: French horn players contin-
ue playing while other members of Wind Ensemble
await their cues. Below: Trying to raise some enthu-
siasm from the crowd, Wind Ensemble plays a pep
song during a time outf
Harter House County jail. East Side
Church of God. Central Christian.
Muncie. "We've had more off-campus
performances this year than ever be-
fore," reflected Leroy Roesti, Campus
Chorale's director this year.
Singing religious songs, the 60-70
primarily freshman music majors
minors have made appearances in var-
ious places within and without the An-
derson community. lt was a new ap-
proach for attracting members for
Campus Chorale this year.
Caroling in the downtown section of
Anderson around Christmas, having a
retreat on campus in the fall, and being
a part of Candles and Carols were also a
part of Campus Chorale's year in music.
Besides playing a wide variety of mu-
sic, Wind Ensemble also played at a
wide variety of places this year.
First semester took them to Wiscon-
sin and Illinois on tour, with Ohio and
Kentudky rounding out second semes-
Directing the 50 members of the
wind percussion band instrumentation
was james Rouintree.
Wind Ensemble also performed at
some morning Chapels and at Candles
Getting involved in the jazz Band
Clinic at Northside junior High in
spring was AC's jazz Band, led by Ken
The 16 members performed during
Vocation Days and Homecoming, and
also held several concerts in the Russell
Olt Student Center throughout the
Funded by the Indiana Endowment
of the Arts, jazz Band continues to at-
tract new members as well as audience.
i. A. V -.ax Q. , ,
12351, in- e.. - Ltiiks... 3-1, 1 -t
Above: Practicing in the balcony of Park Place's
sanctuary, Leroy Roesti leads Campus Chorale in
preparation for Candles and Carols.
l V l
Front row: Debbie Kuepfer, Sarah Maull, Beth
Hagg, Linda Fox, Terri Snyder, Nancy Rosevink,
Amy Sain, Marjo Korum, Elena Stone, Yoyo Reed,
Leroy Roseti, Renee Garcia, Becky St. john, Kathy
LaHaie. Row 2: Lois Weiler, Mary Williams, jolyn
Parker, jill Herring, Wanda Anderson, Tammy
Tufts, Lori Murrel, Betty Kennedy, Leigh Turner,
Debbie Reynolds, Anita Casdorph. Row 3: Randy
Ballinger, Charlotte Marschall, Maryl Harden,
Donna Walters, Donna Mills, Kathy Rigsbee, Hol-
ly Harding, Bobbi Hoyt, Kim Martin, loni Pearson,
Audrey Liechty, Dave Arnold, Scott Schilder.
Back row: David Clausen, Rich Lindsey, Guy
Riggs, Don Tawney, Duane Hammel, Ken Her-
ringshaw, lim Haddox, Mike Shaner, Mike Hardy,
Greg Agee. Not pictured: David Beasley, jane
Buckley, Tina Cole, Dan Daniels, Shelley Leach,
Marcia Rouse, Steve Scannell, Cindy Smitley.
Campus Chorale 125
SAD SACS as they really are or wish to be.
126 - SAD
SEIUTTUYJF UKIFIUIKICES UHHC1l'lflYICH.lC
AD - ore original and
xciting than ever before
In the fall of 1972, Anderson College
ried an experiment. Four girls, called
'activity energizers" were hired with
ne basic purpose in mind: to start
esident Hall programming in Morri-
on Hall. This experiment proved suc-
essful and in the next year, two young
en, Dan Rinker and Roger Shoot
ere asked to run some kind of pro-
ram that would help build a better
ocial life for the AC campus.
The organization began with only a
ew representatives per resident hall.
hat same year the group became
nown as SAD, with the letters coming
rom the title "Student Activities De-
artment." From this SAD idea
temmed the letters for saddle, SAD
AC, Saddlelite, and Sadvertizing.
The next year was the last for Dan
but Roger Shoot continued as
director and SAD took over the man-
agement of the gameroom and intra-
This year there were 52 members
and more original and exciting activi-
ties than ever. SAD was responsible for
such activities as the special game
shows: The To Be Wed - Newly Wed
- Oldly Wed C-ame, Let's Make A
Deal, The Dating Game, The Holly-
wood Squares and Match Game AC.
There was also Computer Dating, cam-
pus and dorm activities, movies, Satur-
day Nights, plus a new idea called "Lit-
tle Siblings Weekend," where the stu-
dents brought the younger members of
their families to campus. From here
who knows? Each and every activity is
conceived in the creative minds of SAD
leaders and members. No doubt, it will
not stop here.
:w t f
-My .L T
Far Left: Creativity runs high at the Halloween
Party then students are inspired by the holiday
and encouraged by SAD. Left: SAD is well known
for bringing out the best in people as seen in this
lovely twosome. Above: A very cold jill Myers,
Deb Broka, and Kathy Gasperik brave the weath-
er to time the drives in the Road Rally. Below:
Saturday Night presents a fanciful look into the
future as "aged" SAD SACS return for an AC
s.i "" I um
s. ' ' 4 '-fx
Student Government Association
CSGAJ was responsible for giving stu-
dents a voice in campus life. Their aim
was to help students whether it be aca-
demically or religiously. Among the
many facets of their service was the
"Dear john" letter, an attempt to keep
students affairs by placing relevant in-
formation in strategic locations. They
also sponsored the essential used book
sales each semester and assisted stu-
dents in search of transportation during
Right: Dorm representatives pool ideas and con-
cerns attempting to see that student needs are
met. Below: President john Maidlow presides
over a regular SGA meeting of student interest.
Front row: Dave Humphries, H.L. Baker, Terry
lordonflohn Maidlow,1enny Arthur, Leonard
McMullin, Lois Andre. Back row: DeAnn
ler, Carolyn Smith, Mark Hart, Donna Wom-
bacher, Zella Elliott, Bruce Proctor, Mark De-
Fazio, Lyn Gipe, Gena McCraken McCracken.
Anderson College provided students
with many experiences in Christian
ministry. Volunteer organizations such
as Christianity in Action CCIAD, Re-
formed Movement, Fellows-in-Minis-
try, and Godsquad were only a few of
the various groups which combined
music and public witness in their minis-
try. Each was as unique in personality as
the students themselves. Reformation
Movement was an interracial, intercul-
tural gospel choir and C-odsquad was a
fresh combination of talented land
non-talentedl men whose sincerity
reached to everyone. Fairly new to the
AC community was the Fellows-in-
Ministry program which consisted of
students who were preparing for a
church related vocation. This program
existed to give students opportunities
to serve and grow by ministering to
others through retreats, witness teams,
and prayer breakfasts.
Above left: A unique blend of music, witness, and
fun characterizes Godsquad's chapel appearance.
Left: Members of Fellows-in-Ministry: Front row:
Holly Riding, Mary Ellen Ekstedt, Pat Cockerham.
Back row: Dale French, Larry Loque, Glen Faza-
kerley, Doug Crump, Brian Daniels. Below: Ref-
ormation Movement presents a united Christian
testimony to chapel attenders.
WRVN staff: Don Masters, Leathloy Creamer, Ad-
visor Lowell Davidson, Gary Brummitt, David
Baird, Tom Kezele.
Andersonian staff: From row: Kevin Smith, Nick
Gerlich. Row 2: Beth Hagg, Cheryl Brown, Susan
Croucher, Mark Williams. Back row: Steve Den-
niston, Doug Hall, jeff Clark.
9 V "97f
" fb' rf
le, ,,e-6, ,
130 - Andersonian
RV , Andersonian keeps
campus well informed
Kevin Smith check business issues before release
time. Below right: Brian Tinker, graphic artist for
both the Andersonian and Echoes, works on the
fine details for printing.
Ferrin Nice concentrates on the more tech-
aspects of broadcasting. Below: Television
students tape an interview for an in-
project. Far below: editor Cheryl Brown and
This year saw many strides taken to-
wards the refinement of media study at
Anderson College. Each Media form
had its own story, its own goal.
Located on any ordinary radio dial,
there was a place where people could
hear an atmosphere of pleasure -
WRVN. For almost three years AC's
campus radio station was regarded as
"being there". Under the direction of
faculty advisor, Mr. Lowell Davidson,
progress towards better acceptance by
students and quality programing has
Those first three years were hard
with 12 to 30 people involved. This year
there were more than 50 persons di-
rectly or indirectly creating quality
programing which excelled in january
with the first, "Moments of Marathon".
Sights are now set for the future inau-
geration of FM Stereo for the commu-
Cheryl Brown became editor of the
Andersonian in November and with
her came change. The most obvious
was in the size of the paper which in-
creased from four pages to six to acco-
modate more advertising. Less appar-
ent is the renewed enthusiasm in the
newspaper visible whenever a new is-
sue is released. Goals? To increase the
number of staff members.
. 4 xx
ff-N: 4' eq- 'gglbftgl
m - 4 1'-"
Echoes makes it two years
,V f gps
Front row: Ellen Wagoner, Robin Foster, Liz Hen- Cindy Ortiz, Jana Wtt, Dan Roach. Back row:
son, Alice Wehneman, Charlene Turner, Pandy Terri Snyder, Cindy Guidry, Cheryl Rader, Renae
Carpenter. Row 2: Pam Wagoner, Kris Coyne, Seals, Brad Bourff, Collen Copley, Layne Arthur.
Kathy TenCate, Peggy Meiring, Laura Sparling,
132 - Echoes
The compiling of the 1978 Echoes
1 be summarized in one word: ex-
rience. Everyone on the staff fin-
ied the year with increased skill and
.owledge about publications. lt all be-
lt with a group of nearly inexperi-
students, Alice Wehneman and
Beverley Pitts. ln the face of
obstacles as discouraging sales re-
and inexperience, work began.
things took shape under the direc-
of these talented and dedicated
Mrs. Bitts, newly installed as a
faculty member at Anderson
brought with her fresh ideas
move the format of Echoes out of
traditional and towards a Contem-
magazine design. Alice Wehne-
editor, inspired creativity and
in the rookie staff. A work-
p offered during january added ten
dents to the staff with yearbook
ime passed, deadlines arrived and
re met, sometimes sleepily but al-
ys with a sense of satisfaction and
L..-x A A Nu -' J X
NN xx.-gf,'v' -.kxn ,E - ,lf f
' . ,sf ., ' . r' --1
confidence in the work completed.
Shivering in the new office located in
the basement of Morrison House, staff
members typed and stamped the final
pages late in February as temperatures
dropped and coal strike went on and
on. An eventful year for the staff is now
over. lt's been an important year for
Anderson College and Echoes has re-
corded it all
Far above left: Layne Arthur and Brad Bourff sort
through sports pictures for their section. Far left:
Section editor Kathy Ten-TenCate explains to
Robin Foster and Liz Henson how to crop pic-
tures. Above: Staff members listen attentively as
their editor explains layout style. Left: Advisor
Beverley Pitts and Editor-in-Chief Alice Wehne-
man discuss the pages due for the next deadline.
From the beginning of classes, week-
days and weekends were everflowing
with special activities for students to
attend. The highlight was Homecom-
ing, as parents and alumni joined those
on campus for a weekend of fun and
reminiscence of past college days. With
a wide variety of talent for the Friday
evening show, beautiful weather for
the night lights and a country fair, there
was something for everyone.
An added attraction to the fall season
was the celebration of 60 years for An-
derson College. Special events such as
Chapel, Fall Festival at Mounds State
Park, and a birthday party gave students
something to remember in the heritage
of the school.
And who needed to go to New York
City, though many did, to see a Broad-
way production? Theatre thrived in
Byrum Hall with musicals and drama for
the theatre-goer as well as the class-
room participant. Of course, SADurday
nights and Cheap Thrills were therefor
Film festivals, rook tournaments and
student center concerts were some-
thing to include as well as personal invi-
tations to all the dorms for open house.
There was never a dull moment for
even the shyest wallflower.
Above: Debbie Mitchell assists the auctioneer by
displaying one ofthe pictures which AC students
donated to the Homecoming Art show. Proceeds
went towards funds for the Fine Arts building.
Right: The group "Trinity" performs for a con-
cert in the student center. Cindy Smitley, Brenda
Upshaw, and Renee Garcia sing to students who
visit Raven's Haven. Above right: Stuffing sausage
down as fast as they can, Ray Osteen and Steve
Givens take second place in this contest during
Fall Festival. Far above right: Demonstrating one
of Christ's parables in the play "Godspell," lordan
Rodden trudges across the stage. Far right: Sing-
ing "There is joy in the Lord," as they enter
chapel, AC students dressed in apparel of the
days of the Church of God Reformation, add to
the celebration of the 60th anniversary.
X ., .
x X x
Sf, : xg-Q. -"
Right: The frisbee throwing booth
caught the eye of this student at the
Country Fair during Homecoming
week-end. The event took place in
a grassy area next to the new tennis
courts. Below: Before the game
against Wilmington College, the
cheerleaders greet the football
team with the team mascot leading
the way. Below right: Smashing a
coke can with a sledge hammer is
this student's idea of a good time at
the Country Fair during Homecom-
' s . 'Rims-PQ ' , PM ' ti
it 'x ' -X' l
Llc 'A 51 ,Wl .
Left: Due to cold, rainy weather, the
ing Queen, her court, and their escor
homecoming football game against
College under blankets and umbrellas Right
ing led off stage by jerry Fox, her escor
Neidert begins her reign as the 1977
the center aisle of the Warner
Above right Competition begins for
ing Queen by taking the traditional walk
ing queen between Pam Snapp, sophomo
Lockhart, senior, Valerie Johnston
Rhonda Carter, seniorg and Pam Neidert
The candidates were voted for by the
body during a chapel service. Far right
this young boy accepts a balloon offered by
na Tawney, who acted as a clown during
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Above left: AC's oldest living trustee, Mrs.
Birdie Smith Warner is presented with
flowers by Robert Reardon during the
chapel celebration of AC's 60th anniversa-
ry. Her son, Galen Smith aids in the pre-
sentation. Below left: Conducted by john
Nelson, the Indianapolis Symphony Or-
chestra makes a special performance in the
O.C. Lewis gym commemorating the 60th
anniversary. Above: Representatives from
every AC graduating class since 1919 are
present for the anniversary celebration.
The Male Chorus performs behind them.
Left: Appearing on this page in a past year-
book is Robert Reardon as a senior at AC.
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Far above: Discussing a military matter are Cleft to
rightl Lt. joe Cable fDon Kunselmanl Capt.
George Brackett iKeith Salyersl, and Commor.
William Harbison fCharles Kingl. Above: Singing a
French song isn't so hard proves Darrin Rouin-
tree and Sherri Sipe as they sing "Dites-Moi"
while portraying Emile's children, lemme and
Ngana. Left: Nellie Forbush iTammy Tuftsi, is ser-
enaded by Emile De Becque fMike Turner! as he
tries to win her love with a song. Right: Sore
fingertips were the result of long hours and te-
dious stitches while preparing costumes for the
many characters in the musical as shown here
with Anna johnson.
Broadway hit revived
on Byrum Hall stage
Some enchanted evenings and a Su
day afternoon were used to perfor
the Rogers and Hammerstein musi
"South Pacific," presented by the fi
Music and Drama departments Febr
ary 2-5 in Byrum Hall.
The musical was set on a tropical
land in the South Pacific during Wor
War ll. The plot was centered arouno
French planter, Emile De Becque,
American nurse, Nellie Forbush, at
their romantic difficulties.
Characters that occasionally invadi
the serious aspect of the play we
Bloody Mary, a native of the island w
dealt in souvenirs, Luther Billis, a sa
bee, as well as Mary's money-raisi
competitor, and Stewpot and Profa
sor, two other seabees who follow
Songs such as "Some Enchant
Evening," "There is Nothing Like
Dame," "Honey Bun," and many othe-
along with the dance routines help
to make the musical a popular even
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January offers classes
at home and abroad
Despite the snow, january brought t
students the chance to study off-ca
pus as well as on. Under the directio
of Mr. Robert Smith, a group of 4
from AC and from Madison Heigh
and Anderson High Schools, rode 1
hours to the "Big Apple" to experien
theatre at its finest. During their 6-d
stay, the group saw as many as ni
Broadway shows including "The Ki
and I," "Dracula," "A Chorus Line
"The Wiz," "The Fantasticks," and ot
The British Broadcasting Tour i
volved the study of two types of broa
casting found in English which are sta
owned and independent. Located
London, the group participated in
tours and programs arranged by the d
rector, Mr. Lowell Davidson. The tou
included a chat-show, a comedy, tel
vised symphony, radio dramas and a r
dio debate program, as well as side tri
to cultural sights.
Some even traveled as far as Palestin
for their learning experience. Dr. Gerl
Newberry led the class, "A Study 1
Biblical Palestine," with Ellen Ginde
Peggy Kittleson, lake Gosnel, and
group of 10 from Glendale Church I
God in Indianapolis. Visits were mao
to jerusalem, Tiberious and the Sea -
Galilee where the group walked whei
Christ and the Apostles had been.
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Far above: Snoopy lDave Schierl, aims precisely
for the Red Baron. Above: Antigone tDebbie
Hensleyl, and her uncle, Creon tTom Parkerl, dis-
cuss her fate resulting from her disobedience to
him. Left: lsmene lRobin Hartingl, pleads with her
sister, Antigone lHensleyl. Above center:
Schroeder lBob Helveringl, directs as the gang
sings a song. Choir members consist of Pepper-
mint Patty lMel Fordl, Linus llvlike Kelll, Lucy
Uudy Sowersl, Charlie Brown lKeith Salyersl, and
Snoopy tDave Schierl.
Happiness and humor was taken t
the underprivileged in Walcott, Indian
by the AC Drama department on
grant issued to them by the lndian
Arts Commission. After performin
there, the cast put on performances i
Byrum Hall for everyone February 2
and 27, 1977. Theplay, "You're a Goo
Man, Charlie Brown," directed by Vick
Karns, was also performed during Vo
cation Days in April of 1977.
"Antigone," directed by Lowell Da
vidson, was a play performed in Marc
about a young girl's fight or struggl
against a law she considered unjus
The plot was similar to that or "Rome
and luliet," with Antigone and he
lover dying together in the end.
Another part of the 1977 Spring ac
tivities was the musical "Camelot,
sponsored by the Boosters. Directed b
Clyde Harding and produced by Rand
Bargerstock, the musical was per
formed in Byrum Hall March 26-2
The play tells the story of King Arthur'
dream of a civilized country being shat
tered by the betrayal of his own wif
Guenevere, and Sir Lancelot.
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Working diligently on book reports for
are Charlie Brown, Lucy, Linus, and
Far right: Guenevere Uenny North-
ecides to stay in Camelot with her future
King Arthur lDave Winnl. Right: A
crowd cries out for Sir Lancelot's
Below right: Explaining his virtues in detail
Kung Arthur lWinnJ, and Guenevere lNorth-
the May Festival, is Sir Lancelot lSteve
Above: Sponsored by Dativus club, Adelpha Phi
los and Arete Pep make their way down Whitt
River in the annual Raft Race during May Festival
Left: May Festival Court - Front Row: Cindj
Carey, Kim Gross, Rhonda Fair, Pam Snapp
Rhonda Brown. Back Row: Dave Winn, Paul Dish
man, Larry Linamen, Darryl Fox, Jerry Fox. Belov
left: What a way to cool off! One AC studen
found it easy enough by losing in a tug-of-war a
Mounds Park. Below: On the other end of th
rope is LD. Christle keeping high and dry for th
rest of the May Festival activities. Above righ
The reigning king and queen were Rhonda Fai
and Dave Winn. Right: Nursing students antici
pate the moment of a long-awaited graduatior-
Far right: Nancy Coolidge, along with
graduates, waits in line for the processional.
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Spring 77 - 153
Shadyside Park, snowball fights, and
skateboard rides down Library Hill
were just a few aspects of student life at
Anderson College. Who could expect
anything less than exotic, funky and
strange when there were those who in-
dulged in plates of sauerkraut, ice-skat-
ed down 3rd Street at midnight and
blew weekend allowances on "Star
For some, a normal lifestyle consisted
of eating, sleeping, and attending class.
But very few stayed within such bounds
as activities and clubs urged students to
get involved. There were part-time
jobs and shopping excursions. A fight
against procrastination occurred quite
often, ending in all-nighters at Sambo's
or by the midnight oil and a typewriter.
Even the myths of the "old maids" at
Myers Hall were worked at being dis-
What made students tick on junk
food and four hours sleep? An inborn
determination to make it through each
semester seemed to keep them going.
Some failed, but many survived the
term papers and final exams with a little
extra effort to go on. By just experienc-
ing good times and bad with each oth-
er, the lives of students flourished.
On any college campus, the diverse
lifestyles of the students can be depict-
ed in a similar fashion, but nothing
compared with the experiences of liv-
ing on AC's campus this year.
Above: In the holiday spirit, Judy Sowers, Marty
Briggs and Susan Nice take time from their work
at IMC to trim the tree on first floor Decker.
Right: Decker Commons gives a place for Thomas
Crawford, Vivienne Reid, and Vincent Hamilton
to study and talk with friends between classes.
Above right: Students take advantage of the snow
in the midst of busy schedules and play. Center
right: Anticipation comes in the closing moments
of a game as fans await the final outcome. Far
right: Due to a shortage in mistletoe this Christ-
mas season, Rhonda Cumberbatch finds the next
best thing to hang in time for open house at
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Far above: Terri Snyder finds a quiet evening to
catch up on homework. Above: Some people
never learn to obey the 15 minute regulations for
the phone in basement Martin, Like Cindy Ortiz.
Right: Blazes swept through a room in Smith Hall,
causing havoc in the early morning hours. Far
above right: A much dreaded chore for Andrea
Campbell is the once-a-week trip to the laundry
room. Far right: Linda Fox and Cindy Hutchins
talk over the day's events.
156 Dorm Life
relationships a boost
How many college guys have always
wanted to spend a night in a girls
dorm? Well, little did the guys in Smith
Hall know that their dreams would
At 2:30 on the morning of December
11, fire broke out in Freshmen Duane
Hammel and Dan Whitaker's room on
third floor of Smith Hall. Though the
fire alarm system failed 'to work imme-
diately, Resident Director Grant Milli-
kan made a call to the Anderson Fire
Hammel was the only one in the
room at the time of the fire and es-
caped without injuries. Hammel de-
scribed the whole episode as some-
thing that could only happen in a
"Three Stooges" movie. "The first
thing that happened was when I woke
up and started to run out of the room,
the covers were wrapped around my
feet and I fell flat on my face. Then,
when I tried to pull the fire alarm, it
wouldn't go off. I actually beat on the
Brad Bourff helped get the rest of the
guys up by banging on doors and they
then went over to Martin Hall, a girls'
resident hall. Rumors of a panty-raid
were started until the girls found out
what was going on. It didn't make for
an ideal night, but an adventure never-
"We did it in love." So stated Steve
Napier and Ferrin Nice, vandals of a raid
into the room of Pat Kretlow and jean-
nie Moore, residents of West Campui
Returning from the campus retrea
Escapade II, Kretlow and Moore wer
amused to find a toilet paper bow o
their doorknob believing someone hai
tried to tee pee their room but wer
unable to get in. Opening the doo
they learned otherwise the roor
was a disaster! Inside they found 13
balloons, four rolls of toilet paper, ligh
bulbs unscrewed, radio at full volume
drawers switched alternately, a dumm
of balloons in the middle of the roor
and a big sign reading "Happy Birthda
joy Williams decided to pull a goo
one on Steve Givens by buying a pair
bikini tiger underwear and puttin
them above the tray conveyor belt i
the cafeteria with a note. It read: Stev
I really had a good time last night b
you left these in Morrison lounge.
Sue Cuthbert, a sophomore and RA
n Martin fourth East was shocked to
ind that she had been moved out of
er room by the girls on her floor.
inding clothes and books in various
ther rooms, Cuthbert moved back in
wo hours later.
What was it like raising a five-year-
ld son among 170 freshmen girls? "lt's
een difficult but it's working out o.k.,"
aid lacquie East, the resident director
f Morrison Hall. "Brian loves having so
many big sisters."
For a year and a half lacquie made
herself available to students whenever
they needed to talk about a problem,
whenever there was an emergency or
when there was a disciplinary problem.
She also planned programs, talked with
parents, met weekly with R.A.'s and
Sad Sacs, advised and counselled.
"When I was a freshman tin 19645 my
resident director told me and the other
200 students in the lounge that there
would be no P.D.A.ing ipublic display
of affectioni on campus. It was surpris-
ing how much I saw my first year."
While considering the time needed
to be an associate pastor's wife and
mother, jacquie commented, "My job
comes first. lt's a 24-hour-a-day, seven-
"The most satisfying aspect of being a
resident director is meeting students at
a point in their hurt or frustration and
working with them, standing back and
watching them grow and find out who
they are," she added.
Dates, shakes and movie
greats entertain many
' Weekends didn't really have to b
spent in the room, as many student
pointed out when asked where the
went to eat.
This year, most went to the mor
popular places like Pizza Hut, Happy'
and McDonald's. Some students-A als
found their way to Noble Roman's i
Indianapolis, and nearer spots like Sam
bo's, Burger Chef, Arby's, Taco Tico
Frisch's and Country Kitchen. Other
ate at the Raven Haven, in their rooms
or not at all.
Students spent an average of 52.0
per meal, and 56.00 for a weekend o
meals eaten out. "We need some plac
to go to get away from here for awhile
We're here all week, and the weeken
is the time we can leave."
"If you don't have a car, there aren'
a lot of places you can get to. You'r
stuck walking to the nearest hamburge
joint or taking the bus to the mall jus
to walk back to the dorm," stated on
student. "That's a bit of a way if you liv
on the opposite side of the campus."
"Those of us who don't have car
might get lucky once in awhile and b
able to borrow a car, otherwise we tak
a hike," commented another student
Although transportation was somewha
of a problem, most students were abl
to get off campus each weekend.
Another popular reason for gettin
off campus was to spend time with
favorite person, otherwise known a
the all-American pasttime of "dating!'
lt was found that a majority of stu
dents dated at least once a month, wit
the guys spending an average of 5 dol
lars. Movies got a lot of business, wit
900!o support, and dancing, going t
the Mall Indianapolis and other off
campus areas made up the other 1006
Since Women's Lib was a relevan
topic, the question of a girl asking a gu
out was brought up. 41 per cent of th
guys like to be asked out because i
helped their ego. Other reasons give
were they liked to see who was inter
Above left: There's always time for a few hands o
euchre! Left: Good things don't always come i
little packages or in little proportions either
Chris Mooney and Terry Salyers enjoy an after
noon snack. Above right: Evenings are ofte
spent watching television when nothing else i
available. Center right: Pam Raper and collegu
confer on teaching techniques in IMC. Right
Sometimes the only way to get off campus is t
take the bus!
ed in them, they were too shy to ask
irl out, and they liked to see how a
I would plan a date. The other nine
rcent felt that it wasn't the girl's
ce to ask the guy out, it wasn't femi-
e and they hated to turn the girl
rom the girls point of view 20 per-
t said they asked guys out only be-
se it was Twirp Week. The other 30
rcent of the girls either had no mon-
were too shy, but the most popular
wer was that they were old fa-
oned and didn't feel it was the girl's
ce to ask out a guy.
'She's out to get her Mrs. degree,"
s often heard, but statistically it was,
E's out to get his Mrs!" Out of the 64
rcent who felt they would find their
te before they left AC, 35 percent
re guys and 29 percent were girls.
f course there was always talking,
, cards, and movies for students' free
e. Star Wars, Smokey and the Ban-
, Saturday Night Fever, Oh God, and
se Encounters of the Third Kind
crowds as well as Charlie's Angels,
Boat, Happy Days, The Bionic
and sports spectaculars on t.v.
uno, euchre, rook and rummy
the card table while chess
heckers were favorite standby's.
sports offered alternative
as did other scheduled
throughout the year.
..- 4 ,
'l 60 - Trivia
Special interest found
in food, grades, song
Click! The coin dropped into t
vending machine. Thunk! The selecti
knob pulled. Silence and an emp
snack tray greeted the anticipation o
hungry college student. He clicked t
coin return knob anxiously but o
avail. Wham! The first of many fr
trated students jolted the machine
hopes of that tasty snack or at least t
just return of that precious quarter.
Some students considered losing
quarter in a vending machine a su
stantial loss. However, for others
wasted quarter caused little concer
The difference between these two r
actions demonstrated the diverse
nancial situations of AC students.
Most AC students spend 15 cents
a dollar per week in the vending m
chines and lost about the same amou
in those machines within one semest
Doing laundry, a necessary task for
students, cost an average of at le
57.50 per semester. Books, requir
expenditure for all students, cost
average of at least 5550-75 per semest
Meals, which the cafeteria did not pr
vide, cost students an average of S7
100 during one semester.
Some of the most common ways
students blew their extra money was:
Movies, 21 junk food, 37 Meals at Sa
bo's, Wendy's or other near-by resta
rants, 45 picking up the tabs for dat
and trips to lndianapolis.
Cheryl Brown mentioned an unus
way of spending her extra mon
uying food for the dogs and cats
ound here on campus."
just like money, not everyone used
me economically or got the same re-
lts from it.
The amount of time students spent
udying this year did have an effect on
eir grades. On the average, the more
ften a student studied, the better his
Of the students asked, 66'Vo studied
very day. Sixty percent of the students
ith a grade point average anywhere
om 2.6 to 3.0 studied every day and
5010 of the students with a grade point
erage from 3.1 to 3.5 studied every
The exact amount of time students
ut into studying also differed greatly.
ost students asked studied between 1
nd 20 hours a week. About 360!o stud-
d between 1 and 10 hours, as 35'V0
tudied between 11 qnd 20 hours a
The average Anderson College stu-
ent studied in the evening, in the
orm and on weekends. Few students
und the morning a convenient time
o study and none studied exclusively
uring this time of day.
Although 70ofo of the students simply
tayed in the dorm to study, a few stu-
ents admitted to going anywhere
rom Park Place Church of God to Sam-
o's to cram for a test. Some even took
resident Reardon's advice and tried
he library. However, according to the
tudents interviewed, only 27'V0 visited
he building regularly.
"Q-95, WFBQ, Indianapolis, the sta-
ion without all the noise" "This is
uster Bodine, live from NAP, home of
he Buzzard Bombers," . .. You've
neen listening to WXTZ, Ectasy,"
'Windy is Indy, WNDE,"
Radio stations blasted logos and mu-
ic across campus every day of the
eek, for the people at Anderson
eard tunes an average of five hours
Almost 100 percent of the campus
ommunity listened to music, either at
yome, work, in the dorm, andfor in the
tar. The radio was the most popular
istening media as WFBQ, Indianapolis
EM-95, drew 39 percent of campus
ears, another 10 percent went to
NLHN and WHUT, Anderson, while
the remainder listened to many various
Remember Cat Stevens, Queen,
Captain and Tenille, Conway Twitty,
Cenny Rogers, Mel Tillis, Eagles, Bee
Sees, Peter Frampton . . .? More favor-
tes on campus were Barbra Streisand,
3arry Manilow, Chicago, Elton john,
Fleetwood Mac, Freddy Fender, john
Denver and jackson Browne.
Many members of the campus set-
ting felt that one man had made a tre-
mendous effect on the music they lis-
tened to, that man being the late Elvis
Presley. After Presley's death August
16, reactions to the campaign conduct-
ed by advertisers and artists in memory
of him were varied among both follow-
ers and critics.
The campus community described
Elvis in single words as "influential,"
"rhythm," "spelIbinding," "sexy," "in-
describable," "fifties," "country,"
"wiggIy," "revolutionary," and lastly,
Left: Practicing good study habits are two AC
coeds, lounging in IMC. Below left:Not always is
one fortunate enough to wine and dine at expen-
sive restaurants. Saga foods are AC's substitute
and at reasonable prices too! Below: Bringing the
campus the radio voice of WRVN, Tim Dombek
welcomes listeners with the news.
Adventurers from afar
choose AC for study
After living in the United States for
five months, she said, "It's easy to live
here because you have a lot of freedom
to be an individual."
It is crowded . .. it is full of crime
but I want it. It feels like home."
This is how Victor Oleyami Adesanya
described New York City when com-
paring it to his home in Lagos, Nigeria.
Anderson College was Victor's
choice because it was a Christian
school, not too big, and it offered him
the vocational training in computer sci-
ence that he desired.
"I like snow, but I don't like cold," he
said, referring to the day's weather. In
Nigeria there are rainy and dry seasons
but the coldest temperature is only in
Traveling as a sales representative,
Victor had the opportunity to visit each
of the 20 states in Nigeria before com-
ing to America.
Remember those bone-chilling win-
ter days, treading through thick ice and
slushy brown snow, slippin' and slidin'
to Decker, Hartung, "Saga City", the
dorm . . .? Now, sit back, relax and
envision a green, mountainous
envision a green, mountainou
countryside surrounded by sand
coastal beaches, year-round tropica
sun and the big blue ocean. Sounds lik
paradise, right? Actually it just sound
like home to Vivienne Reid, a nativ
Iamacian who chose this college wit
its variety of climate and people 'I70
miles from home.
Internationalism and the churc
brought Vivienne to Anderson, wher
she enjoys meeting the other student
from foreign lands as well as majorin
in psychology. g
Starsky and Hutch, K ojak, The jeffer
sons and Family rank at the top on he
viewing screen both at home and her
at school. Sports and working wit
mentally retarded children kept Vi
"lust getting to live among so man
people and knowing you can ge
along," came from Marjo Hannel
Above left: Tony Ivanova finds a slide projecto
helpful in viewing personal as well as education
slides in the IMC. Left: Dr. Daniel D.C. Don Nan
jira, a diplomat in the Kenyan embassy of Wash
ington D.C., was on campus February 16 to spea
with students from Kenya, E. Africa and th
School of Theology. Above: Foreign student
participated in the Christmas chapel servic
who added a personal touch of
culture of Finland to AC campus.
Speaking six different languages, in-
her native language, Finnish,
having lived in japan for a year as a
student aided her learning ex-
Meeting two police officers at Dun-
Donuts and getting to ride back to
their patrol car as well as
Washington D.C. with her
Anita Arthur, were things
included tleft to rightl Ayub Walaba, Dan
Stanwyck Myles, Marjo Kormu, Wacw-
Watakcecharon, Fern Wiebe and Dorian
Abo ' 1 ' f
ve right lim Seymour and Myrtle
visit during supper. Right: During
udcnt chapel program, Paul Armo-
plays his saw.
Alternethy, Ralph Adolphus
Anderson, Cleda 46
Anderson, Joneane 146
Baker, H.L. 48
Baker, Theodore 46
Bales, Dale 46
Beard, Norman 46
Bengston, Dale 46
Bennett, Patricia 46
Bentley, Patricia 46
Blackburn, Janet 46
Brandon, Don 51, 106, 81
Bruce, Tom 46
Buettner, Milton 51
Burnett, Frederick 45
Caldwell, Dondeena 56
Carr, Ronald 46
Clear, Val 46
Collette, Michael 46
Collins, Donald 46, 175
Conrad, Naomi 46, 74
Cook, Kenneth 46
Cottingham, Elsie 46
Crose, Kenneth 46, 66
Cruikshank, Donald 46
Cruikshank, Renee 46
Davidson, Lowell 46, 148
Domenic, Greta 46
Donley, Kevin 46
Donley, Mary 46
Dorn, Alice 47
Eddy, Harry 47
East, Jacquie 47
Ely, Nelda 47
Eppinga, Richard 47, 66
Everett, Jean 47
Falls, Glenn 47
Fatzinger, Stephen 47
Fox, W. Shirell 48
Frank, Craig 48
Freer, Raymond 47
Fulda, Jack 48
Griffith, G. Lee
Guillen, Sid 48, 57
Ahshear, Linda Sue 10 A
Ahshire, Jacob, Anderson
Altshire, Marvin Ray 34
Adams, Jewel Darlene 10
Adams, Melinda lo Ellis
Adamson, Celia Deanne 27
Atlcock, Terry Lee 27, 122, 123
Addison, Carl Vernon, Jr.
Addison, Melissa Jo
Faculty 8 Staff Index
Guyer, Mark 48
Hampson, Darleen 139
Harper, Elaine 40
Hayes, Sherrill 65
Hazlett, Karen 48
Herr, Mary Lou
Hoak, Duane 48, 65
Huffman, Jean Anne
Hughes, Rhonda 4B
Hutchins, Nova 48
James, Mary Alice 49
Jeeninga, Gustav 49, 65, 175
Kilmer, C. Jean 49
Lash, Howard 49
Leech, Curtis 49, 69
Lewis, Jack 49
Williams, Joseph Thomas 80, B3
Williams, Joy Lynette 33, 99
Williams, Joyce Ann
Williams, Judy Gale 33
Williams, Kay Lynette 43
St. Elmo, ll.
Williams, Mark Alan 43, 130
Williams, Mary Ann 33, 125
Williams, Michael Neal
Williamson, Marsha Kay
Willis, Karen Elizabeth 33. 99
Wills, Cynthia Ann 43
Wills, Estella May
Wills, James David
Wilson, Bradley Hite
Wilson, Bruce Gorland
Wilson, Cathy Lynne
Wilson, David Bradley
Wilson, Lauri Ellen 17
Wilson, Marsha Lynn 17
Wilson, Rex Dale
Wilson, Susan Elaine 25
Wilson, William Kent 43, 52, 80
Winford, Richard Earl 43
Oklahoma City, Ok.
Winkler, Cathy Jo 43
Winkler, Douglas Brian 25, 115,
Winter, Lori Dee 33
South Bend, ln.
Wiseman, Benjamin Curtis 25, 122,
Withrow, Carma Lyn
Withrow, Cheryl Kay 33
Wolfe, George Albert
Wombacher, Donna Kay 43, 120
Wood, Arlena Sue
Wood, Linda Sue 33
Woodhouse, Jennifer Lynn 25, 110
Woods, Del Charles
Woodward, David Lee 17
Woody, Karen Lee Whisnant
World, Sredgfried 25
Panama City, Fl.
Wounded Arrow, Rosaline
Faye 43, 120
Wright, Carol Ann 33, 104
Wright, Charles Edward
Wright, Larry Kenneth
Wright, Marllys Kay 25
Wright, Raymond Lowell 25, 109
Wright, Rebecca Ann 17
Wrightsman, Mary Beth 42, 58
Wrightsman, Ruth Anna 17
Wyatt, Marty Lynn 80, 115
Yahr, Martha Jean 33
Yapp, Teri Nelson 17
Yeater, Cynthia Allison 25
Yearden, David Paul 43
Yohe, Thomas Russell
Young, Donna lean 17
Young, Ivor Garlield
Young, Karen lean 43
Young, Sandra Ailcnc 17, 122
Youngman, Taresha Lynn
Zahorian, Daniel Earl
Zdenek, Catherine Ann 17
La Grange, ll.
Zebedis, Scott Joseph 25, 118
Zick, Garry Alan 80
Zimmerly, Diane Sue 43
Zimmerman, Lee Ann 42
Ft. Wayne, ln.
Zirkle, Bethanne 33
Zoller, Susan McAllister
Zollner, Gertrude Esther 33, 61
Fort Wayne, ln.
Zollweg, Kathy Jo
Zollweg, Sue Ann
Linamcn, Harold 49
Lindemuth, Marvin 49
MacKenzie, Elbridge 49, 50
Maddox, Larry 94
McCurdy, Doc 104
Miller, Darlene 49
Miller, Eugene 40, 123
Miller, T. Franklin
Murawski, Terry 6
Nelson, Douglas 49
Neufeld, Jerry 49
Nichols, Glenn 66
Nicholson, Robert 44
Norris, M. Lavern 49
Oldham, Edward 49
Osnes, Larry 49
Phillips, Mary Helen
Pickett, Marieta 49
Pitts, Beverley 40, 55
Powell, Darrell 49
Preston, Robert 49
Ragsdale, Elva Mae 49
Rankin, Linda 49
Reardon, Robert 44, 142, 143
Renz, Russell 49
Riethmiller, William 50
Rigel, P.G. 50
Risinger, Steve 104, 105
Rockhill, Ervin 49
Roesti, LeRoy 50, 125
Alt, William Robert
Adega, Elizabeth Asign 10, 121 Aldvrson, Brtriwr-t Lyn 19
Mqgqng Saxonburg, Pa.
Adesanya, Victor Olayemi 27 Aldrich, Rirhartl Wayne
Yaha Hamilton, in.
Agee, Gregory J.
Akard, Sarah Ann 27
Akers, Donna A.
Dodge City, Ks.
Alarcon, Henry Gregory
El Centro, Ca.
Albrecht, James Arthur
Albright, John Lee
Altleen, Mark William
Albright, Ruth Elaine Yerden
Alexander, Larry Dean
Alford, Holly Arlene 19, 122
Ponca, City, Ok.
Allen, Barbara Lynn 10
Flat Rock, Mi.
Allen, Julie Kay 34, 58
Allen, Kevin Francis 10
Alleyne, Margaret Chandler 74
Allport, Betty Mae
19 Alsparlt, Jill Marie 527, 114
Altman, Donald Lee, Jr.
New Castle, Pa.
Altman, Elvin Lee 19, 117
New Buffalo, Mi.
Altman, Kathy Lynn 27
New Castle, Pa.
Amhiche, Shadrarh Rutherford 19
Atttstutz, Patricia Lou 34, 118, 120
Amlersohn, Cintla Lite 34
Anderson, Betty Jeanne
Anderson, Darrel Dean 27
Anderson, Diana Lynn 10, 110
Rouintree, James 51
Saltzmann, Paul 50
Setzer, Arnold 50
Shaffer, Lawrence 50
Shoot, Roger 50
Shulmistras, Sally S0
Smith, John W.V.
Smith, Robert N. 50, 52
Snyder, Richard 50
Sowers, ludy 50
Stafford, Gilbert 50
Stafford, Larry 50
Strawn, Lucille 50
Strong, Marie 64
Taylor, Don 50
Thompson, Sharon 51
Thompson, Wanda 51
Unger, James 51
Van Norman, Brenda
Van Putten, LeRoy 51
Weaver, Barbara 55
Webber, Gibb 51, 101
Weisflog, Donald 52
Wheatley, Donna 51
Womack, Joe 51
Wright, Jeri 51
Anderson, Kevin Richard 112
Anderson, Larry Lee
Anderson, Laurie Beth
Anderson, Lori Rae
Anderson, Randall Hall
Anderson, Sarah Joneanc
Anderson, Torrey Edward 34
Anderson, Wanda Marie 34, 125
Andre, Lois Ruth 19
Andrew, Cathy Sue 27
Andrews, Richard Roland 27
Anthony, Gwendolyn Phyrn 27
Kansas City, Mo.
Appiah, Samuel 121
Appleman, Todd Edsel 34
Arevalo, Lucrecia Elizabeth 34
Silver Spring, Md.
Arjes, Connie Lou 19
ltrrnentrout, Thomas Eugene
Armogum, Lillian Norma Massie
Arnold, John David 34, 125, 163
Arnold, Rebecca Ann 27
Art, Christina Marie 19
Arthur, Anita Gayle 27
Arthur, Aubrey Layne 19, 118, 132
Arthur, lenniler Ellen 27
De Grail, Oh.
Arvin, Cynthia Sue 19
Asher, Rebecca Lynne 34
Ashworth, China Lynn
Asper, Vicki Kay
Atkinson, Roderick Lynn
Avance, Johnnie Levi, lr. 34, 80
South Bend, ln.
Ayers, Connie lean 19, 115
Ayers, Michael Edward 10, 41
Bach, Deborah Elaine 27
Bailey, Kevin Paul 19
Bailey, Robert Raymond
Bair, Daniel Wayne
Baird, David Allen 27, 115, 130
Michigan City, ln.
Baker, David Roland
Baker, Gregory Duane 27
Baker, james Earl
Ellwood City, Pa.
Baker, Robert Quentin
Ball, Glenda lane 19
West Carrolton, Oh.
Ball, Stewart Blaine 27, 112
Ballard, Elizabeth Alene
Ballinger, Randy Allen
Bannon, Susan Darlene
Barberena, David 27
Fort Worth, Tx.
Barcus, Paula lean 10
Barger, Teresa Ann 19, 122
Bargerstock, Loretta lo 27
Bargerstock, Randall 10, 115, 122,
Bargfeldt, lohn Edward 79, B0, 106
Barkdull, Christopher Wayne
Barker, Kenneth Charles 27
Barker, LouAnn Michelle 19
Barkman, Glynda lean Woods 10
Barkrnan, William Leroy
Barlow, Brian Charles 10, 122, 123
Barnhart, Robert Harold
Barrett, David William
Bartlett, Brenda Annette 10
Barton, Timothy Lee 113
Baska, Aletta Ruth 10
Baie, Charles Thomas
Bates, Margaret Louise
Bates, Sondra Sue 27
West Mansfield, Oh,
Bathauer, Donna Denise 34
Bathauer, Kathleen Ann 27
Baughman, Richard Gale
Baylor, Melody Ann
Bays, Mary Catherine 34, 120
Beach, Cynthia Mae 27, 114
Beam, Nancy Sheryl Husselton
Beam, Steven Gerald
Beasley, David Ray 19 ,
Beatty, Elizabeth Anne 10, 110
Beaty, lo Ann 10, 110
Bebee, Rebecca Carlene 34
Beehler, Karen Sue 34
Beers, lames Edward 27
Beers, Linda Catherine 34
Belangee, Bonnie Lynn
Bemis, leffrey Burl 27, 33
Benedict,-Larry Dale 34, B4
Bertge, Kathy Lou 99, 120
Benjamin, Anderson Arthur 10
Bennett, Ann Laverne
Benson, Edward Lewis 10
Benthin, Gerald Harley 27, 123,
Cedar Springs, Mi.
Berg, lill Dee 34
Grand Forks, N.D.
Berggren, Darla lane 19
Ponca City, Ok.
Bergquist, Catherine Ann
Bernard, Tamela Sue 27, 114
Bernard, Terry I.ee
Berry, Deanne Sue 19
Bertschman, Patti Kay 10
Best, Cellnda Kay 34
Best, David james
Bethany, Don 19
Bettis, Mitchell 111
Betts, Cheryl Rene 27, 58
Bever, Candace Darlene
Bever, Mark Kevin
Beveridge, lohn Lee 10, 112
Beveridge, Rebecca Lynne
New Castle, ln.
Beverly, Sethard, Artthony
Kansas City, Ks.
Beverly, Tony Glenn 80
Biddle, Bryan Glen 27, 123, 145
Biggs, Lola Gail 19, 110
Biggs, Robert Frederick
Birch, Rhonda lean 34
Bishop, Christy Lynn 19, 113
Bixler, loseph Earl, lr.
Black, Stephen Earl
Blackwell, Sharon Ann
Blake, lana Lea lueschke
Blake, Leona loyce 10
Blankenship, Mark Edward 118
Blevins, Cynthia Lynn 10
Blevins, Lori Suzanne 10
Hacienda Heights, La.
Blick, Dennis Henry
Bliss, Catherine Louise 27
Blocher, Claudia Anne
Blocher, David Gerald
Bloomer, Donald Lee
Bobbey, Geoffrey Louis 19, 118
Newton Falls, Oh.
Boblett, Michael Douglas 10B
Bodenhorn, Terrell Alan
Boehm, Carl Russell 34
Loves Park, ll.
Bonsell, C. Mark 10, 118
Boone, Richard Lee
Borden, Debra Sue 27
Borders, Scott Bennett 34
Boser, lan Christy 80
Bost, Pamela lo 19
Bostwick, leanine Rene 19
Bostwick, William lay 19
Bourif, Bradley Stephen 34, 120,
Bowling, Bernice Annette 10
Bowling, Marsha Annette 34, 120
Bowling, Steven Linn 27
Bowser, Brenda Sue 19
Bowser, Ruth Prescott
Boxer, Chris Thomas 34
Boyd, Waver Denorris
Boyer, Don Eric 34
Mt. Vernon, ll.
Boyer, Paulita Suzanne Riddle
Oil City, Pa.
Boyer, Vaughn Leroy 27
Oil City, Pa.
Brackett, Cynthia Lou 72
Bradrick, Linda Diane
Brady, Ricka Ann 27
Brainerd, Michael Floyd
Brallier, Rhonda Lee 10
Brandenburg, Karen Marie
Brandhoff, Lori Ann 27, 114
Brandon, jeffrey Steven 93, 118
Brandt, William Charles 27
Branstner, Lori lean 27
Braschler, Cynthia jo 19, 122
Bratton, Debra Lynne 10
Bresh, Mary Elizabeth 10
Brickman, Marlene Sue
North Plainfield, NJ.
Bridgewater, lill Denise 27
Bridgford, jeffrey David
Briggs, Martin Scott 10, 117, 154
Bright, Fern 10
Bright, Myron, Wyatt, lr.
Bright, Rickey Dean 27, 80
Broadnax, Kelvin D.
Broka, Deborah Fay 27, 127
Brooke, Robert, Owen lr.
Brookcy, Gregory Lee 80
Brooks, David Shaffer
Brooks, Florence Ruth 10
Brooks, Marilyn Haynes 19
Brookshire, Lynn Susanne
Brown, Beth Ann 27, 31, B6, 87,
96, 97, 116
Brown, Carolyn Sue 19
Brown, Cheryl Lynn
Brown, Debra Lynn 27
Brown, Janet Eileen 62
Ponca, City, Ok.
34, 55, 130
Brown, Rhonda Lee 19, 152
Newton Falls, Oh.
Brown, Sandra Gail 10, 102
St. Albans, W.V.
Brown, Thomas Edward
Browning, Terry Elaine 19
New Castle, ln.
Brummitt, Gary Dale 10, 115, 14B
Brummitt, Randall Myron 27, 115
Bryans, Barry Lindsay
Owen Sound, Ontario
Bryant, Jackie Lajean 19
Bryde, Susan Kaye
Bubenzer, Lavera lean
Buchan, Timothy Marshall 27
Fort Wayne, ln.
Buchs, Kelly Marie 34, 97
Buckingham, Paula Ann 27
West Carrollton, Oh.
Buckle, Edwin Waldo
Buckle, Philip Fredrick
Buckley, lane Ann 34
Buckley, Lisa Louise 27, 122, 123
Buehler, Robert Charles 27
North Bennington, Vt.
Bugg, Michelle Diana 10
Buhler, Melinda Marie
Buhrman, Nevin Lynn 10
Burch, Bobby Lee 19, 90, 92, 93,
Daytona Beach, Fl.
Burdick, Catherine Ann 10, 110
Burford, Theodore Lowell 34
Burgos, Richard 27, 112
Burke, lane Ellen 27
Burnett, Dale Owen
Burns, Craig Charles 80
Burns, Krista Lynn
Burton, Michael Monroe 93, 94
Bush, lane Candace
Butcher, Karen Lee
Butler, Alison lean 34
Butler, Deeanne 27
Butner, Paula Lynn
Butts, Tammy Lynn 34
Cade, Byron Lee
Cadwell, Donna lane 27, 110
Caglc, leffrey Michael 34
Caldwell, Bonnie Ruth
Caldwell, Eugene Bryan 27, 123
Caldwell, Robin Gay Rothman 10
Caldwell, Timothy Neil 10, 122,
Calhoun, Timothy john 10, 115
Camm, Eloise Dianne Stebleton
Camm, Randy Lee 139
Campbell, Andrea Elaine 175
Campbell, Andrea Gayle 4, 34, 156
Campbell, Patricia Colleen
Canard, Marcia Lois 27
Caniff, Rhonda lean Z7
Grand Rapids, Mi.
Cann, Richard Paul 34
Caratini, Dorian 27, 163
Carde, Carmen Rita 27
Carey, Cynthia Kae 10, 152
Ft. Collins, Co.
Carey, Randolph loseph 27, 123,
Ft. Collins, Co.
Carlson, vat Rae 19
Carney, Rebecca Ann 19
Carpenter, Stephanie Pandora 19,
johnson City, Tn.
Carr, Douglas Richard
Carr, james Laroi
Carr, Ronald Alton 113
Carroll, Charles Bennett, lr.
Carroll, Steven Dec 80
Carswell, lohn Swanson
Carter, Denise Ann 34, 120
Carter, Elizabeth Ann
Carter, Elizabeth Ann Zwirn
Carter, Lynden Gene 10
Carter, Rhonda Lee
10, 5B,110,122, 136
Carter, Rosalind Rachel
Carver, Lana Kay Grubbs
Carvin, Kay Ellen
Carwile, jill Elaine
Casdorph, Anita Delaine 19, 73,
Casey, Michael Wayne
Cathie, Shirley Bernice
Cavanagh, Paul Tenant
Cavenderflay Anthony 80
Caylor, Barry Michael 107
Ft. Worth, Tx.
Chambers, Bill Franklin
Chambers, Gloria, lean
Chambers, Mary Carolyn
Chandler, Charles Raymond
Chapman, Ryan Homer
Chastain, Alan Dayle 19
Chilcote, David Lawrence Il 19
Childs, Debra lo
Childs, Ronald Curtis
Grand Rapids, Mi.
Chittenden, Dwilla Faye
Christ, Christina Sofia 34
Christian, john Stephen
Christian, Richard Scott 27
Christle, james David 21, 152
Christoph, James Robert
Chu, David Ka Wo 19, 123
Church, julie Louise 27
Clair, judy 27
Clampitt, Annette Marie 19
New Castle, In.
Clarett, Gregory Duane 19
Clark, David Nelson 27
Clark, james Merville 94
Clark, jeffrey Franklin
Union City, In.
Clark, jeffrey Lynn 25
Clark, Karen Regina 27
New Castle, In.
Clark, Marvin Lyle
Clark, Sharon Irene
Clark, Shayne Arthur
Clausen, David 125
Clay, Rebecca Anne
Clayton, Debra Kay 10
North Webster, In.
Clements, Thomas Russell
Cloud, Michael james 34
Clouse, Richard Michael 10, 123
Clouser, jodi Ann
Clouser, Lu Ano
Clutter, Patrick Kevin
Coale, john Michael 19
Cobb, james Richard
Cochran, Edna j.
Cockerham, Kathy Lynne
Cockerham, Patricia jo 19
Cockerham, Timothy jay 34, 80
Coder, Forrest David 27
Coe, Terri Lynn
Coffey, Alan Dean 20, 123
Colrlwell, Dehhie jean 19
Cole, Christina Lynn 34, 120
Cole, Larry Oliver
Cole, Renwick Lillard 34
Colegrove, Karen Ann 10
Coleman, Ronald Lee
Coles, Harold Andre B0
Colley, Rita jayne 19, 116
Collins, Chris Vette
Collins, jay Lee 19, 04
Collins, Mark I.ynn 20
Colunga, Miriartt 34
Conrad, Cheryl Lin
Conway, Susan Yvonne 19, 99
Cook, Darla Kathleen 10
Cook, Gail Marit'
Cook, john Wayne 20
Cook, Regina Darlene 10
New Castle, ln.
Cook, Renee Kay
Cookston, Charles C.
West Liherty, Oh.
Cooley, Anrt.t Ruth .34
Cooper, tilt-nn Ray
last Rot hester, N.lI,
Cooper, Randy Wayne 00
Copeland, David Iorrester 20
Copeland, I'.tula lean
Copley, Colleen Gay 34, 132
6 - Index
Copley, Robin Annette
Coplin, David Stanley 123
Coppess, john Earl
Cornell, William A., jr.
Corwin, Eugene Burt 113
Flint, Mi. '
Corzine, Carlo Wayne 34, B0
Courtney, Daniel Addison B0
Courtney, David Lindahl 10, 79,
Courvisier, Lee Ann 10
Mt, Sterling, Ky.
Coutryer, Sharon M. 10, 119
Queens Village, N.Y.
Cox, Dale Everett 34, 39, 120
Cox, Debra jean 34
Hubbard, Lake, Mi.
Coy, Adrian 28
Coy, Brenda Sue Lovett 10
Coyne, Kristy Lee 28, 132
Crahtree, julia Ano
Crady, janet Delenc 34
Craig, jerry Lynn 10, 113
La Paz, In.
Cranford, Kimberly Varleen 19
Ponca, City, Ok.
Crawford, Cheryl Lynn
Crawford, Thomas Luther 34, 154
Creamer, Lethaioy Margaret 19,
Creviston, Larry Dean 145
Creviston, Rondle Dale 20, 141,
Cripe, Connie Ileen 19, 99
North Manchester, In.
Critser, Sherman Lotus
Crockett, Reesa Len 19, 122
Crockett, William Dale
Croucher, Susan Ann 18, 36, 130
Franklin, ln. X
Crow, Delira Louise 19, 116
Benton Harhor, Mi.
Crum, Georgia Darlene
Crump, David Edward 36, 120,
Crtrrnp, Douglas Richard 19
Crump, Gregory Dale 36, 120, 123
Ctrntlierliatt'h, Myrtle Rose 121,
Cuntlierliatch, Rhontla Lynn 19,
Port Of Spain
Cummings, Chris llarvey
I.l Cajon, Ca.
Cummins, Wanrla Kay
Cunningltarn. Martlr.t Ellen
Curless, lionita I.ynn 122
tianle Creek, Mi.
Curry, Michael Dennis 10, 111
Curtis, Rehecca Sue llaas
Terre llattte, In.
Ctrthhert, Sue lllen 28
Cutler, Cathy I.ynn 36
Oklahoma City, Ok.
Dalilts, linnita Lynne 19
Dalton, Karen Rene
Danr ler, james David 20, 00, 110
Dang, Ngliia Ituu 121
Daniels, litian Thomas 20, 12.1
Daniels, Rollantl lverett
Daniels, Williant Nalh.rn V
Dashiell, Nancy Sttvan larison 10
Daughenbaugh, Cynthia Ann 36
Davey, Daniel Michael 10, 114
Davey, james Earl 36, 120
Davey, john Frederick
Davidsmeyer, Darcy Ellen 19
Davis, Deborah Ann 36
Davis, Lisa Carol 36
Davis, Michael Allen 19
Davis, Rehecca jane 28
Davis, Ronald Nelson 120
Davis, Rondall Edward 28
Davis, Teresa Ann
Davis, William Louis Ill
Dawson, james Edward
Dawson, Mark Bryan
Dawson, Richard Eugene 80, 104
Deal, Stan Robert 10, 90, 92
Deal, Steven Eugene 19
Dean, Barbara Ann 19, 22
Dean, Barbara Lynn 10
Dean, Daniel Allen
Bedford Heights, Oh.
Dean, Francis 19
Dean. jenniler jo 20
Dearing, Pauline Grace 10
Deaton, Cathy Ann
Decker, Carolyn Faye 36
Apple Valley, Mn.
Decker. Leslie Earl 28, 115
Deemer, Barbara Marie
Traverse City, Mi.
Deeter, Rachel Rae 10
Defavio, Mark Ross 10, 123
Niagara Falls, N.Y.
Defelice, Sherrie Lynn Bower 10
Dekich, Milan Brown
Dt-line, Melody Sue 20
Demarco, Storrni Lou 28
Demos, james Dean 113
Dr-moss, Carol Ann 36, B0
Dernuth, Iric lon
Dennis, Rickey Lynn 30
Dennis, Rohin Dale 122
Mt. Yion, II.
Denniston, Melanie Kay 20, 77,
Dt-nniston, Stephen August 36,
Denton, Kathryn Tirey Snyder
Derrico, Dale Ann 20
Derringer, Michael lugenv 10,
lJeStefono, Tony 26
Detwiler, Mark Steven
Fort Wayne, ln.
Det.-oe, Susan jane
Deward, Ricklord, john
Deyoung, Cnrtiss Paul 20, 115
Dhanraj, Samuel Tillakdharvy
Dial, james Knight 10, 100, 101
Dia7, Gaylord Mafnas
Dickey, Nancy lo
Dickinson, Curtis joel
Didway, Tony lay Zli, 11.1
Dilks, William Daniel
Dishman, Paul Evans
Dixon, jennifer jane
Dobbs, Virginia jo 36
Dombek, Timothy Mark 115, 161
Winona Lake, ln.
Donnell, Desta Deanna 36
Doss, Randy Keith
Doty, Deborah Ellen 10, 52, 138
Doty, Doris Ann
Doty, judith Marie 20
Douglas, Terri Lynn
Douramacos, john 69
Downum, Rebecca Ann 36
Drake, john Charles 10
20, 152, 101
Dreger, Paul Eclward
Driggers, Susan Boyer
Drummond, Wesley Clark
W Terre Haute
Dry, Cheryl Eileen 62
Pound Ridge, N.Y.
Dudo, james Edward 36, 101
Dula, Bert, jr.
Dummitt, Sheryl Ann
Dunaway, David Wayne
Duncan, Charles Franklin 36
Dunlap, David Charles 120
Newton Falls, Oh.
Dunlap, Deborah Viola 10
Newton Falls, Oh.
Dunn, Earl Lee
Dunwiddie, Fredrick William 10
Durica, Donald Lynn
Dye, Carolyn Sue
Eagleson, Barbara Ann
Eakman, joseph Orvis
Easley, Hal David 20, 112
Easley, Rex Erwin 20, 112
East, David Harold
Erkelliarger, john Douglas
Eckert, Sue Ann 10, 136, 07, 110
Edmonds, Dehoralt jean 36, llll
Edrnonson, Rollin I.ee
Edwards. Carl Rudolph 70, 79, 80
Edwards, Douglas I.ee 10
lltlwartls, Karen I.ynn 211
ldwards, Mary Eileen
ldwards, Novella 130
Edwards, Shannon Marie 20
Iiflinger, Iirenrla Dionne .III
lkstedt, Mary lllen 20
Great Falls, Mt.
Illopoulos, Chris Nick
Lliopoulos, Kathy Ann 36, 120
llliott, Stephen Leroy
l.lliott, It-lla Catherine 30, 120
lllis, Adassa 10
I.llis, Teresa I.ynn ltelterlirantl
llntore, Gail Ilaine 10
Llston, Mark liratlley 36
lmrick, Kintherli Gale 20
Engel, Lanetle Kay 20
Eppinga, judith Ann
Erickson, Kathy Lynne Oemler
Erskine, Donald Brian 20
Ervin, Preston, jr. 36
Escobedo, Oscar 28, 99, 100, 101
Imperial Beach, La.
Eskew, Cindy Louise 20, 116
Colorado Springs, Co.
Evans, Cheryl jackson
Evans, Sterling David 36
Fahick, Terri Kay
Fahry, Kristine Marie 28
Fair, Roger Edwin 20, 98, 118
Farison, Nancy 39
Farlee, Michele Marie 2B
Farrior, David A.W.
Lake Placid. N.Y.
Fazakerley, Glen Allen 36
Fearnow, james Howard
Fearnow, Melanie Lea 52, 130
Feeney, john Mark 28. B4
Fenstermaker, Carol I.. 10
Ferguson, Alfred 36
Ferguson, Christina Kay 36
Ferguson, Roy Eugene
Fergusson, Latrra Kathryn
Fetterman, lantes Patrick 25
Fcurer, Shirley Ann
Fields, jacqueline Sue
Filkins, Derrick Linn
Fink, Helen Marie
Fink, Patricia Ann 36
Fishhurn, Sharon Marie 10
South Bend, lrt.
Fisher, Arny jane McKee 10
Fisher, Crystal Elaine 10
Fisher, john Rohert
Fisher, Mary Ann 20
liitterling, Michael Al.tn 20
litterling, Rohert I.ee 10, 26
Flaming, Terri Rene.: 20
Fleck, llarvey Lee
Fleck, Marsha Diane
Flick, Kevin Dt-wayne 20
Flinn, Patricia Ann 20
Floyd, Paul 36, 00
Flynn, leanette Rose
Foggs, Lynette lieth
Foley, Kenneth David 10
Foley, Mina Margaret
Foley, Philip Lee 122, 175
Ford, Steven Lee 10, 112
liorsrnan, Kenneth Patil 28
liosnough, Kathleen jo 28
Foster, Gordon Rogert, jr. 28, 13
Foster, Linda 20
foster, Margaret Ann
Foster, Robin Lynn 21, 28, 123
Fotrst, Bradley Gene
Foust, Thomas Fowler
Fox, Bradley Dean 21, 36, 41, 123
Fox, Darryl Henry 28, 152, 123
Fox, lerrald Mark 20, 136, 152
Fox, l.inda Louise 211, 125, 156
Fox, Marsha Faye 20
Frando, Carlos Manuel B4
Frank, Craig Fred
Franklin, Cynthia In 36
Fort Wayne, In.
Freed, Arthur Lewellyn
Freeland, lanelle Ann 28
Freeman, Jeffrey Neal 92, 94
Freeman, Rhoda Ann
Freel, Sandra Ioyre
' Frenrh, Dale Elvyn 20
Fretwell, Dillon Dean 28
Port Charlotte, Fl.
Frick, john Mlrhael 20, 115
Friskney, Mark S. 36, 55, 130
Froedge, john David 20
Fuller, David Roltrer 225
Funk, Randolph Paul B0
Ft. Lauderdale, ll.
Fuqua. Kevin Kirk
Furukawa, Fri 25, 121
Gable, Dave Eugene 36
Cedar Rapids, Ia.
Gallagher, Patty Pearson
Gallerani, Laura Kay 36
Gallmann, Susanne Ruth 121
Games, Therise Ann
Cari ia, Marria Renee 36, 125, 136
fort Wayne, In.
Garner, David lane 94
Garner, Denies.: Ann
New Castle. ln.
Garner, julie Kay 30, 120
Garner, Sandy 28
Garner, Stephanie Kaye ZU, 114
Garrett, Davitl Delant'
Garrett, Rirk Allen
Garrett, Vikki Lynn
Garringer, Rex lr.
Garrison, Naomi Patrit ia 211, 119
Gasperils, Kathryn Ann 28, 127
Gales, Todd lacoll
Geltlmrt, KL-itlt Anson 20, 'I12
Cehring, Barry Lynn JG
New Alltany, In,
Gentry, Dawana Sue
Gentry, Valorie I.ynn Sallet'
Gerig, Mirhatel Wayne 10, 80
Gerlii lt, Raylnnntl Nix Imlas 36,
120, 130, 132
Gernmny, Samuel Rurlulplt 10,
Oak Grove, La.
Getkin,Mic hael Ward 10, 107
Parmanta City, ll.
Gholson, Nanry in Zll
Ciltsort, Kathy Lee 20
Gibson, Steven Ray
Giering, Marjorie lotene 28
Gillin, Tin1nthyP.tul 20, 101
Gillterl, llol: ireclerirlc 130
Gilbert, Rirlmril Nailian 36
Gill, Kenneth I.ynn
Gilley, Sandra Sue B, 10, 122, 145
A Phoenix, Az.
Gilliam, Lilburn Michael 122, 123
Ginden, Ellen Louise 10
Glpe, I.ynn Marie
Girl, Mark Albert 120
Givens, Steven Comer 5, 20, 41,
Glantz, Martin Scott 113
Glasgow, Andrew Charles
Glasgow, lan Marie Piper
Glasgow, Robert Marshall
Glasgow, Todd Richard
Takoma Park, Md.
Glatthar, Gary Thomas
Glista, julie Nan
Clover, jeffrey Allen 00, 104, 105
A Nobelsville, In.
Goherville, Floyd T.
Godhey, Larry Dale 10, 41
Golf, Anita Rae 36
Newton Falls, Oh.
Good, Deborah Ruth 36
Good, Fredrick Richard 10, 118
Goodwill, Karen Louanne 28, 116
North liast, Pa.
Gordon, Linda Gay
Kansas City, Ks.
Cosnell, jacob Lenley
Gossetl, Ruth Ann
Graf, Tom Philip 20, 122, 123
Graham, Cynthia Louise 28
Granger, Ronda Lynn 36
Grant, jerry Ceril
Grant, Steven Mitrhell
Graff, Nanry lean 28
Green, Danny Ricltarcl 10
Green. Kevin Scott 80
Green, Tina Renee 28
Greenlee, Srott William 28
Gregory, Donna Jean 10, 110
Greiwe, Ellen Ann
Grossman, Calvin Robert
Gressman, Louanne Camilla 20,
Griffin, l.arry Eugene 36, 78, BO,
Grigslay, Roy W.
Crollimund, Cathy Ann
Gross, Harold Ldwartl 36, 101
Gross, Kimberly Kareert 20, 152
Gruhhs, Martin David 136
Gully, Douglas liugene 36, 00
Guidry, Cindy Lnu 36, 132
Guidry, Cary Lee 10
Cuinn, Lola Ann
Gwilt, Jeri Lyn
llalxegger, Lltlott I.ynn ll 20, 115
llaltegger, lolem- Ann Z0
Harker, August Di-rkt-r
il.ii'kett, Philip Wayne 10
llarkney, llowartl Craig
Haddox, james Williams 28, 125
Haddox, Nancy Io 10
Hader, Debra Kay 10
Kansas City, Ks.
Hadley, loanetta Gay
Hagg, Beth Ann 18, 36, 99, 125,
Haithcock, Keith Moser
New Albany, In.
Hale, Gregory Thomas
Cottage Grove, Mn.
Hale, Pamela Sue
Hale, Ruth Ann
Hall, Brenda Kay 20
Hall, Cheryl Lynn 28, 114
Cedar Springs, Mi.
Hall, Kenneth Douglas 10, 130
Hall, Lou Ann 28
Hall, Wendy Lane 10
I-lamel, Valetta Kay 10,77
Hamilton, Ieffery Wayne 28
Hamilton, john Elford
Kansas City, Ks.
Hamilton, Victor Will
Hamilton, Vincent Eugene 154
Hammel, Duane Ray 125
Hunting ton, ln.
Hammel, Gregory M. 36
Hammel, Jolene Kay 36
Hammel, Kendal Reed
Hammel, Royrc Dee
Hampson, William Francis
Hampton, Dorothy Ann 28
Hampton, Peggy Sue 28
Hampton, Vivian Dee 10, 122
I-ianak, Ruth lean 28
Handy, Marian 28
South Bend, ln.
Hanna, Carol jean Lash 10
Hansen, Sandra Kay 10
St. Patil Park, Mn.
Hansen, Trary Elizabeth 116
Hanson, larnes Harold 10
Walnut Creek, Ca.
Hanson, Paul Eugene 10, 112
Harden, Colleen Ann 36
Terre Haute, In.
Harden, Maryl Doreen
Hardin, Mary Elimhelh 36
Harding, Holly Ann 125
Hardrnan, Nanry Susan 20
Hardy, Darrell Lee 37
Hardy, Mirhael Lloyd 28, 125
Hargravex, Wesley Barker 80
Ft. Lauderdale, Fl.
Harness, john Milton, lr.
Harp, Stuart Brian
Takoma Park, Md.
Harper, l'l.tine leartette
Harrington, Philip Ray
Harris, Charles l.rnest
Harris, leilrey lark 29
llttrris, Thomas I.ynn 10
Midwest City, Ok.
Harrison, Stephen liarry 20, 115
l-larrolrl, David Wayne
10, 84, as
Hartley, Michael Iowayn
Hartman, Ann Louise 29, 63, 114
Hartman, Beth Lenora 29
Greens Fork, ln.
Hartman, Edward Charles
Columbus, Oh. -
Hartmann, Karl Henry
Harvey, Lisa Dawn
Harvey, Timothy Eric 37
Kansas City, Ks.
Hatch, Darlene Fay
W. Palm Beach, Fl.
Hatch, Diane Renee 10.
West Palm Beach, Fl.
Hatch, John Gordon 37, 123
Hatch, Patricia Anne 20
Hausman, Gary Lynn
Hazel, Bruce Anthony 20
Hazen, loyce Darlene
Hazzard, Charlene Marie 29
Heater, Charles Edward, lr.
Heeter, janet Ann 37
Heeter, joseph Laken 20, 112
Hefner, Debra Kay 29
Heim, Donna Rae 37
Kansas City, Ks.
Heinrich, Kathryn Louise 10
Heller, Leroy j.
Helvcring, john Leonard 10, 122
Helvering, Robert Nathan Z0, 25,
122,140,141, 150, 151
Henderson, Nancy Ellen 37
Henke, Robert john
Cedar Lake, In.
Henry, Marilyn Kay
Henry, Robert Lee 80
Henshaw, james Michael
Henson, Debra Sue
Henson, Pamela Elizabeth 20, 132
Herring. jill Renee 27, 120, 125
Herringshaw, Kenneth Robert
'l'l3, 125 .
Herzig, Gail Lynette 37
Hesketh, Ritha Louise
Berrien Spring, Mi.
Hesson, Edna May
Hetrirk, Larry Lee
Hickman, Cathy jane 29
Hirks, Carl Andrew 37, B0
Hivks, Carolyn Sue 20, 110
Hiekson, Gerald Allen
Hirkson, Larry Wayne
Higgins, David Edward
10, 42. 123
High, Mirhael Eugene 37
i-lighhattglt, M. B0
lrlildelirantl, Steven Edward
Hill, Deborah lEunir'e 10
Hill, Melinda Lee 37
Hills, Marvin Donald 37
Hill, Kenneth Blair
Hines, Gregory Kyle
llart, Mark Patritk 20, 112 Franklort, In.
Sl, Louis, Mo. Hines, Lori Ann Stanton
llarting, Craig Rirlmrd 20 Frankfort, In.
Detroit, Mi. Hird, Kerry Neal 10, 115
Hurting, Rolrin Renee 130, 150 Bay City, Mi.
Hirsch, janet Kay 10
Hite, Donald Keith
Hitt, Earl Eugene
Hodge, Maurice Carl
Hodo, Lee Mathis, lr. 92, 93, 95,
Hoffman, Colleen Amanda
Chanute AFS, ll.
Hoffman, Rudi Richard
Hofstrom, Dana Phillip 37, 41
Holbrook, Estella joan 119
Holcomb, Gail Yvonne 37, 55
Holland, Mary Linda 10
West Palm Beach, Fl:
Holland, Rebecca Elaine 29, 116
West Palm Beach, Fl.
Holley, Hazel Kay 29
Hollingsworth, Russell Kent 29, 80
Holloway, janet Marlea
Holmes. Gary Devon
Hoist, Lois Ann 29
Hood, Steven Kyle 29, 80
Hooper, Cynthia Lee
Hoover, Barton Matheu
Hoover, Earl Bradley
Hoover, Hal Monte
Hoover, Maurice William
Hoover, Terry Lee 37
Hopkins, james Earl
Horine, Lori Ellen 37
Horner, jennifer Kay
Horner, Stan Ray
Horner, Steven Paul
Horton, Annie Ruth
Hossler, Rita leanne 10
Hostetler, james 84
Hostetler, Sally Ann 20
New Castle, In.
Houston, Robert Bryan
Howard, Claude jeffery
Howard, Edward james
New Springfield, Oh.
Howell, Caren Marlene
Howell, Rirhard William
Hoyt, Leona Bolmelte 37, 125
Hrir, Lydia Ann
Huber, Randal Robert
Huber, Susan Gail
Hudnztll, Cynthia Ann 10
Huebner, Debra I.ouise 29, 110
Huebner, Dennis William 10, 80
Huestis, Mirltael Floyd
New London, Oh.
Huffman, Colleen 29
Hughes, David Allen
Hughes, Mirhael Allen
Hulbert, Theresa Ann
f.Chii'.1go Heights, II.
Hull, Iames Charles
llumeniuk, Timothy Peter
lluvnpltrey, David Mit h.tel
liumpltreys, David Keith
Ilunler, Connie Lee 29,
Last Peoria, Il.
llunter, Lynn Susan 29
Index - 167
Parma Heights, Oh.
Hurst, Susan Gayle 10
Little Rock, Ar.
Hurst, Tamra Lynn 114
Hurst, William Brian 37, 120
Hutchens, Kevin Lee 37
Hutchins, Cynthia Dell 20, 116,
Hutchison, jeffrey Dean 37, 80
Huttsell, Rebecca Sue 29
Hyatt, Larry Andrew
Hysong, Gabriele Dorothea 37
Ice, Michael Charles 26
Ingram, Terri Lee 20
lnstine, Roberta Ann 37, 120
Irby, Nancy Darlene 29
Oak Grove, La.
Irish, janctta Marie 29, 108, 110
Irwin, Cathleen Elaine 37
New Castle, ln.
Irwin, Randy Ellsworth
Irwin, Timothy Thomas 29
Isenberg, Daniel joe
lvanova, Antonina Michael 10, 163
4143 Reinach fBLl
Ives, Stephen Carl
jackson, Karen Rose 122
jackson, Marcia Kay
jacobs, Douglas William 20, 80,
jacobson, Donna jean 37
Palm Beach Gardens, Fl.
jacobson, Valerie joyce 29, 110
jaeger, Mark joseph 29, 123, 148
james, Rona Marlene 99
jameson, Steven Craig 37
janes, Thelma Gay 20
jaquish, jerry Lee
jaske. Lenard, S. 80
jennings, Vicki Lynn
jerrils, Linda Fay 10, 114
Grand Rapids, Mi.
jerrils, Robert Stanley B0
jerrils, William Albert, jr. 37, B0
lessup, Linda Mae 20, 114
jividen, Cheryl Lynn 10
johns, Nellie Catherine
johnson, Anna Lynn 20, 29, 144
johnson, Barbara Ann 37
West Yarmouth, Ma.
johnson, Barbara Lynn
johnson, Brian Edward 29
johnson, Charlotte Rene 29
johnson, Daniel Paul
johnson, Henry Louis
johnson, jeffery Allen 37
johnson, jennifer Lynn 20
johnson, john Mark 80, 115, 122,
johnson, johnny 80
johnson, judith Ann
johnson, Larry Eugene
johnson, Ralph Roosevelt, jr.
johnson, Sidney Paul
8, 10, 109
johnston, Valerie Darlene 20, 136
River Rouge, Mi.
jonard, Pamela Sue 10
jones, Betty Ruth
jones, jerry D. 113
jones, Kathleen 37, 54
jones, Kim Lori 37, 138
jones, Margaret Elaine 29
jones, Marva joyce
jones, William Henry
jordan, George Terrell 14
jordan, Katie Hutsell 10
joyce, Daniel Lynn
julian, Melody Ann
julian, Timothy Ray 122
justice, joseph Steven 72
Kah, Gerhard Henry 37
Kalbaugh, Philip Mark 80, 82, 113
Kalber, Karl Robin 37
Kane, Constance Louise 37
Kaufman, Marlene Middleton 29
Kavalos, Irene Daisy 29, 114
Kavich, Lorri Alana Hogue 14
Kawadza, john Benjamin
Kearns, Kathi Ann 29, 35, 114
Keeler, Barbara jean
Keene, Donald Alan 37
Keersmaekers, john David
Keith, Lorraine Nicole
Kelchner, Larry E.
Fort Wayne, ln.
Kelich, Cecelia Marie 37
Kell, Michael Leslie 14, 112, 150,
Keller, Glenn Raymond 138
Kelley, jeffery Alan 29, 123
Kelly, David Edward 37, 80
Kendall, Gregory Dean 14
Kendall, Leraye Gwyn 14
Kendall, Rene Lynne 14
Kendall, Steve Valentine
Kennedy, Betty Ann 37, 125
Kerns, Tamela Lynette 37, 120
Kernutt, Michael Lewis
Kersh, Ernest, M. lr.
Kezele, Thomas jacob 14, 109,
115, 123, 130
Newton Falls, Oh.
Killingsworth, Ronald Dee 37
Colorado Springs, Co.
Killion, William David
Kimberly, Teresa Ann 20, 114
Kincade, Kathrine Elizabeth 14
Kincaid, Kimberly Elizabeth 29,
Rutherford, College, N.C.
King, Charles Eric 35, 37, 94, 144
King, Charles Murray 139
King, Michael Keith 37, 120
West Liberty, Oh.
King, Victoria Ann 140
Kinion, Kimmel Mark 29
Kinley, Susan Kay 114, 138
Kinley, Thomas Michael 29, 68,
Kinnaman, Lesa Ann 37
Kinnan, William Frederick, jr.
Kirkpatrick, Ronald Dean 14
Kitchener, Linda Smith
Kittleson, Penny Michela 20
Klein, Karl Ernest 37
W. Chester, Oh.
Klein, Melvin Levon 75, 80
Klemme, Gloria Evelyn
Klotz, Elaine jo 29
Knapp, David Wayne
Knapp, Debra Susan 20, 114
Knapp, Rene Elaine McKinley
Colorado, Springs, Co.
Knapp, Ronald Eugene 20
Knepp, Larry Ray 14
New Haven, ln.
Knight, Samuel Charles 29
Knodel, David Louis
Kocniger, jan Elaine 20, 88, 89, 96
Kohli, Chris Edward 37
Koons, Luke Edward
Korenstra, Bruce Alan 80, 83
Kormu, Mario Hannele 27, 125,
70100 Kuopio 10
Kress, Ricky Allen 37
Kretlow, Patricia Ann 14, 110
Krick, Susan Ann 29, 114
Kriebel, Linda lane 37
Kroft, Angela Sue 37
Kroft, Thomas jay 29
Krumreich, Nancy joyce 29
Terre Haute, ln.
Kuepler, Deborah Louise 20, 125
Kufeldt, David lerrol
Kufeldt, Rebecca joy 37, S9
Kufeldt, Timothy jay 20, 115, 116
Kumfer, Timothy Eldon 37
Kunkel, Patricia Mae 37, 120
Kunselman, Alan Dean 80
Kunselman, Donald Ray 14, 144,
Ladner, Tonia Raythette
Lafever, Lori Lee
Lahaie, Kathryn Leann 20, 125
l.ambert, Toby Neil
Landis, Brent De Lane
Lane, Pauline Ann 14
Langinbanlang, Middle Daniel
Lanham, Steven jerome 113
Lantz, Laurie Ann 37, 120
West Liberty, Oh.
Lappin, Cynthia Ann 37, 120
Lappin, Linda Kaye 20
Larson, Christine Louise
Larson, juanita Marie 20
Larson, Kelly Lorraine 37
Laudeman, Bonita Frances
Lavender, Cheryl Anne 38
Lavender, Terry Lee 29
Mt. Pleasant, Mt.
Lawal, Gabriel Ayodele 14, 121
Sabon Gari Kano
Lawley, Sherry Ann
Lawrence, Alaine Marie 20, 121
Lawrence, Marshall Emery
Lawson, Thomas Glen
Leach, Cynthia Diane 38, 120
Middleburg Heights, Oh.
Leach, Shelley lo 38, 146
Lechlitner, Debra Kay
Lee, julie Diane
Lee, Rosa Lee
Lchnus, Gloria Beth 20, 116
Lemay, Albert Henry 38
Lemay, james Daniel 29
Apple Creek, OI1.
Lemay, Michael Allen 38
Apple Creek, Oh.
Lemons, Walter Lee
Lensmith, Lissa Kathleen 38
Lentz, Terry Duane 23
Leon, Benjamin Alcxandder
Lersch, David Mark 38
Leviere, Lana jean 14, 118
Leviere, Robin Leroy 14, 111
Levine, Cindy Sue 14
Lewis, jerry Dean 23, 115
Lewis, Mark Allan 14
Royal Oak, Mi.
Liabaya, Lydia Ajiambo
Liechty, Audrey Marie 22, 38, 1
Lightfoot, Nolonda Sue Sobel
Lillard, Daniel Lee 29
Limbert, Anthony Waync 23
Linamcn, Kathy Luanne 29
So. San Francisco, Ca.
Lindquist, Cheryl Lorna 148
Lindsey, Martha jean 22, 38
Lindsey, Richard Keith 38, 125
Line, Karla Kay 38
Linton, Kelly jo 29
Linville, Michael Wayne 38
Lipp, Sharon Faith 14, 122
Lisenbee, Peggi Sue 29
Litaba, Nelson Litel Le 14
Litondo, Kate Oyicla 14, 121
Littcll, Linda Dee 23
Little, Katherine Putnam 38
Livingston, Timothy Alan
Lockhart, Kent William 29, 113
Lockhart, Kerri Lynn 118
Lockhart, Kim Leigh 14, 116
Logue, Larry Allen
Lohman, Ann Elizabeth 38
Long, Carolyn Mary Hamilton
Long, Kathryn Elaine
Long, Richard Lee
Long, Sharon Lee
Long, Steve Thompson
Longfellow. Jana Linn 29
Longmann, Randy Martin 14, 107
Looper, Paul Ray
Lopez, Rosalee Faye
Lope, Scott 23
Lovan, Tonya Ann 14
Ft. Wayne, ln.
Lovelace, james Burton
Loy, Adrian Carl 39
Loy, Roger William, jr. 23
Lucas, Doyle john 25, 29
New Bethlehem, Pa.
Ludwick, Tina Lee 23, 116
Luke, Steven Arthur 116
New Castle, ln.
Luken, joseph Michael 14, 11
Luppc, Scott Thomas 112
Lyons, David William
Lytle, Theresa Marie 14
Mabry, Ronald Eugene
MacDonald, Tena Lorraine 38
Macholts, jean Louise
Macholtx, Robert Donald 84,
Macinnes, Bonnie jane 38
MacKenzie, Robert Lynn
Macreno, Alison Elaine 29
Maddox, loan Esther Luce
Magaw, Douglas Henry 29
Mahuron, Donald Eugene
Mahuron, james Michael
Maidlow, john Hayden 109,
Maines, Pamela janettc 29
Malone, Mark Robert 23
Manley, David Brent 123
Manley, janet Carol 14, 122
Mann, Charlene Kathy 29
Manners, Lisa Pearl 38
Pompano Beach, Fl.
Marando, Candace jaynene
Marendes. Sylvia Omochc
Marker, Frank 80
Marler, Cameron Lee 23, 1
Marler, Daniel Luther 29, 'I
Marschall, Charlotte Ann 3-
Marsh, Philip Randal
Martin, Beth Anne 23, 114
Martin, Daryl Lee
Greensburg, ln. I
Martin, Debra Kay 38
Martin, Kimberly Ann 23,
New Carlisle, Oh.
Martin, Mary Margaret 14
Newton Falls, Oh.
Martindale, john Steven 1
Martincau, Maurice Hervey
Martz, Donna Elaine 38
Mason, Sandra Kay 23
Mason, Stephen Lee
New Albany, In.
Masters, Donald Keith 13
Matano, Stanley 123
Matas, Gail Denise 29
Matas, Thomas Karl
Mathews, Dawn Lynn 23
Mathias, Debra Ann
Mathias, Timothy Edward
Mathis, Mary Martha 23,
Matisko, Susan loycc 29
Matney, Pamela Sue 14
St. Charles, Mo.
Matthews, lohn Wayne
Matthews, Pamela Kay
Matrox, Elva Colunga 14
Maull, Sarah lane 23, 125
Maxwell, Elaine Alberta
Royal Oak, Mi.
May, Donna Katherine
May, Laurie lean 23
Mayo, Willie Mac
McAfooser, Kathryn Marie 14, 116
Jackson Center, Pa.
McCall, ludiih Lynn 23
McCall, Michael David
New Castle, In.
McCarty, Timothy Paul 23
McClain, Edward Allen
McClain, Kimberly Sue JH, 120
McCullough, Wallace Wilburn
McCollum, Richard Frank
McCracken, Virginia Kay 30
McCrcary, Susan Kay
McCune, Samuel Dick
McCurdy, Richard Lcc 29
McCurdy, Stanley Robert 38
McDaniel, Ester 23, 56, 110
McDaniel, lnync Ellen 114
McDuflie, lanci Elaine 14, 119
McGee, Gina Lynn
McGiniy, Timothy Martin 80
Mclniyrc, lean Anne 29
McKean, Carolyn lo
McKinley, Kimberly Hopi: 30
McKinley, Marlin Dean 14
Watsonville, La. '
McKinney, Terri Sun Patton 29,
McKinsey, Tawnya Kay 38
McLain, Evelyn Fay 23, 118
Mctviackins, William Clark
McMahan, Elizabeth Howard
McMillan, David john 30
McMillian, Norman Charles 23
McMullin, Carol Ann
McMullin, Leonard Harpolc 23, 6
McMullin, William Arrel
McNeese, Wesley Gene 29, 111,
E. St. Louis, ll.
McNuer, Deborah Luann 30
McVeigh, Patricia Helen 30
Means, Mark Stephen
Mccklcy, Robert Lane 38
Medaris, Elizabeth Suc
Meier, Robert Walter
St. Joseph, Mi.
Meiring, , Peggy Sue 30, 132
Mcloy, Darlene Kay 15
Mclsur, Margaret Clair Z3
Melvin, William Frederick, lr. 38
Mcnchingcr, Marin Andrea 38,
Mendenhall, David Engcne 30,
Merkel, Tina Marie 23, 60
Merkle, Van David
Ohio cuy, Oh.
Merrell, Lisa Marlene 15
Meyer, Rebecca Ann
St. Louis, Mo.
Middleton, Angela Marie 38
Middleton, Marilyn Icanisc 15
Midlam, Luanne Kay
Milam, lohn Durldlcy B0
Miles, Aldcnn Wilson, lr.
Millemnn, Bruce Alan 23
La Grange, In.
Millcn, Kim Evan 15
Miller, Brenda Marie
Miller, Charles Henry, lr. 30
Miller, Cheryl Diane 38
Miller, Danny Lee
Miller, David Louis
Miller, Ianicc Kay 15, 114
Midwest City, Ok.
Miller, Kimberly Kay 38
New Castle, ln.
Miller, Mark Drew
Miller, Phyllis Kardatzkc
Miller, Robbin locl
Miller, Ronald lames
Miller, Ronald Lee
Miller, Shanna Gayle
Miller, Steven Allen
Grand Rapids, Mi.
Miller, Vaughn Ray
Miller, Yvonne Marie
Millikan, Grant Calvin
Mills, Donna Shcryllc
Mills, james Mark B0
Mills, Kelly Lee 30
Minkler, Dennis Randall
Minton, Eugene Doyle 15
Minton, Susan lo 15
Misson, Matthew Owen 15
Mitchell, Debra Kay 23, 116, 134
Mitchell, john Aubrey
Mitchell, Timothy William 38
Moacdieh, Christ Emile 112
Moacdieh, Grace 23
Meng, Lisa jcanne
North Manchester, In.
Monroe, Robert Greg 38, 80
Montgomery, Bradncy Wayne' 117
Montgomery, Kevin Leon
Mooney, Chris 153
Mooney, Timothy lay 23, 25
Moore, Cathy Annette
Moore, Charles Nelson
123, 138, 139, 140, 145
Moore, Crystal Elaine
Moore, Dennis Floyd 15, 107, 118
Paulding, Oh, ,
Moore, Dione Elizabeth 15
Moore, Eugenia Ann 110
Moore, james Michael
Moore, Linda Maxine 15
Moore, Michael Scott 23, 30, 99,
Moore, Vcuda, lene 15, 122
Moore, William Irby III
Moorman, ludith Ann 23
Morcillon, Kurt Douglas
Morgan, Dwight Adrian
Morgan, julia Ann
Morgan, Mary Holliday
Morrctt, Kent Earl 23, 115
Morris, Kim Lee 30
Morris, Richard Scott 38, BO, 99
Morris, Thomas Richard 23
Morton, Linda Kay 30
Moser, Allen Lee
Moser, lune Carol 38, 120
Mossburg, Bruce Wayne 26, 15
Mueller, Kevan Rene 38, 180, 99
Mulembo, Albert Otiato 15
Murikwa, Julius K. 121
Murphy, Joseph Wayne
Murphy, Mark Randle
Murphy, Robert Terry
Murphy, Susan Ann 15
Murrell, lonathan Daniel
Murrell, Lori Arneta 38, 125
Muse, Paul Howard 38, 120
Musita, Benson Ayub 15
90, 92, 93
Musselman, Mark David 30
Musselman, Sandra Lynne 30
Oak Forest, ll.
Myers, Darla Lynn 38
Myers, Donald Wayne 23, 115
Myers, Perrie jill 30, 99, 127
Myles, Stanwyck Darnel 163
Myran, Cindy Kay 23
Nafrady, Bryan Keith 15, 112
South Bend, ln.
Nagy, Mary Christine
Nakura, Sanae 38
Nance, julie Ann 30
New Albany, ln.
Napier, Steven Kent 115
Nave, Judith Kay 30
Naylor, Risa lolcne 15, 114
Neal, Nancy Marie
Nccce, loletta Faye 13, 38
Needham, Dwight Theodore
Neff, Carol Rae 3D
Neidert, Beverly lo 30, 96, 97
North Canton, Oh.
Neidert, Pamela jean 6, 9, 15, 110,
North Canton, Oh.
Neidert, Susan Kay 38, 120
North Canton, Oh.
Neilson, Ellen Marie 38
Nelson, Clarelyn Fay
Browns, Town, St. Ann
Nelson, john Michael 30, 112
Nelson, Kenneth Anthony 9, 30,
South Bend, ln.
Nesmith, Charles Ronald
Ncu, Christine Mae
Ncubachcr, Christine 15, 52
Nevin, Gerald Douglas 30, 98, 99
New, Rebecca jean
Newberry, Elaine 38
New Boston, Oh.
Newberry, Gcne Marshall
Newell, Bonnie Io Callison
Newell, Carol joyce 38
Newell, Eric Frederick
Newell, jane Ann 114
Newman, Kathy Ann 30, 89
Oklahoma City, Ok.
Newton, james Lester 38, B4
Nice, Fcrrin Lee 115, 130
Valley Center Ks.
Nice, Susan Lubeth 15, 110, 154
Nicholls, Leroy Sylvester 121
San Fernando, Ca.
Nielsen, Kevin Lee 38
Nietfeld, Robert Lynn 38, 141
Niswander, Daniel Rodney 30
Noe, Natalie Diane 23
Sand Springs, Ok,
Noffsinger, Birdie Faye
Nogar, Brian Scott 38
Nolan, john Charles 40
Norris, Diana 15
Northam, David Lowell 39
Northern, jenny Lynn 30, 122, 151
Novak, Misty Lynn Ward
Nowling, Linda jane 23
Nuckles, Kimme Kaye 15
Nuckles, Ronald Gale
Nuxhall, Iody Marie 40
Nye, Dorothy Smith 15
Nye, Jeffery Dale 23
Ochoa, Gladys Sara 30
Oesch, Frederick Allen
Offord,Karen Lynne 30, 110
Ogle, Rene lolan
Ogle, Roxanne Elizabeth
Ohms, Pamela Lynn 30, 114
Okeniyi, Ezekiel Onaolapo 15, 12
Oldham, james Andrew
Oldham, Richard Neil 15
Oleksy, Rosilyn Ialaine
Olianga, Arthur N. Okwemba 40,
Omuroka, George Alfred 23, 121
Oonjai, Thirdsak 30, 121, 163
Ortiz, Cindy Rose 132, 156
Osborn, Carlotta Gay
New Haven, In.
Osburn, Daniel Arthur
Osteen, Raymond john
Oswalt, Debra Luanne 40
Otto, Terrance A.
Owens, David Mark 16
Owens, Donna Rene 30, 114
Owens, Nancy Ann 40
Owens, W. Vernon
Pace, Cynthia Leigh
Palmer, Patti Kay 21, 30
Palrncr, Pauline Rose . 16
East Orange, N.1.
Palmer, Scott Carter 6, 16, 77, 79,
Bloomfield Hills, Mi.
Palumbo, Robert William
Parcell, Gene Lamar 30
Park, john Charles
Parker, jolyn Kay 40, 125
Parker, Marietta 114
Parren, Claude Milton, Ir.
Parrett, Dennis Charles
Parsons, Donna lean
Parsons, Mark Allen
Patty, Sandra Faye 23, 122
San Diego, Ca.
Paxton, Karla june 40
College Corner, Oh.
Payne, Kaye Ellen 40
Pearce, Melody Ann 40, 89
Pearson, Cecil Stephen
Pearson, Lucius Ned
Pearson, Mary Elizabeth 23
Ft. Smith, Ar.
Pearson, Robert William
Pearson, Sheila Joan 40, 125
Hartford City, In,
Pence, Alice Elaine
Pence, Becky lean Miller
Pencil, Roberta Kay 23, 122, 123,
Penhorwood, Penny lo 30
Perkins, Cynthia Lou 30
Perkins, Sharon Kay 30, 114
Perry, Charles David lr. 60
Perry, David Wayne 60
Grand Rapids, Mi.
Persing, Cora Sue Gray
Persing, Lynette Rae 30
Peters, Edgar Charles
Peters, lodee Mae 40, 138
Peterson, Bonnie Lou 40
Peterson, Mary Louise 23
Grand Rapids, Mi.
Petrilla, Nancy Lynn 40, 120
North Apollo, Pa.
Peyton, Ella Louise 16
Phillips, Bryan Matthew 23, 111
Cambridge Springs, Pa.
Phillips, Chris Eric
Phillips, James Michael
Phillips, lohn Charles
Phillips, Kenneth Edward
Phillips, Randall Eugene 23
Phillips, Rhonda Lee 40
Phinnessee, Sandra Dianne
Pickens, Sharon Kay 40
Pickering, Randall Alan 23, 112
Pieper, Oscar Fredrick, lr, 30, 117,
Pieper, Timothy Roy 30
Pierre, Annmarie Vcrica 40, 119
Pietsch, janet Mcldine 16, 41
Pearland,Tx. N Index -1
Pike, Warren john 40, 94
Pistoic, Iohn Stephen 16, 76, 84,
Pitney, Virginia Ellcn 22, 40
Plough, Grcta Lane 40, 88, 89, 120
Plough, Gwen Lodair 23, B9
Plummer, Martin Carl 40
Pomeroy, lon Lcc
Poore, Carol Ann
Popp, Iodi Marie 30
Poppicwcll, Ilxlie Ann
New Castle, In.
Porter, Pamela Ann 30
Porter, Teresa Diana 30
Porter, William Charles 122, 123
Portice, Eldon Webster
Benton Harbor, Mi.
Potapchuk, Michael Arne
Potter, Christopher Robin 40
Powell, Harold Grant 23
Palm Beach Gardens, FI.
Powell, Kathleen Ruth 40
Powell, Larry Duane 16
Prather, jerry Raymond 23, 111
Preston, Robert Edward
Price, Gary M. 30, 80, 118
Price, jeffrey Alan 92
Union City, In,
Price, Joni Sue 40
Union City, In.
Priest, Linda Diane 30, 122, 123
Priest, Wilma, Ruth
Proctor, Bruce Edward 23
Proctor, David Alan 23, 16, 80,
Pyle, Susan Cheryl
Pyzik, Evelyn Marin
Queen, Gerald Bruce
Quesenbcry, Janice Marie 30
Quillman, Leslie Ann
Raab, Duane Howard 16, 115
Radakcr, Gregory Grant 120
Newton Falls, Oh.
Radakcr, Kevin Paul 16, 115, 138,
Newton Falls, Oh.
Radatz, Rebecca Ruth 30
Rader, Cheryl Ann 40, 132
Rader, Harley, james
Raimondo, Donald Gray B0
Rairdon, Kathleen Ann 23, 73
Ramkumar, Vickram 16
Ramsey, Ruth Ann 23, 116
Randolph, Stephen Earl
Randolph, Vicky Lynn 23
Rapcr, Pamela Sue 16, 158
Rapsilbcr, Tami Sue 30
Ratliff, Barbara Kay Harvey
Ratiiff, Daniel Wayne 23
Ratliff, Doreen Kay 23
Rnvcr, Janis Kay 16
Rawling, Veronica Louise 40
Ray, Kenneth Bradley
Rcamcs, John David
Roddick, Dennis Neal
Redmond, john William
Recd, Alan Lewis 34, 122
Roc-d, Edward William 40, B0
Recd, Francis Eugene, jr.
Recd, Mary Diane
Recd, Rctha Kay 40
Recd, Yolandc Kay 24, 125
Rccsc, Iodcttc Sue 16
Reese, Ted 40
Reeves, Connie Rae 16
Rchbcin, Ion Andrew
Alexandria, In. I
Rcid, Vivienne joy 30, 121, 154
Rcinhart, Karen juan 16
Pleasant, Lake, ln.
Rcith, Peggy Ann 16
Reminder, Barbara Maric 30
Reminder, Randall Richard
Rcrnpcrt, Susan Elizabeth
Renbargcr, Cathy Lee 24
Rcnbargcr, Ion Allen B0
Renz, Rebecca Ann
Reynolds, Debra Su 30, 125
Reynolds, loscph George 16
Reynolds, Terri Larac
Rhoads, Diane Marin 40
Rhorer, David Lcu
Rhudy, Charles Herman, jr. B0
Rich, john Birtus
Richards, Edward Lawrence
New Castle, ln.
Richardson, Ioan Alice
Rickc, julie Ann 40
Ricketts, Susan Christine 30
Ridenhour, Ian Michael
Ridenhour, W. Lynn
Ridgway, Angela loy 30, 114
Riding, Holly Beth 16
Ricgscckcr, Anita Lynne 16
West Palm Beach, FI.
Rigcl, Paul Eugene
Lake Wales, Fl.
Rigcl, Robin Louise 24, 116
Lake Wales, FI.
Riggins, Darrell joe
Riggs, Carol Ann
Riggs, David Gene 41, 99
Riggs, Debra Kay 16
Riggs, Guy Martin 24, 125
Riggs, Robin Allison
Rigsbcc, Aprillc Iancnc
Rigsbcc, Katherine Elizabeth 41,
Riley, john Danicl 24
Ritchhart, Geraldine Connaway
Roach, Danny Leon 30, 63, 112
French Lick, ln.
Roberts, Cheryl Ann 24
Roberts, Gerald Edward 117
West Plains, Mo.
Roberts, John Brooks 30
Oklahoma City, Oh.
Roberts, Sonya Kay 41
Robertson, Gregory Ray 24
Rnhcrtson, Mirhavl Thomas
Robins, Valerie jenn 30
Robinson, Dixie Dianne 24
Robinson, Karan Louise
Robinson, Kerry Brcnt 30, B0
Robinson, Terri Both 30
Robold, Rebekah Suu 16, 110
Robson, Kent Allan 115, 122
Mount Vernon, Oh.
Roddun, Donald Alvin 16
Roddcn, jordan Charles 122, 123,
Rodcnhcfk, Shelly Suu 24, 89, 114
Fort Wayne, In.
Rodgis, lnncll 24, 119
Rodgis, juquallzt Thorcsn 41
Roc, Geraldine Brown
Rogers, Frank 115
Lake Oswego, Or.
Rogers, Glenn Norris
Rojas, Nchicl, F.
Rominc, Linda Mary 16
St. james, Mo.
Ronning, Marilyn Kay 24
Rocker, james Lee 24
Oklahoma City, Oh.
Root, David Eugene
Rose, Erir Timothy 41, 101
Rose, Scott Richard 24, 117
Rose, Sylvia Elaine
College Corner, Oh.
Roscvink, Nancy Elirahuth 41, 125
Lnng Bcafh, Ca.
Ross, Christina Lee
Ross, Cynthia Diane 30, 88, B9, 96,
Ross, Daniel Max
Ross, james William 30
Ross, Kristen Suu 41
Ross, Rchcrra Suv 16
Ross, William Paul 16, 113
S. Daytona, Fi,
Roth, Lisa Cathrynn 41
Roth, Michelle Kay 16
Rothfuss, Daniel Arthur 16
Rothman, Randy Alice 30, 122
Rouintrcc, Kevin Paul
Rouse, Diana Lynn Glover
Rouse, Mark Allen
Rouse, Michael Iohn 122
Rowe, David Lee 84, 94
Roystcr, Morris Roy
Ruch, Peggy Marlccn 41, 120
Rugman, Melinda Lavon 24
Runyon, Karen Sue 16
South Charleston, W.V.
Rush, Virgil P.
New Castlc, ln.
Rushton, joseph Wayne 41
Russell, Cynthia Ann 41
Russell, john Edward
Rulan, Steven Michael
Ruth, Richard Benton
Rutter, Dennis Austin 41
Sain, Amelia Ann 41, 120, 125
Saltsmnn, Belinda Rm- 24, 63
Snltsrnnn, Terry Martin 113
Salyur, Gary Dunn 16, 115
Salycrs, Keith Allun
144, 150, 151
Snlyt-rs, Terri Lt-v 22, 30, 158
Snmuvl, Appinh 30
Snnrhus, lam-t Llninv
S:tnc'hL-7, joel Dv l..t Lui
Sartdclur, Saurtdnt Mithvliv 120
Snncivrsnn, Ahrzthnm Lvc 16
Snntlvrson, Mvlanin- Alive 30
Sarttit-rson, Sandra Kay 41
Sandy, john Tylvr
Sarikns, Elsie Mario
Stttonin, David Allen 24
SI, Ioscph. Mi.
Sauce-dn, Ermviinda larztmizt 41
Sawyer, Sharon Lynnvttv
Sxtyinr, Tt-rvsa Ann 41
Sranm-Il, Su-vm-n Douglas 41
SCHIIJKOUQIT, Vvrlv DL-nn
SC'hJOHL'f, Crvgnry Alam 113
Srhztnlv, Susan Kathryn 41, 99
Srhcmmur, Knrml, I,
Schcnhnls, Norbert Witldt-mar 41
Arc hhoid, Oh.
Srhiur, David William SB. 150
Srhiltlor, Stott Kvith 41,125
ML-nomonuu, Ifztlls, Wi,
Schirmor, Ltmvs Af-hh.tutgI1 84
Srhnotk, Dvhnrnh Katy 30, 122
Srhnuidvr, lnmvw Alun 73, 80, 81
' Zuiisnn, Wi.
S1i'1OCi1, Kimhvtiy Suv 16
Schontpvrl, Shawn Bvnvdict
St'hr.td0r, Kcnnvth Cray
St'l1rcc'4'ngosI, Cary Wuynv
Srhuth, Nvil Gvratrri
Sfhutk, David Loy
Srhustvr, Rirh.trtI Km-nt
Smby, Inmcs Lrlwnrd 16, 76, 91,
92, 93, 112
Srnfiold, Pntti l.ynn 30, 118
Grand Blunt, Mi.
Sfovii, Pnmt-Lt ltutn 24, 114
Srozratfuva, Mifhttvl Antlrt-W
Sfrcsny, Chztrlz-s tlclwatrti
Seals, Renae Kim 30, 132
Scasor, Patriria Fay 16
Scrorti, Tammy jean 14
Scclhafh, Dah- Alun 16
Scgcsscr, William Donald 30
Sells, Kathy Llninc 122
Silver Laku, In,
Sumpsrntt, Gregory Allvn
Dayton, Buavh, FI,
Sergeant, Cynthia Sum- 24
Scttlcmcyur, Lois Arlc-no
Seulean, David Phillip
Seymour, janms Truman 16, 117,
Shafur, Marvin Kay
Shafer, Vifki Ann 24
Shafit-r, Nnnry Susan 16, 114,
Shnnvr, Michael Wayne 41, 1
Shannon, Penelope, lane
Sharp, Susan l.ynn 114
Shawn, Denise Sumnnc 24
Shaw, Thomas Allen
Shctrly, KL-vin DL-0 24
Sheffield, Rclmwu Louisr- 24
Xvnin, Oh. F
Shelburne, Michael Ailun 41
Shultion, C.JthL'rir1u Ann
Shc-Il, Cathy Ann Lc-wcilyn
Shelton, Bonnie Lou
Shvwmnkcr, Geraldine Bunnur
Shirk, Stephen liugvnc
Shields, Gary Lur-
Now Rumlcy, Oh.
Shiclds, Stcvvn loc
Travcrw City, Mi,
Shircy, Susan Ann
Shoclwy, Alan BO, 82
Slmvnmkt-r, Lynda Diam-
Shonm, Cynthia Kay 41
Shrvwshury, Rolinnd Dale 24
Shtopshirv, In Ann
Shultz, Amos Lynn
Sit-hl, Inmt-s William 41, 123
Sim-hi, Summer Ivan
Siglvr, Marvin Inmvs
Siltnx, Turvsn Dawn
SiIm4m,K.tr1-n Luv 16, 114
Simmt-I, Wilson Lusliv 17, 11
Simmonds, lonnit' Lou 41
Simnmns, Dulu Rnhvrt 94
Sitnmnns, Tht-mlnrv Clifton
Sim Ltir, Cynthia I'li7.tht'Ih 7
Sink, lJ.tvici William
Siic-lnvt-, Nant y Suv 41
Slittvr, Kit.: Aunt-tu' 2-1
Shtylmttgit, Stott T. 17
Shtylnn, Bm-th imiiy 41
SIL-4-tt-r, Ihtrlvttt- Kay
Slt1diit'y', Kvvin K.trl
Smith, Cltmlint' Stu- 17
Smith, Ctmlyn Dolitt-
Smith, Cltrrit' lt-vn
lnkt- Park, H.
Smith, David Allan 41
Smith, Dnvirl Rtty
Smith, llc-hm l.ynn 41
Wim ht-sit-r, ln.
Smith, llwnynu lug:-no 17
Smith, itIf71l'H Thomas 112
Smith, jam-I Sttmnm- Ctlsing
Smith, lviirvy lD.trL-
Smith, It-wt-1 Krixlint- 41
Smith, Karvn l.:wnnm' 17
Smith, Kitlhitwn Alim-
Smith, Kvnnvlh Martin 41,
Smith, Kcvin Scott 130, 132
Smith, Mnrk Wayne 112
Smith, Miclmel Lev
Smith, Natlinr- loy 120
Smith, Nancy loan Brunton
Smith, Rohin Lynn
Smith, Roy Unigene 17
Smith, Sanrlra Marie 43
Smith, Wanrln Rose 24, 116
Smitlt-y, Cynthia Gale 24, 134
Snnpp, P.in1el.l lo 136, 152
Snvvrl, Nevin Rht-.i 17
Snitlur, Brian lluglt 6, 24
New Ftilvslinv, In.
Snulfer, l.yl'U1K'll-I lam'
Parma llls., Oli.
Snyder, KlIl'K'I'l Forrest 24
Snyder, Mary Dnl,igl.'ls 2-1, 118
Snyder, Raymon lugt-nv
Snytlur, Terri Lynn 43, 120, 125,
Snyder, William Allvu 17
Sodurstruin, lam-1 Kay
Soclvrstrum, Stmnn Elairw
SOL'll'I1H.1, William Paul
Snlirlay, Nanvy Anne
Sominvrs-, Mark l'tlw.lrzl
Snngur, T.1m.lr.t Mvrltvl
Sorvy, Sll'Vl'll Wayne 17
Okltilmnm City, Ok,
Sturge, Rolwrl Hnrnltl
Sourlvr, Dtmm- Anlnn
Sonrs, lrwre Ilnint' 15
Sowvr, p.lIUl'l.l llinrw
Snwvi, Stvvvrt Sylvester
Sowvr, vit-Li May 25
Sparlc, linda Marlo -12, 43
5patrling,l..lur.1 Sm' 114, 132
Spears, l3.irli.ir.i C'vi'i'li.l
Spears, Cynthia Ann 17
Speck, Arthur larm-v. 26
SpL'nc't'r, ljlifflllltkl Rowell.:
Spvnrvr, Patsy Wood
Spvnrcr, Thurtms l.il0n 121
Sproal, Melanie Ann
Squires, Kay Allison 17
West Plains, Mn.
Sl. lolm, RL-In-t'r'.t lrvnt' 24
St. Clair, lurlilli Suv liinglinm
Sl.trllni.lyvr, Irene Veronica:
Stahl, Roger Ray
Stahl, Suv Wvnrirk
Stall, Steven Wnynt-
Sl.inil.ilvr, Margaret Dawn
Sl.tuis7vwsl4i, Dclmm Dawn
Sl41IIll'Y, Anna Ruth
Staples, Andrea Len
Sl0L'l1, lEIi7.1heth Ann
Stephenson, Gary Allan
Stephenson, Kevin lm- 42
Stcpp, Geneva Darlene 42
Stevens, Kyle Chilrole 101
Stevenson, Patricia lean
Stewart, Dwight Paul
West Liherly, Oh.
Stewart, Sandra Elaine
Still, Fred Nelson
Fort Collins, Co.
Stirling, Donna Kay 42, 43, 54
Newton, Falls, Oh.
Stirling, Sherry Lynn
Newton, Falls, Oh.
Slolko, Dorothy lam'
Stokes, Marcia Eleanor
Stolcus, Sherry Lynn 43
Stoke-ic, jeffrey Lynn 25
Stone, Elena Marie 43, 125
Blark Mountain, N.C,
Stonvking, Brian Douglas 80
17, 122, 123
Smnvr, Deanna Lynn 43
Stoner, Kathy Springs, Sun 116
Cm-dar Springs, Mi.
Stone, KL-illi Edward 35, 43, 123
Sl. johns, Mi.
Slormvnl, Donna lt.-an
Strayer, Terry Sue
Strazistir, Mary Kathryn
Grand Rapids, Mi.
Strunty, Virginia Ann
Stricklvr, lcflrey Max
Stricklin, Karen Elizalwtl1 41
Yawo City, Ms,
Slullv, Shirley 17
Sutlle, Karen Sue
Sutton, lill7.ihelli Ann 114
Sw.ml., Sheldon Noel
Swann, Donald Steven 123
Swing, Brian Scott 43
Sylvester, Lynnta Marin' 17
T.it'ia, janet lean 25
Talley, Douglas Lavon
Tankorsley, Mark David
Tarr, Beverly Ann 25
Talon, Sherri Rai 43
Colorado, City, Co.
Tawnvy, Donald Ray 125
Tnwncy, Donna Faye
Taylor, Betty M.
Taylor, Darla Dawn
Taylor, larnes Douglas 17, 122
Wiley Ford, W.V.
Taylor, lean Christie 116
Taylor, Kathy Ann 25
Taylor, Ruth Grade
Teague, Iamos Bradley
17, 73, 122
Tcrwate, Kathleen Maxine 25, 116,
Terry, Barbara 17
Terry, john Delmar 17
Terry, Randal Glen 98, 99
Terry, Robert Duane
Terry, Robert Lloyd
Thnrp, Brian Leonard
Thomas, Paul Stanley 25, 115
Thomason, Dale Gene
Thomason, Marga Kay
Thompson, Charles Virgil 17
Thompson, Mark Eugene 25
25, 116, 136,
Thompson, Nancy Elaine
Thompson, Sandra Kay
Thompson, Sharon Lynn 43
Thompson, Sherry Lynn 17
Thompson, Susan Lce 43
Thompson, Marty Craig 123
Thurman, Rodney Steven 25
Tihbs, Guy Blanc 43
Tillis, lohn Cyril
Tinklnr, Brian Kent
Tippin, Kenneth Richard
Tippin, Robert David
Tllll0,lUCllll1 Ann 110
Tjart, lohn David 110, 'l7, 112, 123
Tobey, Patricia Ann
Todd, Mark Allan 43
Todd, Mivhnel Edward
Todd, Ronald Eugene 25
Tolliver, Nila Mozingo
Tomlinson, lvflery Luc 25
Toombs, Nancy Rae
Tower, Chapel Dawn 43
New Castle, ln.
Townsend, Ed Gaston
Treasler, David Wayne
Tribby, Patrirk Mark
Troutman, Mark David
Glenwood, City, Wi.
Trunx, Gail Annette-
Truman, john Christopher
Tucker, Cheryl Lynn
Tufts, Tamara Lynn 43, 125, 144,
Turner, Charlene Marie
Hartford City, ln.
Turner, Deborah Rene 17
Turner, loy Ellen Thomas
Turner, Karen Elaine 33
Turner, Leigh Ann 43, 125
Turner, Michael loc 113, 123, 144
Turner, Patricia Ann 25
Tulewilcr, Kimberly Ann 43
Upshaw, Brenda Kay
Urban, Elizabeth Ann
Utterback, Sherry loncll
Valentine, Frank Michael
Vanbaalcn, Rebecca Carol 26, 33
Vanclcave, Deanna Dec 33
Silver Lane, In.
Vandenccde, Monty Ray
Vangildcr, Hope Ellen 43
Lake Wales, Fl.
Vannorman, David Lawrence
Vanstralen, Aartji Helen 33
Vanstraten, Catharina loann 43,
Vantrcase, Alice Anna 6, 33
Sand Springs, Ok.
Varcla, Frank Guerrero 84, 110
Varncr, Collctt Dickerson
Vnrner, Nancy Lynn Zerkle 17
Vaughns, Timtohy 33 -
Vonachen, Kellie Janette 17
Vonbargen, Dale Robert
Voorheis, Byron William lll
Swartz Creek, Mi.
Voorheis, Michelle Ann
Swartz Creek, Mi,
Waddell, Yhvonne Da
. Muncie, ln.
Wagner, Michael Lynn 33, 39
Wagoner, Ellen Caroline 25, 132
cla lean 43, 132
Wagstcr, Ronny Dale
Wahaus, Kevin Richard 35
Wako Elizabeth, 25, 121
Aggrey 17, 121, 163
I Ann 43
Walker, Emma lean 43
Walker, Neil Edward
Walker, Susan Kay 43
Oklahoma City, Ok.
Wallace, George Earl 33
Wallace, Ronnie Wayne
Waller, Lori Marcella 22, 43, 120
Walls, Thomas Ray
Walscr, Eric Stanley 33, 80, 104,
Walters, Donna Rhea 43, 120, 125
Walters, John Alan 122, 123, 149
Walton, Michael Alan 25, 113
Ward, Frank William
Ward, Thomas Allen
Warner, Donald Scott
Battle Crock, Mi.
Warner, Tina May 33
Watakeccharoen, Waewwan 121,
Waterman, Kristi Luan 43
Watkins, Cathi Ann 33
Watson, David Paul 25, 112
Watt, lana Lynn 43, 120, 132
New Castle, In.
Wattron, Gregory Lee 33
Watts, Keith Dec
Watts, Wanda Kay
Waugh, Dale Kevin
Webb, Jerry Lee 17, 115
Webb, Rick Don 17, 112, 116
Oklahoma City, Ok. '
Webb, Shirley Mac 25, 96
Webber, Laurel Ann 25
Wchneman, Alice Ann 13, 25, 132
Wcilcr, Anne Elizabeth 17 '
Villa Park, ll.
Wciler, Loir Louise 43, 120, 125
Villa Bark, ll. I
Weir, Christy lfynn 33
Pendleton, ln. I
Weisbrod, Steven Emerson 33, 99
Weldon, Stephen Paul 33
Wells, Bruce Allen 17
Wells, Dean Albert
Welti, Gail Beecher
For Wayne, ln.
Welton, Beth Eileen 25
Wentzcl, Richard larnes 33
Elk Grove Village, Il.
Werner, Ernst Heinz
West, Linda Kay
West, Pamela Sue 33
New Castle, ln,
Westfall, Diana Sue 43
Whalen, Daniel Lewis
Whalen, Russell Wayne
Wheatley, Earl Talmer, lr.
Wheeler, Brett Edmonson 43
Wheeler, lanet Ann
Whitaker, Daniel Wayne 43
White, Hubert Darrell, lr.
Keystone Heights, Fl.
White, James Ray
White, lay.Tee 33
White, William Arthur
Whitener, Russell Henry
Whitcscl, Recd Douglas
Whitesel, Timothy Dale
Whitfield, Gloria Denise 43
Whitley, Lu Ann
Whitmill, Arthur Bruce Allen
Whitmill, Ronald Thomas 25
Whittinghill, Becky Louise
Wickham, Patricia Denise 33
Dayton, Oh. ' -
Wickliffe, Steve Neilson BU
Wicbe, David Roger
West Hill, Ontario
Wiebe, Fern Anne Wagner 17, 163
West Hill, Canada
Wiebe, Linda Ianc
Wiedrick, Kenneth Norman
Wilcox, Sue Ann ' 43
Wilferd, Melinda Rhea 43
Wilkins, Gladys Mary
Willeu, Walter Charles
Willhardt, Patti Ann 43
Sylvania, Oh. '
Williams, Anita Louise 33
Williams, Carolyn jean
Williams, Donald Eugene 33, 101
Williams, Donald Robert 123
Ellwood, City, Pa.
Williams, Doyle Lane 25, 115
Williams, Gregory Gene
Fort Wayne, In.
Williams, Iames Dwight
Williams, janet Louise 60
Williams, Ierry Stanley, jr. 33, 115,
Index - 171
Above: President Carter pictured in his Oval Of-
fice after his call to immediately reconvene talks
aimed at ending the 72-day-old national coal
strike was rejected by coal industry officials QAP
Wirephotol. Above riggh: Coal industry repre-
sentatives and those of the United Mine Work-
ers, foreground, face across a table at the Labor
Department as talks resumed in an effort to work
out a contract KAP Wirephotol. Right: Coal trucks
move through Terre Haute on U.S. 41 with lndi-
ana State police escort to the Cayuga generating
plant 40 miles north. Trucks moved 1,240 tons of
coal, less than a day's supply, to the plant CAP
Wirephotol. Above far right: AC campus was
devastated by the blizzard, though some found it
impossible to stay in. Far right: Anderson city
crews had difficulty hauling and moving snow as
temperatures stayed below freezing.
It was called a "killer blizzard" by
many. Blasting the Upper Midwest with
31 inches of snow, the storm devastat-
ed cities and rural districts alike. With
hurrican-like winds and windchill fac-
tors hitting -500, businesses and schools
were inoperable and people were
forced to stay home.
It was a repeat of last year's storm for
Anderson College, as it hit the campus
the same weekends, those being the
break between january Term classes
and second semester. Classes were
canceled for two days and many stu-
dents were delayed in returning as well
as those wanting to go home.
Not only was the weather a crisis, but
the supply of electrical energy was
threatened when the United Mine
Workers went on strike December 6,
led by President Arnold Miller. The
165,000 members of the U.M.W.
walked out, demanding a large wage
boost as well as better health and pen-
sion benefits. Lights began going out in
Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Ten-
nessee and cutbacks from 25-30 per
cent were made. Schools and busin-
esses throughout the state were again
hampered and many shut down for one
and two-week periods. Until a settle-
ment was reached, the energy crisis
continued to be a hardship to many
Times were hard, but people at An-
derson College and in the surrounding
community helped each other dig out
from the snow and conserve energy. lt
was a time of unity, only felt when
there was a common need. People real-
ized what it meant to have neighbors
and to be a neighbor in return.
AC was the
i place to be
Above: During Black Awareness Weekend, An-
drea Campbell performs a dramatic rendition of
james Weldon lohnson's "The Creation." Above
right: Phil Foley 'and Rev. Don Collins shared
thoughts at the new Campus Minister's home in
February. Right: Many lasting relationships are
made at college. Roberta Pencil keeps company
with a very close friend, Cookie Monster. Far
above right: Mary Mathis shares her special
friend, Danny, with the young and old alike. Far
right: Intense in thought, Liz Henson and Donna
Tawney share the archeological interest of the
past with Gus jeeninga.
' fi f' 1-Z if
Anderson College offered not only
the facilities for academic learning and
religious endeavors, but an environ-
ment which created and supported
personal relationships on all levels.
People from all walks of life found here
a sanctuary in which to express their
own type of worship. And within the
community, students, faculty and ad-
ministrators became friends.
A new campus minister was named in
the fall and made his way in the campus
scene at the onset of the new year. A
severe storm drew people together in a
special way as dorms were open every
night for welcomed visitors. A special
weekend allowed blacks to portray
"shades" of awareness through poetry,
drama, and song.
lt was a year of development. New
courses were added to the curriculum
and new majors were in the making.
The fine arts center made a physical
appearance. What were to be lasting
friendships and loves began while some
reached final stages and ended. The
feelings of change and growth were in
the air and felt by all. Each in his or her
own way made Anderson College a
special place to be this year.
Closing - 175
It was a year filled with great ex-
pectations, many of which were ful-
filled. Each one of us here met with
success and failure along the way,
each one grew a little stronger. A
large part of what was said and felt
could not be recorded here in writ-
ten form. That will have to remain in
the minds and hearts of those who
walked the paths, reaching to share
with one another and making An-
derson College one of a kind.
Alice Wehneman, editor
Layne Arthur, sports editor
Susan Conway, people editor
Kathy TenCate, organizations
Liz Henson, circulation manager
Teresa Porter, office manager
Brian Tinker, graphics artist
Beverly Pitts, adviser
The yearbook staff would like to
thank joel Sanchez for photography
and josten-American Yearbook
Company for publishing. Also, we
thank Steve Hagensieker for pho-
tography and Pat McKeand of the
Anderson Herald for assistance.
This book is printed on 80 pound enamel.
Body copy is 8 and 10 point Optima. Head-
lines are 18 point News Gothic Bold Con-
densed, 30 point Lydian, and 60 point Bolt
:Q A- min
iff? -W1-if '
3 9 my
-3 51' E-
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