Fort Wayne Bible College - Light Tower Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1987 volume:
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TABLE Q5 CCDNTENT S
Student Life 4
Spiritual Life 38
. Organizations S 56
Q Academics 94 '
People 1 10
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Vine '87 The campus of FWBC saw changes rhroughout the year in
the seasons and in the challenged hearts.
Fort Wayne Bible College
1025 W. Rudisill Blvd.
Fort Wayne, IN 46807
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Changing seasons, challenged hearts
Throughout the year. though the seasons
changed, the emphasis at the college re-
mained the same. The challenge that was pre-
sented to the students was an emphasis on
The theme of revival was carried during
the year in each chapel service as well as
prayer meetings. Concern was voiced by
many that an apathetic attitude had settled on
the college. This concern led to many differ-
ent things throughout the year. Prayer meet-
ings and Bible studies were held each week in
the dorms, chapels centered on prayer be-
came common, and a Concert of Prayer was
initiated in the chapel for those who wished
to pray for God to work in his people.
Thus. many began to focus more on God
and what his word meant to them. As the year
went by and the seasons came and went,
many hearts were challenged for God.
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Dr, Fred VanDyke explains the significance ofa plant to
his Biology students on a field trip to Fogwell Forest.
jim Llmpleby pretends to frighten others away with an
intense and mysterious gaze.
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Birthday girl Barb Scott pauses before eating her supper
at Saga's special meal.
Lisa Bennett laughs in amazement at the size ofa puffball
found in the woods during a Biology field trip.
Tom Foster grins at his date, Lisa Guegold during the
formal banquet following the President's Inauguration.
A Year of Student Life
"Hey, check out the Student Life section in
"The Student Life section, what's that?"
"Oh, you know, it's a combo of everything
that's been a part of the students' lives
throughout the year."
"You mean things like the Halloween open
dorm at Schultz are in this section?"
"Yeah, and stuff like the Biology field trips
are here, too."
"l bet those guys even put the Spring Musical
Alan Eicher sings in chapel accompanied by drummer
jeff Spence takes a break from the books to concentrate
on shooting the 2 ball into the corner pocket.
in this section."
"No doubt, that's a major part of many stu-
"Sounds like this section is worth looking
"Yeah, but before you do, look at the design
of this page. See how they used the globe at
the top as a carry-over from the cover?"
"Yeah, hey, I bet the stories even tie into the
theme of the book."
"Probably, let's read them and see."
I ' ,
Dawn Clark waits in one ofthe many lines during regis
tration on third floor.
Tom Olney prepares for a roundup with his Bible handy
for one of his evening Bible studies.
"No, son, these arent my real eyebrows," Roger Rrngenberg
attends the costume pam' wrth his two boys. Brent and Ryan.
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THE PUMPKIN CARVING CHAMPIONS' Lssa Kelley
and Scutt Cunningham drsplay their winmng pumpkin.
Wc've had enough of Mr Wrong, we wanna be with Mr
Seeing the Real Student
"Sorry, I can't go for a bike ride with you
after dinner tonight. I have to help my room-
mate clean our room for open dorm tonight."
OPEN DORM-The two words that send
shivers down the spine of every student on
campus at F.W.B.C. Once a month an open
dorm is held in either Schultz or Lexington
The doors are unlocked on Friday even-
ings from 7:00 to 11:00. The basic idea is to
give the guys and gals a chance to socialize as
well as visit each others' dorm room. To
make open dorms even more exciting, a spe-
cial council was formed to plan innovative
Halloween night. For this holiday the guys
planned a costume party and a pumpkin carv-
In january during Health Week, the girls
planned unique seminars for health aware-
ness. Other open dorms not held on special
occasions were still fun-filled with things
such as French cuisine, scavenger hunts, and
games. Sometimes students offer cookies or
potato chips in their rooms for passers by.
Open dorms give students a chance to real-
ly see each other's private life. As Karen Stan-
aford put it, "To me, open dorms offer an
exciting inside look at students' personalitiesx
In October Schultz had its open dorm on
that normally don't show up in everyday cam-
COWBOY CHUCK-Fastest coffee drinker in the Mid-
Cheers! Shultz dorm offers French cuisine Ile peanut
butter and jelly sandwichesl.
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A Well Established Student Government
"Our main goal this year was not only to
organize games and activities for students to
get involved in, but to be a respected voice of
the entire student body as well," stated presi-
dent of the Student Government, Brad Ulick.
"I feel we have really achieved that goal."
Throughout the year signs were posted all
around the school announcing activities to be
held, such as skating parties, movies at the
Hollow, and Kangaroo Court.
Student Government met weekly to dis-
cuss new ideas. This group sought diligently
to be the voice of the student body.
Another goal was to provide students with
activities for the sake of fellowship. Group
activities played a very essential part in the
lives of both on and off campus students.
This year's officers were as follows:
President: Brad Ulick
Vice President: Scott Badgerow
Secretary: Sally Slotterback
Treasurer: Tom Olney
Public Relations Secretary: Lisa Messner
Also there were five members-at-large:
Spiritual Life: David Williams
Sports: Curt Schnur
Special Events: jill Richardson
Leightner: Greg Glotzbach
Concessions: Eric Hosterler
Staff Advisor: Tim Archer
Faculty Advisor: Dr. Doug Barcalow
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Tina Bowers jams on her keyboards at the AirBand
"I knew she would write that!" jeff Lawson plays the
Nearly Wed game with his fiancee, Cindy Norwood.
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Professor Fred VanDyke displays a giant puff ball, a
form of mushroom,
April Bowling uses a DBH rape ro find out how old the
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Steve Lewis shows how to measure the temperature of
the water during a science and social studies teaching
conference at Fox Island Nature Preserve.
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We Travel and Learn
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Ed Irmeger waits to surprise joyce Klay with a rare It's not a hamburger! The fauna as well as the flora is an
species of snake he has behind his back. invitation to students to be close observers.
For some courses field trips were an impor-
tant Part of the learning experience. Science
courses involved trips to AuSable, Indiana
Dunes, Columbus Zoo, etc.
CE majors attended a curriculum confer-
ence and the Sunday School Convention in
Chicago. Camping class checked out the
camp facilities near North Webster. The Intro
to Art class visited the Detroit Institute.
Elementary Ed majors attended a confer-
ence in Grand Rapids, the Indianapolis Chil-
dren's Museum, and a conference at Fox Is-
land. The AV Lab students visited places in
Fort Wayne, such as the Public Library and
United Supply Company.
Of course there were numerous field trips
to local churches. CE majors visited a major-
ity of them to see their CE departments in
action. One of the most unusual trips was that
of the PM majors to a funeral home.
"I think he's breathing." Bob Sugiura is instructed on
how to perform CPR.
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Sally Slotterback demonstrates that she doesnt know the
school rule against P.D,A. fPublic Display of Affectionj.
Rev. Sterling DeMond assists Don Hamm with an air
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"Help me! Somebody help me!" Melody
Kindy ran out from the SAGA kitchen into
the dining area with red stains up her arm and
on her apron. Her whole body began to shake
and she fell to the floor as if she were going
into convulsions. A couple students ran to
her and someone yelled, "Get the nurse!"
Karen Beukema, one of the school nurses
and the Residence Director of Lexington
dorm, arrived on the scene and began to dem-
onstrate first aid techniques as if Melody real-
ly had been cut and was losing blood.
S Health Week was in full swing at this
point. Fort Wayne Bible College experienced
a full week of basic first aid training. The
week was planned by Karen Beukema, Sherry
Piepenbrink, and Sharon Mejeur. Fromjanu-
ary 16-30, students were constantly reminded
of the importance of good health, and rein-
forced with those elementary elements of
In the main hall of Witmer a table was set
up for those who were interested in having
their blood pressure taken. "Having your
blood pressure measured is a very beneficial
aspect of good health. It helps determine how
well someone is taking care of his body and
what he needs to do to get back on the right
track," stated Lisa Kelley.
CPR classes were held for those interested
in learning what to do in case someone's
heart would stop beating or their breathing
Each day in the cafeteria certain foods
were designated as "good" or "bad" for
health. Also lectures concerning eating disor-
ders, management of stress, and the impor-
tance of exercise were held.
Brochures floated all around campus.
Some emphasized the Emergency Care Clin-
ics in town that were available to assist in any
emergency. Red stickers with emergency
phone numbers were distributed to students
This First Aid Review will be continued
next year because the learning experience was
good for everyone.
Information about emergency centers was made avail-
able on the table in Witmer.
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"This is really hurting my arm." Caryn Hollinger suffers "There's food on your tie." Scott Badgerow is preparing
from the pressure.
to save Don Hamm's life.
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The FWBC group gather together briefly at the Mandate
Conference held in Muncie, Indiana.
josh McDowell, full of enthusiasm, points the question:
"Is jesus our Lord?!"
Improve Your World Vision
The word "mandate" carries the idea of an
authoritative order or command, especially a
written one, a commission.
The second annual Mandate Conference
was held at Ball State University,january 23-
25. A group of thirty, plus Gerald Steele, the
Missions Program Director, attended.
Speakers for the seminar included: David
Bryant, Gordon Aeschliman, Steve Haw-
thorne,josh McDowell, and Dr.j. Robertson
McQuilkin. These speakers presented to the
group of over a thousand college-age stu-
dents, the challenge of missions and the im-
portance of it in everyday Christian life.
On the final evening a Concert of Prayer
was held. For most, it was new and eye-open-
ing that one could sustain an attitude of pray-
er for several hours.
"Mandate '87 really challenged me to a
life-time commitment," stated Lisa Kelley.
Many spoke in chapel later about the specific
ways in which the conference helped them.
The Concert of Prayer was the highlight of the Mandate
Dr.j. Robertson McQuilkin begins his seminar on "The
Word, The World, and You."
Curt Schnur and jim Gippert read along in the word as
the speaker directs.
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Krm Butler plays "Allegro" from SONATINA, Op.
RG, No 1, by Clemenrr rn the March general reciral.
Sharon Gerug smgs a duer wrth her father durmg her l
jumor Recrral an November-a number by the
Garrhers, "Theres Somerhmg About Thar Name"'
The accompamsr rs Trm johnson. lSharon is a voice
srudenr of Marlene Everson i
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Denise Schlacter and Ken Sisrrunk help serve than good
"Domino's Pizza" for the evem.
Conductor Dana Collins gives a clear cue for a dynamic
An Evening at the "Pops"
The "Pops 8: Pizza" concert was excellent
for those end-of-the-semester blues and pre-
exam jitters. The College Concert Band pre-
sented an evening of old favorites: stuff like
Gerswhin's "Porgy and Bess," some PDQ
Bach, Anderson's "Bugler's Holiday" and
bits from Loewe's "My Fair Lady." These had
the power to get tired blood pumping again.
The Band for the evening concert was
composed of thirty-two students, graduates,
and friends, plus three part-time music facul-
ty, and two famous brothers, Wes and Bill.
CBill Gerig has been with the band all year
"It was one of our best chosen programs
for the enjoyment ofthe instrumentalists-
demanding enough, but not overwhelming, a
balance of the light classical stuff and the
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Broadway show tunes," declared Conductor
The audience declared it enjoyable too!
Becky Cate, section leader for the Woodwinds, plays
while Dr. james Loomis, instructor in clarinet, listens.
The Concert Band pauses. awaiting instructions. Is
Dana just thinking or tearing his hair?
Workxngf Dxana Huagland tal-tes phone messages for
"Look, Ma' No hands," Tim Matteson and Steve Snyder
show Off their actobatlc abliittes,
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The tu prst .n wut!-. It1s.t Guegold l-:ec-ps busy worklng for
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A Vi N
They ork ard for the Money
In the fall of 1986 F.W.B.C. students really
began to feel the pinch. Students needed
more money to survive than they had needed
in the past. Weekend pizza parties began to
decrease. The lack of money seemed to be a
j But wait! They had forgotten the jobs-
money-paying jobs-that are available
through the college.
Personnel Director, Don Hamm, makes it
easy for any student interested to obtain a
An added advantage to working for the
college is that all or part of a students pay-
check can be applied to his or her outstand-
A variety of jobs are available to students.
Deb Stout, Student Personnel Director, deals
individually with all those interested in seek-
ing employment. Positions open on campus
range from audio-visual department to
Some students with cars seek employment
off campus. Since many fast food restaurants
and department stores are located fairly near
to the college, finding employment is not
much ofa problem.
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Ken Sistrunk helps prepare the inaugural luncheon at
First Missionary Church.
"Good morning, Fort Wayne Bible College." Marie
Atwood stays busy at the switchboard.
The sickening thud of M 8: M's against metal. Gail
Schmidt is fixin' to make a shake at the Hollow.
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Ron Williams receives the "Pasror's Heart Award" from
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Rick Dugan is presented with one of the Freshman Co- '
Cindy Yeagley AWARDS
Seniors: Sharon Gerig
DELTA EPSILON CHI Kim Davis
Mark Bumtt Mark Burritt
David Maxwell junior: Brad Ulick
Sophomore: Bruce Cluckie
Freshman: April Bowling
PASTOR'S HEART Mike Sullivan
AWARD HONORARY DELTA
Dr. George Powers
FIRST YEAR GREEK
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onvocation and Scholarships
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Philip .....,. ....
Roy Meyer ......... ....
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Friencls of FWBC-David Bennett
Alumni Scholarships-Tim Artz
james fBobl Lenardson
Tim Artz, freshman, receives a 3500 Alumni
john Richardson receives the Roy Meyer
Recepients of Alumni Scholarships
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gl-5 -Ay lAl1..y9'::sQ-lkclr,
jon and Nancy Swanson houghr. planned, and cared for
small parches of flowers that hrrghtened the campus.
Ma Grnmes recerves the Faluon lfearher Award for "good
home coukln' " served m a pleasant atmosphere at The
Greg Glorzbach rn the mrdar of planning yer another
Concert of Prayer,
Who Are Those Outstanding People?
Every year at practically any institution, in
the States, students and faculty receive
awards. Some are given for good grades or
participation in sports. But what about
awards for those people who do things that
are a little bit out of the ordinary? Are there
any awards for them?
ln 1979 Falcon Feather Awards were cre-
ated at B.C. A committee of four students
and two facultyfstaff people was formed.
This committee must be alert to find student,
faculty, and staff members deserving special
recognition by the FWBC community. Such
people are recognized for some unique act,
achievement, or contribution or for exhibit-
ing an especially good attitude or by exerting
an unusually positive influence over the body
of Christ at FWBC.
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The committee attempts to award at least
one falcon feather per month. The award is
made during a chapel time when the surprised
person is called forward and presented a lapel
pin in the shape of a gold feather and a certifi-
cate which describes the person's special con-
tribution to life here.
"It's good to recognize the good things
people do, using this structured method.
Hopefully it will make us all more sensitive to
going that second mile," commented Wava
Bueschlen, who chaired the committee this
year. The other members of the committee
were Dennis Doran, David Spyker, Lori Wy-
att, janelle DeMond, and Don Hamm, the
second facultyfstaff person.
Fred VanDyke receives his Falcon Feather Award for
leading the Prayer and Fasting Days on campus.
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Tom Olney enjoys a sandwich during a class break. His
award was given because of the prayer meetings he orga-
nized on Tuesday nights in the guys' dorm,
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Involved in seeing that everyone is served are Katie
Schlorke. Sherri Harris, Lisa Guegold. Tom Foster, and
Sue Downey, Mary Ann Birkey, Scott Cunningham, and
Brad Ulrich enloy some moments while waiting for the
call to the banquet room.
With verve and brilliance Dr. and Mrs Kent Young
present some great music with a message,
Two weeks before Easter, when the Bo-
tanical Gardens were bursting with spring-
time, the juniors honored the Seniors with
the traditional banquet.
Couples wandered about the gardens be-
fore the all-you-can-eat, family-style banquet
was served. Tom Foster, president of the ju-
nior class, led the banqueters in some chor-
uses, and Kyan and Kent Young presented a
marvelous musical program.
Professor Scharfe gave a devotional, and
then farewell testimonials were given for Ster-
ling Demond, Steve Morley, and Kent
Katie Schlorke headed the committee for
decorations, etc. for this very pleasant even-
An Evening of Flowers and Music
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Mr. and Mrs. Penrod sit awhile and watch the couples
getting pictures taken by the old mill.
john Cowan stands straight and tall by his wifes side for
the traditional portrait.
Sally Slotterback and Greg Glotzbach enjoy the evening
admiring the trees and flowers!
john Klay and jenni Haworth take a stroll through the
. r N ' !
The sun was shining and a breeze blew the
45 graduates' tassels as they marched down
the sidewalk towards Founders Auditorium
for Commencement. It was Saturday morn-
ing, May 9.
Two flags led the way for the processional,
followed by the board members, the faculty,
the staff, and the graudates. "Pomp and Cir-
cumstance" greeted the procession as they
Directed by jay Platte, the Chorale sang
"The Lord Is My Shepherd." Then, the ad-
dress was given by Dr. Bruce Dunn concern-
ing "the most useful English word-no."
Dr. Richard Dugan presented the class of
1987, and Dr. Donald Gerig accepted them
for graduation. Forty-three of the 45 gradu'
ates were present to accept their diplomas
and congratulations from the board and Dr.
Gerig. Seven graduates received an Associate
of Arts degree, 30 received a Bachelor of
Science, and eight received a Bachelor of
Rev. William Gerig welcomed the seniors
into the Alumni Association following the
conferring of degrees. Then, the audience
joined in singing the Alma Mater.
After the recessional, the seniors were sur-
rounded by family and friends, congratulat-
ing them on their accomplishment. Founders
front lawn was full of people who had come
to rejoice with the graduates,
The sun was shining on their blue robes as
the breeze blew the seniors' tassels which
were now on the left side of their caps.
Bachelor of Arts graduate Lorraine Meek is congratulated by Dr. Gerig after she The graduates hold their diplomas asthey march triumphantly from Founders. Groups of
receives her diploma and Summa Cum Laude honor friends and relatives quickly gathered around them
Bachelor of Arts graduate David Maxwell is surrounded by his brothers after the Bachelor of Science graduate Ramon D5-Mond Prepares to join his graduating class for
graduation the processional,
Graduates David Williams and Dennis Doran are probably reflecting on their years at
FWBC as they cross the street from Library to Founders.
Terry Fittro and his wife and Marie Atwood and her husband, Tim '86, pose happily for
the swarm of photographers.
joseph Butora accepts congratulations from the President after receiving his diploma,
Mel Zumbrun and his wife Teresa are in a celebrative mood as they say goodbye to
good ole' BC and all their friends.
jim McHugh, holding his diploma recording a BS in Christian Counseling, flashes a
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Bachelor of Science graduate David McDeavitt gives his mother a hug following the
The earth movers appeared in October, changing forever
our view from the rhird floor window,
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By the end of May the building was ready for the first
broadcast. jerry Boyers, FWBC Board member and
owner of EDIFICE Construction Mangement, Wauseon,
Ohio, was the general contractor for the building.
A Dream Materializes
In October we looked out the third floor
window of Witmer and saw that the heavy
equipment had moved in. The dream of more
space for WBCL was taking on a visible form.
ln between the rains and frosts the founda-
tion was laid, and by Christmas the walls were
up and the roof on.
The work went on quietly throughjanuary
and February. We saw lots of trucks and cars
around, but we couldn't see what was hap-
pening inside. In March we saw a few things
being moved into the building, and by May
there was a sidewalk and a new black top on
the parking lot. The rubber tires had been
taken off the roof and the grounds cleaned
up and smoothed out.
The architectural design on the front re-
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minded us ofa one story Witmer Hall. When
we left for the summer, some of us knew that
the first broadcast from the new building was
set for june 1. And we heard that the open
house would be held August 30. Then we
would see the four studios, all having front
windows! The staff's comments on the
weather would no longer be dependent on
what they remembered the weather to be like
when they came to work.
The thriteen full-time and seven part-time
staff members were glad that at last everyone
would be on the same floor and easily acces-
sible in the five offices, conference room, and
two air studios, the news studio, and the talk
studio, and-oh yes, the lounge!
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jeff Carlson can't wait. He moves a computer in, in
March even before the sidewalk is laid.
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A view of the main hallway as it looks in early April.
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Money Aids in Change
The WBCL Sharathon, an an-
nual event aimed at raising mon-
ey to keep the Christian radio
station on the air, was heldjanu-
This year the operating bud-
get goal was set for .15360,000 and
this goal was reached the third
day. As a matter of fact, WBCL
brought in about 60,000 above
this operating budget goal
5,056 calls were received in for-
Donations were also received
at a pre-Sharathon banquet and
by mail-ins. One third of the
budget was pledged before
Sharathon had started!
"Raising over 3400,000 in
three days is a fairly awesome
task. It is one which requires
planning, teamwork, and most
which was immediately directedx importantly, faith. Such was evi-
toward the 3180,000 needed for
new broadcasting equipment.
Donations were made by lis-
teners in the surrounding com-
munities and were taken by
phone volunteers. A total of
denced by all those involved in
WBCL's Sharathon. What a
wonderful example of God's
provision and grace to His ser-
vants," wrote Deb Carter.
Phone operators take in pledges from the community.
Yippeeeee! Confetti flies in celebration of the goal
The crowd listens arrenrively ro one of the Day Away Char Binkley and Nancy Honeytree starr the day off wirh
speakers, X some ice breakers for the audience,
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Sessions were also held in Witmer. Mrs. Gerig helps Lynne Ford and Marsha Bunker help with announce-
I'T13l'CC bffak Umf fCff9Sl1lf'lg- ments and give-aways, a job the General Manager of
WBCL apparently can do with her eyes closed.
Char Binkly leads a discussion on criticism.
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A Day Away for Ladies
This year, 1987, is the tenth-year celebra-
tion for WBCL's very special Day-A-Way.
Biannually ladies from all over Indiana, Ohio,
Illinois, and Michigan meet for a day of spiri-
Marsha Bunker, along with her planning
board, designed two, two-day seminars dur-
ing the year. One is held in the spring and one
in the fall.
Since facilities at FWBC offered seating
for only 750, there were some disappointed
women who couldn't attend for lack of
Besides the main sessions held in Founders
Auditorium, there were also classes offered in
Witmer. All of these classes for "ladies only"
were designed to give them a relaxing and
uplifting day in the Lord and relief from fam-
ily demands and responsibilities.
The dates that the two Day-A-Way ses-
sions were held this school year, 1986-87,
were March 13 and 14 and October 17 and 18.
The registration fee was 313, which included
lunch at the school cafeteria.
Many ladies-36 each day-volunteered
their time to hostess, sell items, and tape
workshops. During the spring Day-A-Way,
eleven ladies led workshops on everything
from widowhood and singleness to handling
criticism and the satisfying of unfullfilled de-
WBCL stated, "We believe that later when
the facilities are available, hundreds more will
take part in Day-A-Way.
' -18. '-.s V ,
1- 1: M L .flex
IX, 8 . ,N
.uewir e T'
-1 lf." 'L xx .
Char Binkley interviews some of the ladies at Day Away.
Refreshments are welcome after an absorbing session in
Throughout 1986-87, daily news began to
sound more and more like "the soaps" or
special agent spy stories. It seemed unreal.
The hostage crisis went on and on. Three
hostages were freed after arms deals, but six
more were taken. The fate of Terry Waite,
Anglican negotiator, remained unknown.
Reporter Nicholas Daniloff was imprisoned
on spy charges in Moscow. He was freed for a
price as the Summit conference in Reykjavik
neared-a conference that brought no agree-
ment on nuclear arms control.
. ,H I
ts -' 4
The aids epidemic wouldn't go away. From
its being just something gays got, it became
something anyone could get. The threat of
death for hundreds of thousands caused Sur-
geon General Koop to call for explicit educa-
tion for prevention.
Economic crises continued in the farm sec-
tor. Scandals concerning insider trading on
the stock market multiplied. The imbalance
of trade caused uneasiness. japan was repri-
manded for dumping computer chips on the
market. And the huge national debt wouldn't
go away either.
The Reagan presidency was plagued by the
continuing revelations of Iran-Contra con-
nections. Those in position to know what had
gone on seemed to know very little. CIA
chief, Casey, was hospitalized with a brain
tumor. But many were called to testify before
a committee of the Senate: McFarlane,
North, Secord, Poindexter, etc. The millions
given by wealthy Americans for hostage deals
and Contra support seemed to have taken
The Marine Corps came in for its share of
criticism when the U.S. embassy in Moscow
was found to have been penetrated by KGB
agents. Furthermore the new embassy itself
may have had Russian surveillance devices
embedded in its walls when it was built.
University students throughout the world
chanted slogans and moved in masses: Arab
students continued to protest the occupation
ofthe West Bank. China's university students
called for more freedoms and were
Dxgfb N i Li
.tl . .
.- W 1 Vx
In Pope john Paul's visit to Latin America
aspects of liberation theology were heard.
The statement from the Vatican on abortion,
birth control, etc. was uncompromising.
Surrogate mother, Mary Beth Whitehead,
fought to break the contract and keep her
child. The judge ruled in favor of the father.
The case pointed up the emotional, as well as
the ethical and legal, problems inherent in
f ...J wa - '
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Another headline story that didn't seem to
stop growing was thejim and Tammy Bakker
debacle. It went from the disclosure of adul-
tery, to accusations of an "unholy war"
among TV ministers, to allegations concern-
ing the mishandling ofthe millions given for
the TV ministry of PTL.
Gary Hart, front runner among declared can-
didates for the Democratic nomination, with-
drew from the race after the humiliating dis-
closure of his extra-marital interest.
The right of the press to search out and report
the covert actions of public figures became a
source of question in this bicentennial cele-
bration year ofthe Constitution. Many visited
the National Archives to marvel at this docu-
ment of a free people.
The-Iewish community continued to keep the
memory of the Halocaust alive as Nazi war
criminals such as Claus Barbie were brought
to trail. Also the refusal of the U.S. to allow
Austrian Pres. Waldheim entrance because of
his alleged envolvement in war crimes under-
scored the memory.
White South Africans wrestled with their
consciences and their fears as they went to
the polls. Though Pres. Botha declared in his
campaign that he would never compromise
on racial segregation Capartheidj, many Afri-
kaners realize changes must come. The black
clerical leaders held prayer services in defi-
ance of the governments restrictions.
The many disclosures of drug problems
among the nation's athletes was alarming, To
counteract the bad influence, young children
were taught the slogan, "Say NO."
A bright moment in an otherwise dreary year
of bad news was the victory of Skipper Den-
nis Conner as he sailed out in front in the
"Stars 84 Stripes" to recapture the America's
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And for the I.U. fans there was an unbelievea-
ble moment when in the last possible second
the ball dropped down through the hoop,
and Bobby Knights kids won the NCAA
over Syracuse by one point.
'lam a'r'rWJ.l.'. -mm-, . .
The New York Mets won the World Seriesg
the Fort Wayne Komets lost to Salt Lake City
in the second round of the playoffsg and the
Fort Wayne Flames Cindoor soccerj made a
good first-year showing.
There was a new rock group Clrishj called U2
that made the cover of "Time," In the movies
the Vietnam War was portrayed realistically
in a much lauded film called "Platoon." The
TV series "Amerika," a fictionalized account
of a Russian takeover got a lot of press, but
not many viewers stuck out the six hours.
BUILDI G SPIRITUAL LIFE
"Well, the Student Life section portrayed
some ofthe more fun times at BC.. but what
about some ofthe more spiritual times we've
"I'm glad you asked because there is an entire
section of the yearbook devoted to exactly
that concept. It's called the Spiritual Life sec-
"Spiritual Life? Thats a new one."
"Yeah, they tried something new this time to
see if it would work."
Ron Williams shares insight from the Scriptures while
preaching during the student speaker series in chapel.
josh McDowell speaks to the many students who went
to hear him at the Mandate '87 conference at Ball State
"Well, did it work?" '
"Open it up and see for yourself. But first,
notice the globe at the top of the page that
they added from the last time?"
"Yeah They'll probably do that through the
whole book. So what all is in this section?"
"Oh, they've got things like chapels, student
speakers, and Youth Conference in there."
"My friend spoke in chapel one dy."
"Why don't you look and see if he's here?"
Student speaker, Mark Burritt, preaches his sermon to
the faculty and students during chapel.
Spiritual Emphasis speaker,jOhn Kilner, addresses spe-
cific questions during the feedback session concerning
Christian contemporary singer Steve Green brings a mes-
sage to his audience with some revised hymns.
FWBC Presents . . .
"For God and God alone " singer
Steve Green packed out the Scottish Rite
auditorium when he came to Fort Wayne
sponsored by FWBC Presents.
Steve was one of several performers who
were scheduled by the FWBC Presents com-
mittee. Sharon and Robin were also brought
to the college on two different occasions to
entertain the students, faculty, and alumni.
They sang several songs from their new al-
bum "Glory Wondern which was released
' earlier this year.
Another group that performed at the col-
lege, scheduled by FWBC Presents, was the
jeremiah People. They performed a drami
portraying a family with some communica-
Other performers were Steve and Maria
Gardner. For two songs they brought up their i
daughter Mandie to sing with them. Steve!
U and Maria were also sponsored by FWBC1
Singer Sharon presents a message in song to an audience
in the chapel.
Steve and Maria Gardner share their testimony by sing-
ing "Lift up the Name ofjesusf'
Robin introduces the next song with a comic serious-
ness, ready to accompany Sharon on the piano.
Dr. Richard Dugan introduces the chapel speaker and
the Scripture text.
The songs were finished, the introductions
were made, and the speaker stepped up to the
Chapels were a regular part of every stu-
dent's day. The speakers varied from Pastoral
Ministries majors to faculty to special speak-
One special speaker who was brought in
for a convention was Gordon Aeschliman,
editor of World Christian magazine. He
spoke in chapel as well as spiritual emphasis
on the importance of being a world Christian.
He also shared some of his experiences from
the mission field.
Another missionary that spoke in chapel
was Ed Dulka. He told of his encounters with
the guerrillas in Columbia.
Apart from the chapel committee, speak-
ers were chosen by SMF under the approval
of Gerald Steele.
A variety of speakers stepped up to the
pulpit throughout the year during Chapels.
T0 RD THE
coil For THE
PRIZE OF THE
OF GOD IV
CHRIST JIfSlS. .A
3 I IJ
Dr, Sterling Demond preaches on the life of Caleb and
what would have been written on his tombstone.
Steve Morley shares his message on the life of Peter
during the character series in chapel.
Dr. Donald Gerig answers the students' questions during
an open forum chapel.
Scott Cunningham thinks deeply before answering Ger-
ald Steeles question.
The Young Speak Out
The older and experienced members ofthe
Christian community spoke often in chapels
it's true. But the young spoke out too.
Each month a senior from among the pas-
toral ministries majors was selected by the
Program Director. Those who gave chapel
sermons during the year werezjohn Richard-
son, David Williams, David Maxwell, Roy
Kohler, Ron Williams, Cory Koos, and Andy
Students spoke out in a variety of other
circumstances too: interviews done by SMF,
open forums conducted by Pres. Gerig, and
as officers and program speakers for student
organizations. But perhaps the best of all
speaking out occurred when the mikes were
in the aisles for a Praise chapel, and ten to
twenty testimonies were given.
Some young speakers came from outside
the college. Gordon Aeschliman, raised as an
MK in South Africa and now editor of
"World Christian" magazine, was one of
Gordon Aeschliman speaks out for "compassionate en-
gagement in the world's needs and critical thinking
about global issues,"
Don Kidd prefaced his brief sermon forthe PHT Chapel
with the confession he had always wanted to speak in
Cory Koos, a pastoral ministries major, works into his
sermon some things dear to his heart,
During the program Fr1daynight,MarC Siler sings a song
Greg Shultz portrays Satan in Carmans song "Sundays
on the Way" during Comicality
Redesigned for the Lord
Nine students, assisted by four faculty and
staff members worked. planned, and prayed
all year long for this event. Even before the
student body began to anticipate it, the corn-
mittee was organizing the acitivites. This an-
nual event was Youth Conference '87.
Redesigned was the theme of the confer-
ence this year. The verse was Il Corinthians
5:17 i"Therefore, if any one is in Christ, he is a
new creation, the old has passed away, be-
hold, the new has comefl The theme song
using the verse was written by Kevin March.
"I learned that God is the one who can
make a weekend like this pull together," said
chairperson Kim Davis. According to Davis,
the turnout this year was a bit lower than
other years. "But the group that did come
were wanting to be here and that made it
great," said Davis. The conference helped 53
kids make decisions for Christ.
The preparation for the weekend took
many, many hours. "lt was a pain, but it was
worth it," said faculty advisor jon Swanson.
Ron Williams, Peewee Herman, displays his talents by
blowing up a rubber glove.
Committee: Rachelle Steiner, Sonja Strahmjeffjansma,
jon Swanson, Kim Davis, Lewis Bennett, Lisa Guegold,
Kevin March, Bryan Heindel, Susan Kornhaus, Tom
SChakat, Front: jeni Watson, Deb Patterson.
Speaker Kent Fischel spoke on being redesigned.
Emcee Scott Badgerow introduces the next activity dur-
ing Youth Conference.
Kevin Ftauhiget, Andrew Selkin, Curt Schnut,-jim Gip-
pert, and Rod Good entertain the crowd with their sing-
Dr. Weddle contributes to Comicality by portraying an
old man in a whcelfhair for one of the acts.
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The Youth Conference singers lead che audience in a few
choruses before the message.
Ron Williams and Lori Hopkins portray Peewee Herman
and his wife at the beginning of Comicaliry.
Rod Good runs back to his team after spinning around
with his head on the bar during The Saturday games.
Sushil I'sman, originally from India but now professor at
IIQPL' presents the Muslim view Knot his own view! in the
series on international terrorism
In September Platte and Collins discussed
discrimination and discernment in music.
The series concluded with a panel of Chris-
In November Saddington presented one
on International Terrorism. Congressman
Dan Coats spoke to the "just war" viewg Car-
los Rizowy, a specialist on terrorism, came to
us compliments of the Fort Wayne jewish
Federationg Rev. Reuben Short gave the con-
scientious objector's viewg and Sushil Usman,
professor at IUPU, the Muslim view.
In February Swanson gave two excellent
lectures on TV, movie and theater and also
interviewed his sister on her decision as a
Christian to pursue a career in theater.
In March Chapin presided over the series
on Biblical perspectives regarding sexuality.
Rev. Kroeger addressed the topic of mastur-
bationg Rev. Yawberg, pornographyg Nancy
Doran, femalenessg and Chapin, homosexual-
Roy Chapin presents a very clear and informational Bibli-
cal perspective on homosexuality.
jon Swanson moderates a panel on Christians' views
regarding TV in the home with jeff Kepler of United
Technology and Professors Lewis and Barcalow.
Pat Black '86 participates in the series on music with his
insights on the use of music in ministry.
First Missionary Church youth director David Gould
shares with his class the commitments involved in minis-
Discipleship, Sunday school, children's
church, evangelism, C.S. performing groups,
tutors, advisors, nursing homes, and pastors
all have one thing in common-they were
topics used for this year's coaching classes.
Coaching classes were designed by the C.S.
department to help students in their specific
areas of interest and to give them aids with
their C.S. assignments.
Throughout the year, the coaching classes
met for six sessions. Leaders were selected
from Christian ministries throughout Fort
Wayne to teach the students. These leaders
were: Rose Nickel, Carole Neuenschwander,
David Gould, David Biberstein, jay Platte,
David DeSelm, Ron Pennekamp, Verlin
Rice, joy Gerig, Dick Baxter, Karen Beu-
lcema, Tim Archer, and Amy Kreeger.
These leaders came together six times to
help students in various fields.
EN : i f 7 C
.1 -mm sm -
Carole Neuenschwander, CE. director for New Haven
Missionary, shares children's resources with her coaching
joy Gerig recalls some special moments with traveling
groups to share with her C.S. performing group coaching
David DeSelm, pastor of Fellowship Missionary, pauses
from evangelism techniques to look at the camera.
Dr. Donald Gerig feels right at home in his new office on
New President Is Welcomed
Protocol and pomp surrounded the acade-
mians and distinguished guests as they
marched into the sanctuary of First Mission-
ary Church for the inauguration of the sixth
President of Fort Wayne Bible College. Dr.
In spite of the formality of the occasion,
many sensed a spirit of friendliness which the
President extended to his audience.
Representatives from the City and state and
from sister colleges and churches participated
in the occasion by offering congratulatory
remarks which were followed by Dr. Gerig's
inaugural address. He stated that some of the
goals that he hopes to reach throughout the
year include maintaining financial stability,
generating a positive attitude on campus, and
maintaining a growing excellence in the aca-
riff-x':, ,5 .1
Dr. Gerig, surrounded by his family, takes a moment
from the inauguration proceedings to smile at the cam-
The halls of First Missionary Church are lined with dis-
tinguished guests and faculty members to honor the new
Dr. Gerig talks with student Ken Sistrunk.
Organizations Add Spice
"Well, Student Life was fun and Spiritual Life
was unique. So what's next?"
"Organizations are next."
"Say, organizations fit in well here because
they are an addition to student life and spiri-
tual life, right?"
"Right, Groups like off-campus singles, Mar-
ried Students Fellowship, and Wings are
some that fit into the student life category
while others such as SMF, Chorale, and HIS
Company are more in the spiritual life area."
Trumpet player Alan Eicher, a member ofthe Concert
Band, pauses while performing on the stage.
SMF secretary, Mary Brinson, keeps a record of all the
carmel corn sold that day to support the SMF organiza-
"Hey, that's neat how everything ties together
like that. By the way, is it my eyes or are the
globes moving across the top ofthe page?"
"Yes, they're moving. That's another graphic
that they incorporated to help us visualize the
concept of changing seasons from the
"Well, it's different, that's for sure."
"Yeah, this whole book has been kinda dif-
ferent. Let's read on."
w. 1 I
The basketball cheerleaders attempt to raise the schools
spirit during a half-time performance.
Eric Hancock, member ofthe band, follows his music as
he adds the sound ofthe Kettle Drum to the concert.
The Student Government executive board Brad Flick,
Tom Olney, Sally Slotterback, and Scott Badgero
x ll l
The Hollow was filled with representa-
tives from each class, each student organi-
zation, advisor Doug Barcalow, and the
Student Government Executive Board.
The board consisted of President Brad
Ulick, Vice-Pres. Scott Badgerow, Secre-
tary Sally Slotterback, Treasurer Tom Ol-
ney, and Senators jill Richardson, Eric
Hostetler, and PR Lisa Messner.
These people met throughout the year
to propose reforms that would benefit the
entire student body as much as possible.
The student union would vote on a pro-
posal which would be either passed and
presented to the President or refused.
The student government also spon-
sored many activities throughout the year
such as the spiritual emphasis speaker Mr.
Larsen, Sunday Night Live at the Hollow,
and the fall Harvest Party.
of the Class
The various classes also sponsored their
own activities and fund raisers such as the
sophomore class' sale of Hoagies.
The Senior class officers were: Presi-
dent john Richardson, VP Laura Skees,
Sec. Ed Irmeger, Treas. Dawn Kale, with
Roger Ringenherg as class advisor.
The junior class officers were: Pres.
Tom Foster, VP Craig Martin, Sec.janice
Miller, Treas. joe Crockett, with faculty
advisor Marlene Everson.
The Sophomore class officers were:
Pres. Gary GrimesfKim DeTrempe, Sec.
Lori Wyatt, Treas. Peter Schults, and advi-
sor Fred VanDyke.
The Freshman class officers were: Pres.
Rick Dugan, VP Tina Roussos, Sec. Ken
Matteson, Treas. April Bowling, and advi-
sor Deb Rupp.
These were the leaders of the class.
E t 2
The Student Government board, complete with faculty
advisor Doug Barcalow, discuss new proposals with stu-
Treasurer Tom Olney watched Tom Schakat as he reads
from his column in a local newspaper during a chapel
Scott Badgerow displays some ofthe stage abilities need-
ed for a student government member.
Girls' Wings Show Their Smiles
Back A. Voisard, R. Steiner. Middle C. Gippert. K. Stanaford, S. Slotterback, L.
Guegold. Front: L. Kelly. L Curtin, K. Lewin, D. Patterson, and D. Nayrocker.
1 A, T ' X P .-.ii
A- -,, " 13:1 ,fp g 'T
4, . 'Fig ' D
Backi G. Schmidt, M. Kindy,j.-Jenkins, M. Crawford, K. Carmin. Middle. L. Herring, A.
Pursley. B. Cochran.-I. McGinley. R. Kellogg. Front: K. Kulp, M. Burltev, S. Mitchell, T.
Clockwtse from L. K. Nemeth, L. Miller, ll. Lehman, C. Yeagley, T. Bowers, G. Vincent.
L. Neal, M. Blevins, D. Clark,-j. Moyer, C. Hollinger, C. Kennedy, K. Davis.
' fi ' x5
BackLC. Usher, D. Kale, K. Butler, L. Syrus, R. Gish, N. Medina, T. Platter, D. Pfau
Middle: L. Galloway, D. Dandreaul. Hayworth, D. Schlatter. Djobe. Front: M. Wagler
T. Roussos, S. Kornhaus, T. Davis, M. Morgan.
L-Rzj. Watson, T. Hall, M. Christie, G. Nolte, L.jandik, L. Hopkins, B. Scott, S. Rubrake,
J. Richardson. A. Bowling. K. Detrempe, H. High, S. Downey,-J. McGrew, C. Norwood,
- emi.. .
Middle: L. Sl-tees, R. Wamplenj. Miller, S. Harris, K. Schlorke, K. Parker, L. Steele, T.
jackson. Top: T. Gillum, M. Floria, M. Usher. Bottom: R. Gerber, R. Bryant, M. Brinson.
Guys' Wings Show Their Style
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Clockwise: S. Galloway, T. Fickinger, K, Frauhiger, E. Rivera, R. Dugan, E. Burke, T.
Bradford,j. Klay, K. Matteson, R. Threkleld, j. Gippert.
Back: B. Cox, D. McDeavitt, N..Iohnson, B. Heindel, M. Misner, B. Powers,j. Lawson.
Middle: T. Schakat, B. Davis, K. Turner, K. Sistrunk. Bottom: S. Cunningham.
G. Shultz, R. Witzig, B. Silcott, D. Zehr, B. Sugiura, T. Prentice, T. Artz, Tjaquette, A.
Reffey, R. Iida, P. Wilkinson.
Back: D. Rentz, S. Stombaughul. Pjecha, B. Sturgeon, E. Hostetler, D. Reed, T. Olney, B.
Cluckie. Middle: j. Beard. Front: S. Badgerow, M. Siler, j. Moritz.
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Back: R. Collins, C. Schnur, S. Nickerson, D. Hadden. Front: K. Estep, M. Burritt, R.
Back: P. Schultz, R. Andrews, S. Snider. Middle: S. Holmes, C. Martin, E. Hancock, R.
Williams, M. Schoffstall, D. Williams, D. Bennett. Front: C. Follmer,-I. Butora.
Vicki Cashel and Mark Lichtenberger enjoy a sundae
with their lunch.
Off-Campus Singles are a somewhat in-
dependent bunch, about 60 students
strong! Some are part-time students and
may be on campus for only a single class.
Consequently these students may never
have an opportunity to meet each other.
GCS exists to provide that opportunity.
"The challenge they OCS committee
faces," said president Sally Reed, "is how
to come up with creative ideas to provide
opportunities for fellowship while stu-
dents are here on campus." Some ideas
appeal to singles and some don't. An off-
campus single usually will not come back
to campus for an evening party. Thus get-
togethers are scheduled during the day.
Two events that brought the group to-
gether, about half of them, were Oley Piz-
za Parties in the Hollow at noon. Singles
signed up in advance for the free pound
pieces of pizza provided by the organiza-
The other two planned events did not
go as well. The "Fall Fling", a get-ac-
quainted fun and games thing on a Friday
evening fizzled, according to Sally, the
president. Not very many singles showed
up. And the March banana-split party at
the Hollow didn't draw even the people
who had signed up for it. Maybe the fact
that it was a gray overcast day kept people
from being in a party mood, mused Sally.
The ice cream was served at the April
event as free sundaes.
It is true that the ofricers sometimes felt
a little frustrated. But after all, off-campus
singles are an independent group and
probably always will be. It is good that the
opportunity to meet exists. The ever-
hopeful OCS committee was made up of
Sally Reed, presidentgjim Umpleby, vice-
presidentg and Lori Wyatt, secretaryftrea-
Randy Salway, Rex Hill, and Richard Schrock linger for
a little conversation after the pizza is gone.
Sally Reed lifts a pound piece of Oley's pizza onto
Charles Terner's plate.
Liz Trinkaus balances the heavy load while john McCa-
lister digs into that good chocolate sundae.
ia SV..- Lkegllll QL
MSF gather in the Hollow for an evening of food and
games. The four fellows ffrom left to right! are Bob
Lenardson, Gary Grimes, jim Leichliter, and Buckley
MSF for Famil Fun
An inventive Married Student Fellow-
ship committee provided an event each
month that brought marrieds together,
sometimes with the children, sometimes
In September the opener was a volley-
ball game followed by a picnic at the Hol-
low. In October an "Apple Fest" party
with cider, doughnuts, popcorn, and, of
Thanksgiving time brought the tradi-
tional dinner with 68 persons feasting in
the private dining room. And the first se-
mester closed with an "After Finals Pizza
Party." The 16 pizzas disappeared quickly.
A relaxing evening with table games just
for the adults followed.
In February MSF went fancy with a
Valentine's Day Banquet. A dinner was
Catered in at 35.00 per couple! And a pro-
fessional musician fBeckyj was hired.
In March the student body witnessed
the annual PHT fPush Hubby Throughj
honor chapel for the wives. Gary Grimes
made the floor shake with his piano solo
"Walk On," and Don Kidd brought a
memorable devotional on unusual and
valiant Biblical women, not unlike the
wives of the graduating seniors.
Also in March there was a "Gym Day"
purely for exercise. And in April an Ice
Cream Social with Disney videos provided
fun for the whole family.
jim fBobJ Lenardson, president, says, "I
had the pleasure of working with a good
group of people. They were energetic and
conscientious about their responsibil-
ities." The other officers were Gary
Grimes, vice-president, Lana Heinsman,
secretaryg and Buckley Watson, treasurer.
M.,-L - -I
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After the PHT honor chapel, Phil Reynolds expresses his
gratitude again to wife, Kathy, in the presence of Philjr.
CSD and john Adam GD.
Is this a tender parting kiss or some instructions? David
Maxwell is headed for class and Debra for home.
Don Vardaman got choked up trying to express his
appreciation to his wife, Sandy, and his joy that prayers
had been answered for the health of his baby girl, Lind-
Cheers for Falcons
Outnumbered by ten. During the bas-
ketball season, 9 cheerleaders and the Fal-
con led the fans in cheers to support the
team as they played. Often, the 10 cheer-
ing team out-cheered the crowd with their
volume and enthusiasm.
Weekly practice helped the 9 cheer-
leaders synchronize 'their cheers and
moves. "It was a lot of work, but it was
worth it. I knew what I was getting into
when I became a cheerleader," said Kevin
Some of the cheerleaders had been
cheerleaders in high school, but others
tried it for the first time this year. Both
Kevin March and Alan Eicher agreed that
they joined the cheerleading squad be-
cause it was something totally different
from anything they had done before. "I
wanted to be a cheerleader because it was
something completely different," said
March. "I had wanted to be a cheerleader
before but didn't have a chance," said
A few of the cheerleaders occasionally
felt self-conscious. "In cheerleading, you
could make a fool out of yourself and it
was ok," said March.
Throughout the season, the cheer-
leaders grew to appreciate each other and
became friends. They learned some things
about interpersonal relationship skills. "I
learned a bit about give and take-com-
promising," said March.
Sometimes, the squad consisting of
Andrea Voisard, Michelle Crawford, Tina
Roussos, Kim Parker, Alan Eicher, Melo-
dy Blevins, Lisa Kelley, Ken Matteson,
and Kevin March were able to outnumber
the crowd in their school spirit and enthu-
siasm for the game of basketball. Out-
numbered by ten.
The cheerleaders build pyramids in their spare time while
the Falcon settles on the ground.
Cheerleaders Lisa Kelley, Kevin March, and Melody
Blevins lead the crowd in a cheer at half-time.
Cheerleader Alan Eicher cheers the team to a victory
during a home game at Woodside Middle School.
SMF committee Mark Burritr, Gerald Steele, Bruce
Cluckie, Becky Care, Sherri Harris, and Bill Gerig.
SMF Creates Awareness
Creating a general increase in mission
awareness was the main goal of the SMF
committee this year. According to presi-
dent Bruce Cluckie, the SMF organization
met this goal. "It's been one of the most
exciting things we've seen," said Cluckie.
Several activities were sponsored by
SMF during the year. A'missions movie
was shown in the Hollow, two concerts of
prayer were organized, Mandate, Thurs-
day prayer lunches led by different people,
Adopt-a-Missionary program, In Fo-
cus conference, JTS exchange, and the
double Christmas program were some of
the SMF activities.
According to Cluckie, these programs
helped create an awareness on campus.
"God's spirit was working in people who
wanted to be used by Him," he said. "He
is calling people to be more willing to
serve in another culture."
Cluckie admits that not all people are
called to go overseas. "Some people are
called to be missionaries to the people
around them. There are more opportuni-
ties than what we normally think. We have
to learn to see the needs around us," he
"I think SMF developed a positive in-
fluence on campus and motivated people
to get more involved and become more
open to missions," said SMF member
During the year, SMF did several things
to try to raise moneyf The money that they
raised went to support students for sum-
mer missions. Selling homemade carmel-
corn was one way that they raised money.
They also collected several offerings dur-
A campus-wide missions awareness was
developed by the efforts of SMF.
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Bruce Cluckie is interrupted by the "Mafia" as they
kidnap the President to raise money by force for the SMF
Mark Burritt, assisted by Tammi Platter, collects the
offering after an SMF chapel.
Bruce Cluckie explains some of the SMF projects as well
as their need for financial support.
Eddie Reynolds supervises the security team which he
Security on Patrol
The moon shines in the dark sky, cast-
ing shadows across the campus. A crackle
breaks the silence and someone says,
"Lexington secure, over." In the shadows
stands a man wearing a badge, carrying a
walkie-talkie and a large flashlight. He is a
security guard making his rounds on cam-
The security team was organized at the
beginning of second semester by Eddie
Reynolds. The team consisted of Tim
Artz, Kevin Estep, Chuck Follrner, Ken
Matteson, Kevin Plank, Alan Reffey, and
Greg Shultz. The group worked in pairs
for four hour shifts during the night. One
guard would walk the grounds or drive
the security van, checking doors and park-
ing lots while the other would stay in
Witmer to log in entries and control the
According to Reynolds, the security
.. 'sq U-, .
team has helped eliminate vandalism and
safety threats. "Security has measurably
cut down the number of people using our
campus as a place to park. Since it was
organized, there have been no serious van-
dalism or threats and attacks," he said. "I
am very proud of them."
Working security was demanding phys-
ically. "Security has been a challenge
physically because I'd only get three hours
of sleep," said Ken Matteson.
The first night that security was on pa-
trol, some students decided to test thern.
"We nailed them," said Matteson. Reyn-
olds had prepared the team by having an
initial training meeting. After that, he
checked up on their progress with period-
When a crackle aiid a voice are heard in
the shadows, the security team is on pa-
Some of the equipment used by the security guards were
binoculars, hats, and heavy flashlights.
Security officer Kevin Plank stands ready for action,
Ken Matteson, one of the security guards, pauses for a
picture before heading back to the dorm for some sleep.
EL , ll' zlrln'
Back: Tim Matteson, Dave McDeavitt,-Iacala McGre
Front: Joyce Klay, Lori Curtin, Sonja Strahm, and-
"No Way Easy." The drama troop, His
Company, performed this play as well as a
five scene play entitled "In Spire Of." This
play was based on the book of james and
exemplified different characteristics. "Its
focus was on how God can minister
through us in spite of what we do-like
gossip," said actress jacala McGrew.
The group traveled around Indiana,
Ohio, and part of Michigan three out of
four weekends throughout the yeanjoyce
Klay directed the troop under the supervi-
sion of faculty director Sonja Strahm.
One of the things that McGrew en-
joyed about traveling with His Company
was the different kinds of churches they
were able to observe. Dave McDeavitt en-
joyed seeing God at work within the
group. "It has been exciting to see God
confirm certain gifts in people with direc-
tions for their future. I've gotten a clearer
" o Wa
direction for my future overseas."
In between performances and during
traveling, the members had time to get to
know each other better, have some fun,
and do some homework. "It was always'
challenging to try to get homework
done," said McDeavitt. McGrew laughed
when she remembered one lady that she
stayed with overnight decided to read ja-
cala and Lori a bedtime story.
During their travels, Klay was in charge
of the group. 'joyce has done a good job.
She maintains her poise very well and is
very clear with directions. The group has
enjoyed getting to know her little by lit-
tle," said McDeavitt.
Although the travels of His Company
throughout the year were "No Way Easy,"
the group learned more about themselves
and each other.5"It was a real learning
experience," said McGrew.
The Chorale members listen while Scott Holmes gives a
As the last notes of "Brahms Moter"
faded, the audience thundered in applause
for the members of the Chorale.
The Chorale, led by jay Platte, met
twice a week to practice for one hour.
Before a performance, they practiced for
one and a half hours. The members re-
ceived one year of Christian Service credit
for performing in the group, but couldn't
get any more credit after that amount.
Chorale traveled most Sundays and
some Saturdays throughout the year. For
singer Lydia Steele, the time was well
spent. "I learned a lot about music and
reading music-a lot, lot more," she said.
The members pointed to different as-
pects of the year as a highlight, but most
of them agreed that the home concert was
important. "The home concert was a lot
of fun because we did it for people that we
knew and we did a really good job," said
oncerts with Chorale
Throughout the year, the members of
Chorale got to know more about each
other. "I got to know the Chorale mem-
bers really well and I felt like we were a big
family. Everyone was really supportive of
each other's problems and I enjoyed the
time when we prayed together. We also
learned a lot about each other from the
testimonies we gave in concerts," said An-
At times during the year, many of the
members would be sick but would still
have to perform. It was during these times
that some saw God's help. "It was amaz-
ing to see what He did for us and our
voices to make it through the weekend
and the performances," said Pursley,
While getting to know each other bet-
ter from testimonies and travels, the Cho-
rale was able to minister to many people.
N 1 qi:,t.,' .., - '
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Michelle Floria, Dana Pfau, and Sharon Gerig sing with
Chorale performs at Westview Alliance Church during
their second semester together,
During their home concert in chapel, the Chorale per-
formed some of their classical pieces.
Ten "angelic" members ofthe Choral Union are featured
during a Youth Conference performance.
Fun in the Sun
Beach balls were flying along with ftis-
bees and footballs. A bright sun hung in
the background. The stage was full of
people dressed in Hawaiian shorts and T-
shirts. They were the Choral Union and
they were performing. -
This scene took place at Youth Confer-
ence where the Choral Union entertained
the audience with a musical. This musical
was one of the two performances that the
Choral Union participated in. "The musi-
cal was a blast and we had a lot of fun
producing it," said member Angie Purs-
ley. "Watching Cindy Kennedy, Lisa Stal-
ley, and Mary Ann Burkey get the bird
dance together was hysterical," she added.
The Choral Union had four weeks to
put the musical together and memorize
the songs. "It was an impossible feat but
we made it," said Pursley.
In addition to the musical, Choral
Union also performed in The Messiah at
Christmastime. "I learned to appreciate
Baroque music Cfrom MESSIAI-IJ," said
Michelle Wagler. "THE MESSIAH was
the first time I had really performed classi-
cal music with orchestrationj' said Scot
The Choral Union was directed by jay
Platte. "He's really good. He expects and
demands the very best. He stretches you
and he makes people use everything
they've been given," said Wilson.
At times, the Choral Union members
were tired and were ready to stop. "A lot
of us were dead on our feet while perform-
ing," said Pursley. But according to her,
there were benefits. "It gave us a picture of
what real performing is like," she said.
They did have some fun in the sun.
The Choral Union has some fun during the musical
Dan "Elvis" Zehr attracts some fans with his singing.
Michelle Floria, Choral Union member, shares her minis-
try in song during a chapel performance.
Band member Sharon Cverig studies her music as she
waits to play her instruments,
Commitment. Commitment was the
key to the band this year, according to
director Dana Collins. "One of the great-
est characteristics of obedience to Christ is
commitment," said Collins.
The band was composed of 26 mem-
bers who met together to do something
that they enjoyed. "Band is a lot of fun
because it's performing, and performing is
a lot of fun," said meinber Kevin March.
The concert band had two major per-
formances during the year. They had a
home concert at Christmas when they
played favorite Christmas carols. Also,
they played at the annual Pops 'n Pizza
concert. There they had a little more fun
with their music and played some pieces
from PDQ Bach. They also played the
theme from "My Fair Lady" and Mus-
sorgsky's "Night on Bald Mountain."
"You can goof offa lot in band. Dr. Wes
is a real trip. Dr. Wes in band is not the
same as Dr. Wes in classroom," said
To prepare for these concerts, the band
had to have regular practices. "How we
serve the body of Christ will be character-
ized through a wise, honest, and faithful
practice of these talents," said Collins.
"My experiences with the band this year
have strengthened these convictions more
than any other year," he added.
The band was made up of a combina-
tion of students, faculty, and alumni under
Collin's direction. They were given a vari-
ety of styles of music to perform through-
out the year.
This combination of band members
and variety of music required commit-
ment during the year to prepare for the
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gifts with the piano.
the soundtrack starts to play, six
start to sing. These six people were
organized by the Christian Service depart-
ment under the supervision of joy Getig
to minister to local churches throughout
The group, His Design, was organized
at the beginning of the year and started
touring in September. In May, the group
quit for summer vacation.
Beth Cotter helped organize the group
and choose the songs. She was responsible
for directing the group during the year.
She contacted Eddie Rivera and asked
him to be the sound man for the group.
"Beth asked me to be the sound man be-
cause I had previous experience. So I
prayed about it and decided to join," said
The group sang contemporary Chris-
tian songs such as "All Hail King jesus."
According to singer Kathy Kulp, God
Singing His Design
blessed their efforts in many churches.
"We had many people saved at our con-
certs," she said.
His Design also had some problems in
their travels. One day after loading the
van, Beth started to close the door and it
fell off the hinges in her hand. Another
time, they got lost on their way to some
people's house. "We got stuck in a corn-
field," said Kathy laughingly. Rivera told
of a time when he couldn't get any of the
sound equipment to work so he skipped
supper to try to fix it. A few minutes
before performing, he got part of it to
work. "Afterwards, they all bought me a
McDonald's because I had to skip sup-
per," he said.
The CS performing group, His Design,
had a combination of both rewarding and
unpleasant times on tour. "But it was a lot
of fun," said Rivera.
I, . ,W
Singer Dan Zehr shares his witness through song as
Kathy Kulp supports him.
His Design consisted of seven members: Al Manning.
Cathy Diller, Beth Cotter, Kim Butler, Kathy Kulp, Dan
Zehr, and sound man Eddie Rivera Knot picruredl.
The trio of Cathy Diller, Beth Cotter, and Kathi' Kiilp
have some fun with their singing accompanied hx' Kim
"Now we come to the Sports pages. These
are some of my favorites. I never missed one
basketball game the whole season and I got
in on a lot of the other games throughout the
"Well, then you should enjoy some of the
stories and pictures found in this section of
"I'm sure I will. I especially enjoyed the
awards ceremonies that each sport had at the
end of the season."
Basketball player, Brenda Cochran, strains in an effort to
tip the ball to Loretta Miller during the starting jump ofa
Men's Basketball coach, Steve Morley, gives specific
offense instructions to the team during a time-out.
"Did you know that there are a couple of
pages in here for the athletic awards? You
should check them out."
"Yeah, I think I will. I wonder if they got
some good shots of Coach Morley since this
was his last year with us."
"I think that they did get some. Right here is
one shot of him and the guys during a game."
"The Volleyball team was looking pretty
"Turn to page 84 if you want to see them."
While the referee keeps track of the seconds, Loretta
Miller prepares to gain a point from a foul shot.
Basketball player, Mel Zumbrun, jumps into the air to set
up a shot during a game against Grace College.
Volley to Score
Nine girls huddled together before the
game. They shouted "Imua!" before breaking
out ofthe huddle. Imua is the Hawaiian word
for "forward," according to player LouAnn
Adams, "This Cimuaj characterized the posi-
tive spirit of anticipation and moving on,"
said head coach Deb Rupp.
Six of the nine players were first year play-
ers, "We did have a young team and a number
of inexperienced players," said Rupp. Ac-
cording to Rupp, a highlight ofthe season for
the girls was winning second place at the
Regional Tournament. For player Caryn Hol-
linger, a highlight of the season for her was
the fact that she remained uninjured.
"The team was plagued with injuries, Me-
lanie fMorganD and I were the only ones who
didnt have some kind of injury during the
season," said Hollinger. Rupp also added that
a week before their first game there was "a
badly sprained ankle ofa starter, a broken
foot, and a dislocated shoulder. I began to
wonder what the rest of the season would
Apart from the injuries during the season,
many friendships were made among the
teammates. "The thing that really stands out
the most from this year's .. . season would
have to be the friendships that I gained. I
think its really special when you can meet
other teams and develop lasting friendships,"
said Sarita Rubrake.
As the volleyball team broke their huddle
with "imua!" the girls gained experience as
well as friendships.
. Q s. '
Players LouAnn Adams and Caryn Hollinger pose for the Award Ch3Pel5 A- Bowling' D-lobe' L' Adams C Yeas
camera before playing a tournament game.
ley, S. Rubrake, M. Morgan, T. Gillum, T. jackson C
Hollinger, G. Vincent, and coach D. Rupp
1 Grace Bible 2
O GRSBM 2
2 Great Lakes Bible 1
0 GRSBM 2
O GRSBM 2
O WSU-Celina 2
0 Nazareth 2
O Bethel 2
0 Concordia 3
0 GRSBM 2
2 St. Mary's 0
O Asbury 2
0 Lincoln 2
2 Grace Bible 1
0 GRSBM 2
2 Circleville 0
0 Earlham 2
0 Moody 2
O WSU-Celina 3
O Bethel 3
O Nazareth 2
0 Albion 2
Great Lakes Bible O
Time spent in waiting isn't wasted. It is invested in
Melanie Morgan sets up for LouAnn.
Young Team Improved
Rain was drizzling down. A few fans stood
on the sidelines with their umbrellas to watch
the soccer team play a home game. The rain
didn't stop them that afternoon as they
According to coach Graham West, the
soccer team this year was a young team. "A
lot ofthe players had a lot of potential," he
said. Most of the players agreed that though
they didn't have a winning season in statistics,
they learned many skills on and off the field.
"We learned a lot as a team as far as work-
ing together and having patience," said player
Greg Schultz. "I learned how to work with
other peoples differences and how to adapt
to them." Schultz was one of the new players
on the team. Ryan Threlkeld was another new
goalie. He said he learned how to "keep a
good attitude when other teams weren't try-
ing to keep a Christ-like attitude on the field."
According to Athletic Director Steve Mor-
eley the team improved throughout the sea-
son. "They had several holes to fill so I
thought they had a good season." West said,
"They had a better touch of the ball than
when they first came."
The players had varying opinions for the
highlight of the season. For Threlkeld, the
first game was the most important. "I came
out late in the season and didn't know what
to expect from myself."
Even though it rained occasionally during
the season, the team of young players learned
to work together.
Rob Wirzig looks for an opening as he dribbles the ball Coach G. West, R. Sugiura, R. Witzig, R, Threlkeld, G. Front A Reffey E Burke D Bennett S Stuart
down the field, followed by Ed Burke.
Shultz, D. McDeavitt, B. Silcott, and B, Ulick. Butora and A Eicher
7,1 . C R
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2 Circleville 1 2
O Northland Baptist 2
0 St. Francis 7
5 Grace Bible 2
0 Concordia 6
O Bethel 2
1 Nazareth 2
3 Alumni 5
0 Tri-State 7
0 Grace Bible 5
0 Grace Bible 4
O Aquinas 1
0 St. -Ioseph's 3
0 Bluffton 2
0 Huntington 6
1 Grace Bible 6
6 NATIONALS 8
' ffl lr
Soccer player Alan Eicher quenches his thirst during a
Player Ken Sistrunk puts on his sweats after a wet game.
Perseverance, This was the theme for the
men's basketball team throughout the sea-
son. Coach Steve Morley based his pre-game
devotions on the perseverance theme, "We
learned we don't need to retaliate but perse-
vere for the Lord is faithful and will reward us
for it," said player Rob Witzig.
According to Coach Morley, the team was
rewarded for their perseverance. "God
worked in all of our lives, and we are better
equipped to serve Him because of what we
went throught this year. That is what FWBC
basketball is all about," he said.
During the season, Coach Morley an-
nounced his resignation. This announcement
not only affected the student body but it also
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affected the team. "We were depressed as a
team to think of his not being here anymore,
but that's where perseverance came in," said
Witzig. Morley has been the coach at BC for
20 years. "I want to thank the Lord for the 20
years of ministry He has allowed me to have,"
The team ended up with a record of6 wins
and 16 losses. "Although we did not win as
many games as we had hoped to, the season
was far from being a failure. Friendships were
made, lessons learned, and characters were
refined," said Morley. "The closeness of the
group was unique," said Witzig, "and we got
to know Coach on a deeper level,"
Mel Zumbrun shoots for a foul shot to score for the Back: Rob Witzig, Ryan Threlkeld,jim Beard Mel
Falcons. brun. Front: Terry Clark, Mike Sullivan Paul
Tedd Brad ford.
71 Maranatha Baptist Bible
77 Northland Baptist Bible
64 Kentucky Christian
69 'Pillsbury Baptist
79 Grace Bible
51 Cincinnati Bible
71 Great Lakes Bible
48 Kentucky Christian
71 Grace Bible
82 Great Lakes Bible
77 Circleville Bible
70 Northland Baptist Bible
'Falcon Turkey Tournament
6 wins 16 losses
jim Beard attempts to out-jump the Concordia player at
the beginning of the game,
Coach Steve Morley says goodbye to senior Mel Zum
brun at the final home game.
A Learning Experience
A learning experience outside of the Class-
room. This summarizes the season for the
women's basketball team, according to head
coach Deb Rupp. "Yes, we did learn basket-
ball but much, much more," she said.
At awards chapel, each team member had
the opportunity to share one thing that she
learned from the basketball season. "I learned
the value of friendship," said first year player
April Bowling. "I learned perseverence in the
midst of discouragementf' said Cindy Yeag-
ley. "I learned dedication-it takes a lot to get
out there and keep going," said Sarita Ru-
brake. "I learned about encouragement and
building one another up," said Karen Stana-
ford. "I learned about attitudes and that a
merry heart does make a cheerful counten-
ance," stated Loretta Miller. "I learned not to
give up too easily," saidjanelle McGinley. "I
learned that throughout the hard times we
built up a unity between us and Coach," said
Brenda Cockran. "I started to learn to be
tough even when I feel like dying," said Den-
Coach Deb Rupp said, "Thanks to each of
the young ladies for their efforts and for what
they have helped me learn this year."
The basketball team learned to keep going
even though things weren't always going
their way. "You had to encourage the team
even when things were rough," said Yeagley.
The team was a young team. Five of the
players were first-year players. Each person on
the team learned something valuable from
having stuck it out to the end.
Number 44, Sarita Rubrake, makes a foul shot during a Back: Sharon Gerig, Loretta Miller Brenda Cochran
home game. Cindy Yeagley, Sarita Rubrake, Deb Rupp Dawn Kale
Frontzjanelle McGinley, Karen Stanaford April Bowl
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35 Concordia' 83
30 Moody' 94
19 Kentucky Christian 101
19 Nazareth College 70
58 Grace Bible' 56
40 Cincinnati Bible' 62
19 Concorida 91
29 Moody 75
36 Nazareth College' 85
50 Great Lakes Bible' 60
38 Kentucky Christian' 64
42 Lincoln Christian 48
51 Grace Bible 47
46 Great Lakes Bible 61
32 Grace Bible' 46
46 Cincinnati Bible 75
43 Great Lakes Bible' 60
39 Lincoln Christian' 43
1 win 17 losses
Cindy Yeagley warms up with a few shots before a home
The Falcon ladies fight the Crusaders under the basket to
score a point.
Athletes are Honored
At the end of the season. the athletic de-
partment and the coaches honored their play-
ers by presenting them with awards.
Volleyball awards: First year awards went
to LouAnn Adams, April Bowling, Caryn
Hollinger, Deb -lobe, Melanie Morgan, Gina
Vincent, and Cindy Yeagley. Second year
awards went to Tonya Gillum and Tonijack-
son. Third year award went to Sarita Rubrake.
MVP: Adams, MIP: Yeagley, Setter: Adams,
Defensive: Hollinger, Service: Adams, and
NCCAA All-regional: Adams, Hollinger.
Women's Basketball awards: First year-
April Bowling, Brenda Cochran, Janelle
McGinley. Denise Schlatter, Karen Stana
ford. Second year-Dawn Kale, Loretta Mill
er. Third year-Cindy Yeagley. Fourth year
Sarita Rubrake. Assists: Rubrake, Scoring
Rubrake, Rebound: Miller, Defense: Miller,
Spirit: Bowling, MIP: Stanaford, MVP: Ru-
Men's Basketball awards: First year-Terry
Clark, Mike Sullivan, Ryan Threlkeld. Third
year-Tedd Bradford,jim Beard, Rob Wit-
zig, Mel Zumbrun. Fourth year-Paul Baker.
MIP: Witzig, MVP: Bradford.
Soccer team: Steve Stuart, -Ioe Butora,
Dave Bennet, and Alan Reffey were awarded
All-Regional Team in the NCCAA division
For each ofthese athletic groups the most
valuable player and the most improved player
were voted by the teammates The coaches
were Deb Rupp Sharon Gerig Steve Mor
ley and Graham West
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Senior jim Beard talks about his three years with the The girls' basketball team enjoy a laugh while their
basketball team during the awards chapel. coach, Deb Rupp, is speaking at awards chapel
Basketball player Tedd Bradford accepts the mosr valu-
able player award from Coach Morley.
Volleyball player Louann Adams accepts her award for
the most service aces.
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Students Stud o Prepare
"So, what's this section about?"
"See the globe at the top ofthe page? It says
"Oh yeah, well, what's in it?"
"This time they've divided the Academics
section into the seven majors offered here at
"Why did they do it that way?"
"I don't know, something else they tried that
was different, I suppose."
"So things like Counseling, P.M., and C.E. are
Carol Brandenburg waits for the class' attention before
beginning her presentation.
Professor Gerald Steele enjoys a good joke from one of
his Missions students between classes.
in this section?"
"Yes, and so are Business, Music, and El.
"Don't forget Missions with Steele."
"That's right. It would be interesting to find
out what all the different majors did all year."
"Yes it would. In this section we'll be able to
find out what different things each major was
"And we'll also be able to see who is enrolled
in the different departments."
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Professor Ronald Scharfe reads a verse from the Bible
before beginning his daily lecture.
Tammi Platter and Mark Burritt spend an afternoon
studying together in the library to complete their assign-
. i if - 1 g
1 f 41 525
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Business majors Rachelle Steiner, Buckley Watson, and
Mark Burrirt listen and take notes during Professor Ray
Professor Ray Quan practices his business skills as well as
his typing skills in preparation for a class.
Business Major Applicable
Concepts and skills in communication,
law, management, marketing, accounting,
computers, and finance which will transfer
into any area of business within as well as
outside the realm of Christian organizations is
the overall goal of the Christian Ministries
Management program. Courses are designed
to compliment churches, missions, Christian
schools, hospitals, counseling centers, radio
and television studios, and many other areas
Professor Ray Quan' provided the CMM
student with a framework of Biblical con-
cepts which will help the students form a
foundation for future ministry. "The purpose
of the program is to provide students with
Business skills and concepts in order for them
to work effectively in churches or church-
related organizations or other businesses,
Some students like Buckley Watson havt
been interested in a business career for manj
years. "Since I've always been interested ii
business, I've gravitated towards it as a ca
reer," said Buckley. He believes that CMIN
fits into every Christian's life because "Chris
tians have a responsibility to be good ste
wards and should be accountable for thei
By offering a variety of courses that "en
compass a wide range," according to Quan
the concepts and skills required in the variou
fields of business can be obtained througl
the Christian Ministries Management pro
'.,3ZN ' '
Ray Quan addresses his majorsi Mike Sullivan, Deanna
Danclrea, Karen Stanaford, Deb Patterson, Rachelle
Steiner, Buckley Watson.
Karen Stanaford and Mark Burrirt stay after class to
question Professor Ray Quan on an assignment.
Helping yourself so you can, in turn, help
others is the basic concept behind many of
the courses offered in the Christian Counsel-
"Intrapersonal Psych helps you deal with
yourself and your own problems so you can
help others," said counseling major Kim De-
trempe. "A neat part about the program is
how you get to learn about others and your-
self at the same time," said counseling profes-
sor Carl Sovine.
The counseling program, according to So-
vine, is set up to provide the majors with a
solid foundation of courses. "The degree pre-
pares you to get a position after graduation or
it prepares you to go on to grad school," he
said. "Whatever I decide to do, I have a good
background from here," said Detrempe.
According to Detrempe, the professors
were a strong point in the program. "The
professors know what they are talking about
and they communicate that well. They make
you think through the work so you come out
learning a lot. It's really worth it," she said.
Sovine included the variety of courses offered
as a strength in the program. "We provide a
good basis of psychology and theology for
working with individuals which is the unique-
ness in the program. Other schools just give
you psychology," he said.
The counseling program was made up of a
combination of classes that focused on self
help, psychology, and theology.
Christian Counseling major Gail Nolte takes some time
after chapel to study for her next class.
Counseling professor Kent Young entertains a group of
students in the Schultz lounge after class.
In Social Recreation class, Dennis Doran attempts to roll
the ball into the box while Katie Schlorke cheers him on.
Christian Education major Cindy Yeagley carefully cra-
dles her baby egg for one of her classes.
Working in church administration, teach-
ing in the church, working for a curriculum
company, directing youth clubs, and organiz-
ing camps are just a few career possibilities
that the Christian Education major prepared
its students to do.
According to department head Dr. Ster-
ling Demond, versatility in training is impor-
tant. "Versatility is not only important, it's
our product-what we prepare our students
for," said Demond. Christian Ed. major Ke-
vin Plank said, "ir tcm cdnia open an innas
of doors in a church."
Many courses offered in the program deal
with working with children. Dennis Doran
said that he enjoys working with children.
"Most people are saved when they are little
which is an encouraging fact when you are
working with kids."
In addition to the classes that deal with
children are the classes such as C.E. of Youth
that deal with teens. "In C.E. of Youth you
learn how to establish a youth ministry and
how to find out where the needs are," said
A requirement for all C.E, majors is Audio
Visual Lab. Dr. Doug Barcalow taught the
students how to mount pictures and run ma-
chines. "AV was my favotite because it en-
couraged people who aren't artistic to still be
neat," said Doran.
By offering training in working with chil-
dren, youth, and adults, C.E. prepares its stu-
dents for various careers.
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Dr. Sterling Demond points out the strengths and weak-
nesses of different visuals in Principles and Methods
Christian Education major Kevin Frauhiger uses rub-off
lettering for a visual he is making for AV Lab.
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Elementary Educauon majors Ed Irmeger and -Joyce
Klay work together on a presentation for thenr class.
Kathy Nemerh studres nn the library for an Elementary
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Teachers in Training
The student teacher stands in front of the
class full of children. The kids listen carefully
as the teacher introduces their new student
teacher who smiles, clutching a notebook. It
is the first day of school and a student has
become a teacher.
The student teaching aspect of the elemen-
tary education program was supervised by
professor Ted Nickel. He said, "Some stu-
dent teachers often surprise me. Some stu-
dents who I don't think will do well often
excel in teaching."
The elementary education major is a flexi-
ble degree, according to student Ed Irmeger.
"I feel what they prepare you for will help you
in whatever you do because you teach in
some way the rest of your life." Irmeger says
that what he has learned in the program has
already helped him work with children during
the summer months.
One aspect of teaching that is stressed in
the elementary education program is lesson
plans, according to major jessica jenkins. "I
have learned that lesson plans are going to be
very important and how much preparation
goes into teaching," she said. "The teachers
fin the programj work hard on application
and they give us many opportunities to go
out and be in a school for practicum," said
Thus, the student teacher can be prepared
to face the class that first day.
Elementary Ed. major Lori Wyatt practices her tree
climbing talents, a favorite pastime for many kids.
Professor Steve Lewis holds his son at the fall picnic.
Lewis teaches courses for elementary education mayors,
including a course on parenting.
Missions major Gina Vincent laughs with her friends in
Eddie Rivera takes a lunch break before a missions class.
Expanding your world view was the con-
cept that Gordon Aeschliman, SMF special
speaker, projected during his lectures. Mis-
sions professor Gerald Steele approved the
missions speakers throughout the year to give
a variety of experiences to his students.
"What we're trying to do is give a blend of
ing me to many areas of needs and more."
One of the objectives in the program, ac-
cording to Steele, was to help the students
discover God's will. "One of the things we
were trying to do early in the program was to
help the kids confirm their call and discover
their ministry gifts," he said.
theory and practice to our students," he said.
Most of the students in the missions major
agreed that the program gave them a balance
as well as an expanded world view. "I liked
how the courses were structured and how
they helped us to be able to understand the
world more," said missions major Tami Plat-
ter. Major Dawn Clark said, "The missions
program expanded my world view by expos-
Some of the students plan to take their
degree and go to the mission field while oth-
ers are still unsure. "I think you have the
freedom to take missions and gear it to what
your ministry is going to be," said Platter.
Steele said, "I see some kids with a whale ofa
lor of potential."
Speaker Gordon Aeschliman was one ex-
ample of how the program expanded views.
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Missions majors and others meet together, concentrat-
ing on what Mr. Steele has to say.
Missions professor Gerald Steele advises Toni jackson
on the courses she should take during the year.
Walking down the halls of Founders, a
person could hear many different sounds
coming from the practice rooms at any time
during the day and evening. Some of these
sounds might have included trumpet, drums,
voice, organ, or guitar. Most of the people
practicing in those rooms were music majors.
Much of the majors' time was spent in
practice to prepare for a special in chapel, a
public appearance, or for class the next day.
Most agreed that the practice time was bene-
ficial. "Having private voice lessons with
Marlene Everson has helped me a lot," said
Alan Eicher. "I've improved so much with my
range and quality."
Many music majors could also be seen
singing softly to themselves while directing
an imaginary crowd with their batons. They
were applying some of the techniques they
learned in Conducting class.
One of the strong points in the Music
program, according to Eicher, was the facul-
ty. "They're dedicated to helping us succeed
and they have helped me a lot in my own
music skills," he said.
In addition to specialized music classes,
the majors were also taught music theory and
music history. A class called "Music Litera-
ture of the Church" studied music of the
church and its history.
While walking down the halls of
Founders, a person could hear the sounds of
different music majors practicing their skills.
Music Ed. major Beth Cotter takes a moment for fun
before going to her next class.
Music major Mark Pyles and Music Ed. majors, Beth
Cotter, Sharon Gerig, and Kathy Kulp, rush to a class
Pastor jim Leichliter studies to receive his degree in
Pastoral Ministries major Ron Williams shares a message
from the Word during the chapel series of student speak-
Preaching isn't all that there is in shepherd-
ing a church. The Pastoral Ministries majors
discovered throughout the year the different
things involved in the pastorate. They were
taught interpersonal relationship skills.
Some classes focused on the students per-
sonal life and areas of strengths and weak-
nesses. "I learned to see some of the things I
need to work on before becoming a pastor,"
said Chuck Pollmer.
It was a common sight to see several PM.
majors gathered around the coffee machine
discussing theological issues after Chapels
and between classes.
As a break from lectures, Pastor David
Biberstein sometimes had the class partici-
pate in roleplays to help the students see dif-
ferent situations. "They Croleplaysj helped me
see what to do and what not to do in certain
situations," said Follmer.
Throughout the year, several Pastoral Min-
istries seniors were given the opportunity to
preach in chapel. One chapel was set aside for
the majors to expand on the various names of
God. Each student chose one name to talk
about. Also, they were given opportunities to
practice preaching in class.
A combination of lectures, roleplays, inter-
personal instruction, and discussions contrib-
uted to the Pastoral Ministries majors' educa-
tion throughout the year. Another
contribution to the program was the oppor-
tunities they had to preach.
"When are we going to Hnd the individual
portraits in this book?"
"We've come to that section right here-the
"So here's where we go to find out what kind
of individuals made up B.C. this year."
"Yes, and we can find pictures of our friends,
"Is the faculty included in here?"
"Yeah, I believe their pictures are in this sec-
Dr, Doug Barcalow, dressed as a tourist, helps himselfto
some Hawaiian food during Sagas luau.
Cory Koos and Charles Ternet discuss the sermon in
chapel over coffee and donuts in the Hollow.
"You know, when I think about all the differ-
ent nationalities and personalities that made
up the campus this year, it's a neat combina-
"And it's interesting to think back on how
well we all got along and accepted each oth-
"Yes, I know that I really grew personally
from all the people that I met here."
"I think everybody grew in some area in their
life from their friendships at B.C."
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Brad Ulick takes a break from running the scoreboard
during a basketball game.
Volleyball player Lou Ann Adams plays one of her favor-
ite songs in the van on the way to a game.
Lou Ann Adams
Deb jobs shows her style by dressing up
Sophomore lxexxn Frauhnger sxts wxth lm
father durmg, the Parents' Day program
Scott Srombaugh does a mrme,
.- 'ui ..
Deb Stout studies at the popular hall table
Mane Atwood BS
Susan Beggs BS
Gary Burclrck BS
Mark Burrrrr BA
joseph Burora BS
Rebecca Care BS
Mark Condrey BA
Pamela Cook BS
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Ramon DeMond BS
Dennis Doran BS
Sharon Eagen BA
Kent Fahl BS
Gregg Glotzbach BS
Margaret Kaholi BS
Dawn Kale BS
joyce Klay BS
Davrd Maxwell BA
David McDeavrtr BS
-James MCHugh BS
Lorrame Meek BA
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Kim Penrod BS
Philip Reynolds BA
john Richardson BA
Ken Sistrunk BS
Laura Skees BS
jeff Spence BS
Elizabeth Trinkaus BS
Don Vardaman BS
Wtllram Wheeler BS
David Willrams BS
Ronald Wrllrams BS
Scot Wrlson BA
Cynthra Yeagley BS
Chnstran Education I
Mel Zumbrun BS
PHOTOS NOT AVAILABLE
Mark Steffen BS
Loretta Stroup BS
Associate of Arts
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Dwayne Beggs AA
Carol Brandenburg AA
Barb Crow AA
Kim Davis AA
Lana Heinsman AA
Heather Lehman AA
Steve Snyder AA
Kim Davis, Dawn Kale, Steve Snyder, and
Marie Atwood march into Founders for
Mary Ann Prater
Daud Brbersrern Brll Gerrg, and Gerald
Nreele drsplax rherr gum ponranrs ar Yourh
Rose Ann Nickel
Alice joy Weddle
Busy enrollment counselors, Dennis
Kesler, Lewis Bennett, and Mark Perkins
return to campus during Youth
'Note that this is not a complete roster.
Some did not have pictures taken.
Editor-Ianelle DeMond rolls film to be used by the Vine
Andrea Voisarcl selects pictures from the contact sheets
for the student life section.
Friendly Dave Spyker takes time to chat before shooting
Faithful treasurer, Deb Patterson
Artist john Moritz and his fedora,
Vine Staff Recognitions
Changing seasons, challenged hearts
Throughout the year, as the seasons changed
and campus activities challenged hearts, sev-
eral people worked to record the year for you.
The 1987 Vine editor wasjanelle DeMondg
the editor of the student life section, Andrea
Voisard, the faculty advisor, Miss C.
The chief photographer in charge of as-
signments was David Spyker. The contribut-
ing photographers were: Bruce Cluckie, Eu-
nice Conrad, Michelle Crawford, joe
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Crockett, janelle DeMond, George Foulk,
Dawn Kale,john Moritz, Sarita Rubrake, Sal-
ly Slotterback, jon Swanson, and Andrea
Thanks goes to Lorraine Meek for some
typing, Lori Curtin and Kevin Plank for help-
ing sort pictures, and Deb Rupp for proof-
Special thanks to Deb Patterson for taking
the responsibility of treasurer, and special
thanks to john Moritz for the cover and art.
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In appreciation of Steve Morley and his 20
years of ministry and service at Fort Wayne
Bible College, the 1987 Vine is dedicated to
Coach, your ministry has been twofold.
First, you have shown us the importance of
keeping spiritually fit. You have led the teams
in prayer and devotions, patterning a Christ-
like lifestyle for others. You have emphasized
Christ in everything you do. You have told
your teams as well as others to do everything
to the glory of God.
Second, you have shown the importance
of staying physically fit. You have patterned
your life and your philosophy after I Cor. 6:19
and have shown others the importance of
keeping your body a temple for the Holy
For this ministry and for your friendship,
Coach, we thank you. To you and Kay: Num-
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Guard your souls well in the changing seasons. CThe year
verse was from II Chronicles: "lf my people, who are called
by my name, will humble themselves and pray and seek my
face and turn from their wicked ways, then will I hear from
heaven and will forgive their sin and will heal their land."
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Suggestions in the Fort Wayne Bible College - Light Tower Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) collection:
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