University of Indianapolis - Oracle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 183
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 183 of the 1965 volume:
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Commufers' cars crowd the parking lot between Lily Science Hall, :K
pictured, and Academic Hall,
college located on south side
Located on the south side of Indianapolis, Indiana Central Col-
lege has an enrollment including both on and otl-campus stu-
dents. Classrooms are housed in Academic I-Iall, Lily Science
Hall and the Administration Building. When completed,
Schwitzer Memorial Campus Center will contain cafeteria and
recreational facilities. Senior womens and underclass dormi-
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worlds largest Christmas tree, is the Soldiers and Sailors
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Trimble Hall is the campus home at freshman women.
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school life stimulates
students' varied interests
Quality education is the primciry concern ot all students. Al-
though academic pursuits occupy the main portion of their
time-, social and sports events provide welcome diversions.
Friendships are enriched during lnoth class and evening hours.
Bull sessions in the dormitories add spice to community living,
and both on and oft-campus students take advantage of the
Cupboard and Recreation Room facilities, Various denomina-
tional churches in the area provide for student vvorship, Stu-
dents, at lett, gather on Krannert's steps before hours.
Larry Darlage conducts an experiment in organic chemistry,
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Bonny Cates leads cheers as the team is introduced.
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The REFLECTOR STAFF assembles campus news. Al Gmd serves his fable'
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Delilla Boyce, Jack Vandagri5 and Ann Buchanan, at left, were
ine cooks at fhe Junior Carnival. Presideni Esch, at right, was
surprized by siudenfs on his birthday.
The Crimson Siumblers enieriain ai halfvime. Peck pays procrastination price.
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Jane Wilcoxon, Pat Gunter, Oracle Queen Anne Greenwood,
Mary Linn Gregory and Carolyn Bever reigned at the dance.
oracle queen reigns at winter dance
Seeking diversion from the strictness of academic lite, students
find the sociable atmosphere of the various dances conducive .
I A The Winter Dance was a crowded, successful event.
to relaxation. Campus dances, both formal and informal, al-
low students to widen their circles of friendship while enioying
the campanionship ot close comrades. Highlighting the social
activities is the formal Winter Dance, during which the Oracle
Queen is chosen. This dance, which was sponsored by Circle
K, was built around the theme "Silver Bells," Don Skelton, at
right, prepares the decorations,
Anne and her escort John Wiggins lead the Queen's waltz.
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Svudents inferested in drama presenred the play FASHION.
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Jim Ton practices before u concert.
Mary Dee West adds Hue finishing Pouches to Larry Rohrman's
make-up before the Geneva Siunfs.
Homecoming art began with flour and water.
The Grasshoppers appeared at the Fall Formal.
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Clara Underwood and JaEllen Wagner rehearse for stunts.
Artistic endeavors give students the opportunity to express
themselves through their creative abilities. Whether performing
or working behind the scenes, they make use ot both their
natural ond ocquired talents. They ore given the Chonce to
observe professional performers during the Artist Series, ln-
dianopolis Symphony Orchestra concerts or ortshows.
students display talents
Professor Boroughs directs the concert band.
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Barb Bean worked backstage during the Senior Play.
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good yeor recorded on The field
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Rod Overpefk gm,-.mg every muscle fa gce his 59,-ye, Getting ready for the fooiball season fakes much time and eHow-L
iwo maimen workout.
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Through participation in sports, students are able to better
themselves mentally as well as physically. Tlney study for their
successes in the classroom and on the playing fields. Competi-
tive events enable them to realize tothe tullest their potential-
ities. This competition, complimented by individual co-opera-
tion, has produced teams which have excelled consistently.
Sliding in safe, Tom McNcimera is in position to score.
Mozingo and Jarosinski win easily in the two-mile run.
Controlling the boards is a necessary part of basketball strategy.
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Playing the marimba, L
ynn Soughan entertains last year's camv
pus queen and her court.
Professors Coker, Baker, Humbarger, Hendricks and Munger
combine their musical talents.
Emily Wilson, Roberta Reynolds, Cathy Winkler, Carol Lubker
and Virginia Maze form a chorus line during May Festival enter-
May Festival activities combine the honoring of the
parents ot Indiana Central students with the selec-
tion of a campus queen from the Class ot '65. While
mothers were treated to a tea at Krannert Hall and
to a style show depicting the dress of campus coeds
since the turn of the century, fathers attended a
double-header baseball game which pitted the Grey'
hounds against the cliamondmen from Anderson Col-
lege. Later the parents viewed the crowning of the
campus queen and a special show in her honor. The
day's program was planned by i963-64 campus
queen Joyce Brittenham and her court, Stella Casey,
Gail Meyer, Nancy Turner and Nancy Waters.
Judo experts Errol and Bruce JeHrey-Smith give a demonsirotion.
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Bruce Quinn performs on the parallel bars.
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Presiding during May Festival odiviiies are Judy McWiIlium,
Georgia Howell, Queen Sondra McNamara, Mary Kay Coon
and Trudy Hickman,
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After being chosen by popular vote,
queen nominees Trudy Hickman, Judy
McWilliom, Georgia Hottell, Mary
Kay Coon and Sondra McNamara are
presented to the student body.
queen, court aclcl elegance to ceremonies
Mary Kay Coon, on English major, is interested in
Peace Corps work.
A mathematics major, Judy Spurgeon McWillian1 is
from Brownstown, Indiana.
Georgia Hieb Hottell plans to be an elementary
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Highlighting the May Festival program was the coro-
nation of Sondra McNamara as campus queen, On
receiving the crown from Dr, I Lynd Esch, she became
the unoizhcial representative at the student body.
Sondra, a physical education and mathematics
major, is a member ot the Student Education Associa-
tion and, alter graduation, plans to teach on the
secondary level. In i963 she served on the court ol
the Homecoming Queen. She is the daughter ol Mr.
and Mrs. Ervin Naab and is from Mt. Vernon. Son-
dra and the members of her court, Mary Kay Coon,
Trudy Hickman, Georgia Hottell and Judy McWillicim,
were elected from the Class of '65 by the student
body during a chapel session. To be eligible for this
election, they had to have at least a l,OO index.
After graduating, Trudy Hickman plans to teach English in iun-
ior or senior high school.
Queen Sondra Noob McNamara receives the robe and crown
of her office,
Graduating seniors march into the gymnasium.
Justin Marshall is presented with an honorary degree by Presi-
During the tiftyfninth annual commencement cere-
monies, lo3 candidates were presented with degrees
and diplomas by President I. Lynd Esch and Aca-
demic Dean Robert Cramer. The Indianapolis Civic
Orchestra opened the program with a prelude and
continued to play while the graduating seniors
marched into the gymnasium President Esch led the
invocation and L. L. l-luftman, President of the Board
ot Trustees, gave the scripture reading. The com-
mencement address, which was delivered by David
VV. Kendall, vice-president ot legal afTairs of Chrys-
ler Corporation, directly preceded the presentae
tion of diplomas to the graduating seniors and hon-
orary degrees ot Doctor of Divinity to Norman C.
Murphy and Robert R, Rowland and oi Doctor of Laws
to David Kendall and Justin Marshall.
college bestows diplomas, special degrees
Delivering the commencement address is David W. Kendall.
Members of the Class of '64 prepare to receive their diplomas.
Graduating nursing students,
wearing white uniforms for the
first time, receive their pins at
the University Heights E.U.B,
prepared graduates enter chosen fields
Marshals Larry McCarty and Karen Foley lead the baccalaureate
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Diplomas are stacked in readiness M
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orientation noisily begins fall semester
Frosh girls crowd into the gym singing "Oh, what a goose I am."
Each fall a new freshman class arrives on campus
three days before registration is to begin. The iob of
sophomores during these three days of orientation
centers around giving each newcomer a measure of
confidence and a personalized green beanie. After
succeeding in giving the freshmen this conhdence, the
sophomores decided that they had created a monster
and then proceeded to defiate the massive frosh
ego. The overlords ordered frosh to do everything
from shining shoes to scrubbing floors. Finally "Hell
Night" arrived, and, as accidentally tripped fire
alarms screamed into the wee hours, sophs herded
all freshmen to the gym where mass initation took
place. After this and several other noise nights the
humiliated frosh males were forced to chase two
greased pigs across the football field.
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Bruce Quinn keeps two freshmen in line.
Sleepy coeds leave Trimble Hall.
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Larry Lidster was a favorite slave.
The destination for many hooded frosh girls during noise night
was the shower room.
Hooded girls hold on tight as Yhey head for on unknown desti-
"X noiion somewhere in Trimble Hall.
Vhe trapped pig.
with pig chose
Sophomore Harry Hendrickson holds Vhe "slippery wiggleru be-
fore the gun sounded beginning the chase.
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Cheered by enthusiastic classmates,
members of the sophomore lug team
pull for a victory over rival freshmen,
frosh take a swimg creative writers stage
Sophomores and freshmen met on the banks of Bluff
Creek in the annual Tug of War to decide whether
the frosh would shed their beanies Although the en-
thusiastic freshmen team united in an even, brawny
pail which appeared unconquerable, several quick
yanls loosened the frosh hold and the sophs pulled
in the challengers, Bat the frosh would not be humil-
iated and immediately began dragging as many
eophornores as they could into the muddy water. Be-
cause the sophomores won the tug, beanies stayed
on frosh heads two vveelrs longer, After the teams
and spectators had returned to campus, each class
presented a slfit as part of the traditional Stunt Night.
The freshman stant showed how a man's personality
can be altered by the acquisition of a status-building
title, while the sophomores illustrated the problems
of being a witch at a small Christian college. In the
rarriar 3'Unt, D' Bedpan created a singing Franken-
ste n, and the seriors presented the inner workings
of a professons mind The Class of '65 won the com-
petrtoh fo' cr record third year
Freshman tug teamers strain to hold ol? a defeat.
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Although the sophomore tug team won an easy victory, the
freshmen managed to come out on top in the mud,
Sissy-wolf QC-:reg Michoell is freed from his albatros by wood'
cutter lTerry Donaltuej during the Freshman Class stunt,
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Seniors Phil Lutz, Carol Angle, Mary Kay Coon and Jim Reber
set the pace for their fast-moving stunt "How's Your lcl Tonight?"
Percy, the Creotion lEd Rileyl sings "I Feel Pretty" during the
Junior Class stunt as mud Doctor Bedpan lSteve Dolzellb looks
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Students and professors migrate to Brown County
once a year to engage in relaxing activities while
viewing the beauty of auturnn's natural colors. This
year October 14 was the decided date for the an-
nual migration. Horseback rides, football and base-
ball games, and vigorous hikes all became secondary
as mounting hunger drove those present ta hght for
the lunches provided by Slater Food Service. The
meals were finished quickly, arid in a renewal of the
day's activities the senior girls finally won a hard-
fought tug of war from their lunior opponents. At
last carloads of students started home at the end of
the day, weary, but happy, after their brief vacation.
Seniors yank their way to victory over the tired juniors.
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The Senior Class garnished its three year victory record by win-
ning another first place in class llcaf division.
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Excited studenvs and alumni crowd the stands io see the Grey-
hounds' 20-l3 Homecoming victory over Hanover.
skill, hard work make
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'ff -'I 6 Lambda Chi Phalanx brewed a first place award
,9 ,I in 'he floal organizalion division.
Gamma Gamma Omicron's haunted house was awarded a
third place prize in float organization division.
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Alpho Phi Omegcfs "Cul, Out, Damned Foe" won c second
rating in the orgonizotion division.
homecoming best yet
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Homecoming wos o worm, sunny doy filled with
olumni, floots, white mums, convertobles, queen con-
didotes, ond ci victory tor IC. Students lined the
streets to wotch the porode, ci voriety of color ond
workmcinship which truely poid o "Tribute to Sholces-
peoref' Even the dormotories reflected the spirit of
Homecoming. Highlighting the evening's events, the
onnuol Homecoming donce provided reloxotion
from the excitement ot the doys octivities
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Quortetrbuck Dave Scheib leads the team onto the field for a
Pfe'gUme WUFITI UP.
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Jockie Hull greets olumni and visitors wiih a smile.
Homecoming become on especiolly exciting doy
for bubbly, blue-eyed cheerleader .lockie l-loll. She
not only witnessed the Greyhound victory over the
l-lonoyer Ponthers but olso wos crowned The l964
l-lomecoming Queen. Jockie's ocodernic interests cen-
ter oround elententory educcition, ond she plons To
teoch fourth grode. Jockie vvos grocluczted from In-
clionopolis Monuol l-ligh School. Her porenis ore Mr.
ond Mrs, l-lomer Gloss of lndioncipolis.
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Jackie pouses for o royal portrait
homecoming crowd honors queen hopefuls
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Members of the Homecom-
ing Court ore CFRONT
ROVVM Mary Linn Greg-
ory, Queen Jockie, Mory
Lou McPhee1ers, KBACK
ROWJ: Judy McClemons,
iunior iackie hall is pretty, popular
Secondeyear cheerleader Jackie Hall mirrors ihe en-
thusiasm of the crowd.
Newly crowned queen Jacqueline Hall is escorted from
the field by junior Jack Leonard.
Jackie enioys a quiet retreat from her busy roufine
Between classes, Jackie studies in the Cupboard.
Dennis Shock and Rev. William Clemenson discuss the encounter
of daily perplexities.
Rev, Ron Deem ioined in the confob following the lecture "Are
You a Christian in God's Eyes?"
six days devoted
Activities during Religious Emphasis Week, under the
leadership of Susan Coombs and Chuck Shultz,
ranged from auiet individual morning meditations to
midnight discussions with the clever, alert speaker
from Hanover College, Rev. F. William Clernenson,
During this vveek, chapel topics presented by Rev Mr
Clernenson focused on the theme "Until l Get
Caught." The sliding moral standards of youth were
effectively questioned in "Until I Get Caught Preg-
nant," and the underlying meanings of the idea "Un-
til l Get Caught Cheatingn vvere examined, Encounter
d:scussions filled the early evenings, and confronta-
tion services were conducted after supper. Confabs
in the various dorms gave the students a chance to
discuss their problems and share their experiences
with Rev. Mr. Clemenson, faculty members and fel-
The sanctuary of the E.U.B. Church inspires worship.
Answers to pertinent problems were sought
at the nightly confabs.
thought, character analysis
dances highlight seasonal events
Joe Chambers entertains at Vhe Fall Formal.
John Jarosinski and his fiancee calypsa av the Winter Dance,
Jack Simmonds and Sue Perry take advantage of soft lights and music
Pa! Thomas dances at the Front Page Masked Ball
.lan Hollar and Mary Gross flee a barrage of snowballs.
drifts postpone dance classes canceled
Dances are an important part of extracurricular activi-
ties. As well as informal hops, the girls were given a
chance to show off their finery at the formal banquets
and dances given during the year. All went as
planned except for the Sweetheart Dance. Because
of drifting snow, the dance was postponed.
Although the snow ruined many plans for the dance,
students were satisfied with the two day cancellation
of classes. Many used this time for study, but the
maiority attended gab sessions and played cards.
Snowball Hghts also resulted from this confinement,
and even though it was cold, the glaring snow made
life seem brighter in the winter atmosphere,
When the cafeteria ran low on supplies and heavy snows bogged
down traiic, manpower replaced horsepower.
The audience enioyed Basil Ra1hbone's interpretation of Shake
specre during his fall lecture.
college, community with famous artists
Providing the college and community with an oppor-
tunity to enjoy a variety of well-known and talented
performers in Ransburg Auditorium was the seventh
annual William A. Atkins Artist Series. The first attrac-
tion of the season was Basil Rathbone presenting
"William Shakespeare T564-l964." l-le performed
scenes from such plays as Hamlet, Macbeth and
Othello, explaining the moods and setting of each
scene and telling of his personal experiences. The
second attraction was author-lecturer Drew Pearson.
In his lecture entitled "America-What Now?" he dis-
cussed the challenges and opportunities that face our
country abroad. The remainder of the performers
were musicians. Orgonist Richard Ellsasser performed
on the pipe organ on February 12. Janos Starker,
cellist, and Gyorgy Sebolc, pianists, provided an en-
joyable evening March 5, and completing the season
were duo pianists Whittemore and Lowe on April 2.
Janon Stcrker and Gyorgy Sebok displayed unique talent in
their cello-piano duo.
Stan Lopp and Judy Cox jerk during the Wilmore dorm party,
Adding color ic the Leap Week festivities, "Mom" Shore and
"Mom" Black lead the chow line af the Dogpatch Dinner.
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connive to trap guys
Turnabout traditions prevail during Leap Week fes-
tivities. The responsibility ol finding and nnancing
dates belongs to tlie coeds as males assume passive
roles. Beginning tlie activities is the annual country
dinner and square dance in the gym. For this occasion,
couples dress Dogpatcli style. Wilmore Hall sponsored
a dorm party featuring Tlwe entertainment of l-lugli Teal
and his combo. Also on the agenda were the final
basketball game of tlie season and a snowing of the
movie lf a Man Answers. Jack Leonard was crowned
Leap Week King by Campus Queen Sondra McNamara
during a special dinner, Because a severe snow storm
paralized the city, the Sweetheart Dance was post-
poned A dorm party at Krannert l-lall filled the snow-
Swdenfs exhaust themselves at the fradifional square dance.
during leap week
King Jack sifs at the head of the fable during the Wednesday
night banquev which was held in his honor.
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Sondra McNamero crow
Dancers wait for squares io form
ns Jack Leonard Leap We-ek King
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lambda chi invites
lnstigating various activities throughout the year are
the service fraternities on campus. Alpha Phi Omega
sponsored the Circle K iudged bike race and held an
ugly man contest to serve as a money making proiect
for charity. Circle K, connected with the Kiwanis Club,
made its intluence telt by sponsoring the successful
winter dance, Always involved in social activities is
Lambda Chi Phalanx which endeavors to provide
traternal fellowship for its members. Membership
is limited and selective in the phalanx which sponsors
several dances and always accepts challenges of other
clubs in money making proiects.
Members of APG are KFRONT ROWJ:
Orville Thomas, vice-president,
George Friel, president, Phil Ranking
lROW 21: Professor Todd, sponsor,
Steve Stanton, historian, Tom Patter-
son, Horace Young, lROW 35: Jim
Hartle, Jett Boone, Jim Butts, Tom
Kemerly, Bob Wooten, Monte Ballard,
tROW 45: Tom Tobey, Jim Yater, Walt
Snieder, Jack Vandagriff, Jim Rich-
ards, Jim Peck, tBACK ROWl: Fred
Britton, Rick Morftet, Max Thomas,
Bob Poindexter, and Dave Biggs.
Larry Darlage happily displays his golden helmet and bucket,
symbols of Lambda Chi initiation.
Lambda Chi members are CFRONT ROWJ: John Van Dyke, presi-
dent, Jack Mcrquart, vice-president, Joe Smith, treasurer, Lee
Harman, secretary, lROW 23: Leigh Maior, Jeff Irvin, Chuck
Whiting, Jim Hamner, Meredith Payne, Dave Paina, Morris Wal-
ter, Jan Arnett, IROW 3l1 Jim Hull, Larry Spaulding, Steve David,
Clark Wright, Doug Patterson, Dick Murphy, Steve Perkins, Mar-
vin Tonies, Dale Barkman, LBACK ROWl: Dave Creighton, Hugh
Burns, Dan Workman, Mike Rush, Steve Schwendemann, Larry
Darlage, and Bob McCorkle.
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The "C" Association won the APO bike race.
Concert by the Brothers Four. The result wos on
standing ond unique experience to' the cornpus
witty quortet song o repertoire ot folk songs
the Brothers Four coused on olmost unequoled
populor tunes, odding their iridividuolity to eoch,
In spring of 1964 Lombdo Chi decided to sponsor o
sotion on compus. When the yeorbook went to press,
The fastest hop, skip and iump won the tricycle race.
time bythe Chod Mitchel Trio.
the Lombdo Chis were plonning still onother visit, this
service groups boost student-centered activities
Ed Clark, Dick Elmore,
Streeter, John Rcinsburg,
Skelton and Phil Lutz.
Circle K members are 'SEATEDM
Bullard, Lynn Soughon, STAND-
ING-: Steve Lemme, Rich Huey,
Dick Cummings, Steve Stanton,
Ernie Sciutbine, Hurry Hendrick-
son, Larry McCarty, Dennis
When President Johnson made c maior political speech in down-
town Indianapolis, students cut classes to get a close loolr at the
natian's first citizen.
Young Democrats are SEATED'
Connie Farrer, Vivian Smith, Ann Gil-
lespie, Pat Gunter, Sharon Bitzer,
Carol Clarlrg STANDING Larry Mc-
Carty, Stan Reriner, Jack Vondagrift,
Steve Stanton, vice presidenty and
Stan Wrana, president. Not pictured
are Judie Powell, secretary: and John
The motorccde houlted several times so that President Johnson
could greet the crowd.
Actively participating in conventions, rallys and cam-
paigns tor party candidates, members ot the Young
Democrats and Young Republicans gain a better
understanding of politics and politicians. By sponsor-
ing speakers and group discussions, these organiza-
tions acquaint the student body with aflairs of
government. ln November, the clubs iointly conducted
a mock presidential election with Barry Goldwater
emerging victorious by a slight margin.
political clubs, back presiclenfial candidates
Members of the Young Repub-
licans are 'FRONT ROW! lee
Harman, vice president, Steve
Maple, president, Sheryl Fulton,
secrelaryg 'SECOND ROWw Alice
French, Sue Bruwer, Sue Finley,
Jane Berryman, Sandy Armacosf,
Liz Geibleg VTHIRD ROW Sue
Overmyer, Larry Swift, John Fisch-
er, Roberta Reynolds, Tom Paner-
son, Dennis Sfone, Dick Elmore,
JFOURTH ROW5 Bob Denny,
Carolyn Mirza, Don Pease, Bruce
Quinn, Steve Lemme, Glen
Wyali, Roseva Hughes, Jean
Simpson, Dick Leiter, Roger
Rapp, 'FIFTH ROWM Paul Felt-
man, Floyd Kirby, Don Scarf,
John Wiggins, Jim Bulls, BACK
ROWi: Larry Axel, AI Gaksreffer,
Frank Tom, Jane Hobbs and Dixie
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Birch Baylfi, lndiana's junior senator, presenfecl the main poinis of
flue Democrafic plaflorm during a chapel convocuiion,
Goldwaier spoke ul Souihporf.
NY 'C' .5 V
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Members of Gamma Gamma Omicron
xgqlbx ,V s,.4-l......-.-. are CFROblT ROWJ: Mary Huey, spon-
sor, Debbie West, president Lee John-
son, secretary, Sue Merrick, news rep-
resentative, Carol Clark, lROW 23:
Judy Scrougham, Helen Schuck,
Jeanne Chapell, Mary Galyean,
Donna Adkins, KROW 33: Geneva
I Martin, Susan Bourne, Delosie Holi-
9 man, Betsy Krinhop, Nancy Adams,
i KBACK ROWJ: Donna Demare and
off-campus coeds serve through sorority
Uniting the oft-campus girls into an organization of
. . . . GO 'cl ' ' '.
Service and fellowship IS Gcmmo Gamma Omlcron. G 1 pres: ent Debbie West brewed a third place for her organs
zation's Homecoming float.
These students annually sponsor a Christmas project
and a party for the on-campus girls in order to
minimize the differences ot the on and off-campus
coeds, The program of the club is planned to provide
various presentations ot interest for the members. The
main service project of this year was the sending of
toys to Flanner House.
Students become prepared for future careers in busi-
ness through informative meetings and field trips
sponsored by the Business Club, led by Ray Schoettel-
kotte, president. Each year the Business Club members
compile information and print the "Central Celebri-
ties," a student directory.
The Society for Advancement of Management is an
organization for business administration maiors and
minors who are interested in the Held of manage-
ment. The local chapter on campus is affiliated with a N.
parent chapter of active business and industrial
leaders. SAM meetings take the forms ot luncheons
and dinners with guest speakers presenting pertinent
material to the organization's members. It is SAM's
goal to provide each member with solid background
preparation for his career in business.
Members of the Society for the Advancement of Management are KSEATEDJ:
Jack Simmonds, Stan Wrana, secretary-treasurer, Armen Cobb, Russell Beals,
X 1 --se
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Professor Coker, sponsor, Rod Overpeck, VSTANDINGD: Jack Thacker, presi-
dent, and Floyd Kirby, vice-president.
business meetings interest future executives
Business Club members are LFRONT ROWJ: Dave Zeager, Carole Jones,
Connianne Dorville, Lana Livingston, Ella Bloomer, Judy Cox, Janice Wil-
liams, Larry Bowman, Joe Hendricks, Ray Schoettlekotte, president, Floyd
Kirby, vice-president, Mary Kaye Pryor, secretary, LROW 21: Roger Rapp,
Dick Murphy, Joe Smith, Joe Hobbs, Phil Mills, Mike Clark, Dave Rost, Roger
Nicely, Harve Trowbridge, lBACK ROWJ: Jack Winninger, Ed Yant, John
Van Dyke, Jim Butts, George Carver, Jack Thacker, Ernie Suutbine and
Professor Humbarger, sponsor.
Members of Sigma Zeta are FPONT POW' Jan Arnett, Dick Rodebaugh,
vice-president, Jim Reber, president, Sue Stine, secretary-treasurer, Dr.
Brooker, sponsor, PCJM' 'Z Stan Adkins, Gary Palmer, Maxine Alix, Jim
Peck, Erwin Brown, PORN' 3 John Fischer, Dale Fletcher, Mark Huehls,
Louise Yoh, Roberta Reynolds, Sue Overmyer, Professor Sidebottom, spon-
Jan Nichols studies anatomy.
"To serve others through knowledge ond under-
st3nd.ng" is the motto of the student nurses who are
members ot the Kaduceans. Education, experience,
'ecreotism and compcinionship ore offered by this
closely-linlfecl orgonizotion of girls, who ore ever
striving tc lp-2-czme odecquote professional nurses
Members of Sigma Zeta, the ccimpus science frater-
nity, stme to achieve on iricreosed knowledge ol
their environment This yeor the club successfully
plunred and held the regional science fair,
sorg CROW Ai. Dennis Stone, Sue Findley, Sue Merrick, Eyvonne Yoh, IBACK
ROWi,Dr.Kolitchew, sponsor, and Professor Kent, sponsor. Nearly 800 ele'
rnentary and secondary school students participated in the Science Fair
organized by the club.
nurses, sigma zetci
Kaduceans participants are VFPONT POWs: Jill Moorman, presi-
dent, Carol Tetzlafl, vice-president, Judy Rosendall, secretary,
Cheri Bollenbcicher, treasurer, l'ROW 2:5 Sue Overmyer, Jill
Martin, Laura Hill, Roberta Reynolds, ROW 3' Sharon Hern-
don, .lanice Cox, Lynda Asher, Donna Adams, iROW 4-: Lucy
Scott, Sarah Sheets, Diane Hodges, Ruth Van Schepen, iBAClk
ROWi: JoAnn Grossman and Caroline Sample.
v X Q
programs benefit foreign language skills
Members of the German Club
are IFRONT ROWM Barbara
Bean, Sue Finclley, president,
Judy Niclcleson, vice-president,
Dr. Margo Meier, sponsor, El-
len Wilson, Edite Putelis, BACK
ROWi- Mike Haste, Vern Max-
on, Mary Stapan, Sue Merrick,
Julie Gungbinder, Janice Wil-
liams and Peggy Wright.
Foreign language clubs serve as a supplement to
class worlc by providing students with detailed in-
formation about the country of their study, Members
are given the opportunity to increase their speaking
knowledge of foreign languages in discussions con-
ducted at the meetings. By listening to films and re-
cordings their oral comprehension improves. Plays,
books, songs and readings are also used to create
interest and develop proficiency At the meetings
the students learn about the heritage, traditions and
customs of the countries, These clubs have been in-
strumental in bringing guest spealsers to the campus
to give lectures and answer questions about their Smdemssing Frenchsongsdmng U meenngv
travels to foreign countries. They are sponsored by the
faculty members of the Language Department
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Members of the French Club fs
me irieonr Rowri Professor ,Q ""
William Ransbottom, sponsor,
Mary Dee West, President 6: Q0
Miclmi Stoneburner, Mary Sta-
pan, Bonnie Gates, Roseva
Hughes, Janet Lovell, Mary Kay
Coon, IBACK ROWA: Tim
Schroeder, Erwin Brown, Cara-
lyn Jacobs, Maxine Haycox,
Carlene McClellan, Janice Hol-
lar, Dr. Allen Kellogg, sponsor, .
and Dave Stringer.
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Members of Alpha Phi Gamma are 'FRONT
POVV- Leonard Pearson, sponsor, larry Mc-
Carty, vice-president, Clara Underwood,
president, Professor Ray Warden, BACK
ROW- Stan Adkins, Steve Dalzell, Mary
Kay Coon, Judy Daringer, Sue Merrick,
Evelyn Thomas, Steve Maple, treasurer, and
Jane Wilcaxon, bailiff.
- -.4 .'-it
journalism fraternity recognizes writers,
Pat Thomas, Dale Sidebottom and Janice Miller tied for first place
in the costume contest at the "Front Page Masked Ball" sponsored
by Alpha Phi Gamma. Hugh Teal and his Good Guys provided
the music for this pre-Halloween dance.
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United to learn about English language, literature and
tradition are the members of the English Club. Under
the sponsorship of Dr, Allen B. Kellogg, these students
are interested in broadening their liberal arts educa-
tion. Parties planned throughout the year are held
at the homes of the professors in the English Depart-
ment. One of the projects of the English Club is the
publication of TUSITALA, a magazine containing the
creative writings of students.
Members of the honorary journalism fraternity, Alpha
Phi Gamma, must have served on one of the campus
publications. Activities at this organization have in-
cluded the sponsoring ot dances and bake sales and
the hosting ot or sending representatives to journalism
conventions. Members are initiated once each semes-
Rich in tradition from many years ot service are the
respected literary organizations, Philalethea and Theo-
collosia. Meetings help develop the members' knowl-
edge of parliamentary procedure, increase their
appreciation of good literature and train them in the
presentation of various literary projects. The twc
groups meet on alternate Mondays and conduct sev-
eral joint meetings during the year. New members
are taken in four times a year and new officers for
each organization are chosen every semester.
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Members of the English Club are H
CFRONT ROWH: Dr. Allen Kellogg,
sponsor, Ann Buchanan, Sharon Bit- A5
zer, Mary Kay Coon, president, CROW I
2l, Jo Ellen Meyers, Helen Schuck, .J
secretary, Larry Axel, Sheila Reynolds, 51 '-
IBACK ROWif Delilla Boyce, Trudy
Hickman, Ellen Wilson and Carolyn
Members of TUSITALA are: Professor
Ray Warden, sponsor, Sue Hiatt,
Barbara Sullivan, Helen Schuck, Mary
Dee West and Professor Lois Urban.
literary societies encourage expression
Members of Philolethea are CFRONT ROWF, Sherry Leak, vice- Members of Theacollosia are :FRONT ROVVV Sue Coombs, sec,
president, Mary Kay Coon, critic, Karen Kleinknight, president, retary, Jane WilC0I1Of1, SGCYEYUTYI Mufflw Cflllin, Bev GOIJDGTY,
Maxine Hqyfax, treasurer, Barb Parsons, seqefqryy rROW Qi, president, Linda Harris, treasurer, Sue Findley, vice-president,
Johanna Kincade, Mary Sue Everitt, Jane Berryman, Jeanne 'ROW 2m Carlene McClellan, Julie Gungbinder, Liza Martin,
Chappell, Mary Linn Gregory, Judy Scott, Professor Frieda Bed- Grace Anderson, Judy Nickleson, Librarian, Micki Stoneburner,
well, sponsor, KBACK ROWM Nancy Kelly, Carolyn Watson, Jo trustee, Dr. Marga Meier. sponsor, iBACK ROW, Ruth Berg, Mary
Ann Flick, Marcia Hayworth, Carol Huffman, Pam Ormond and Gross, Jan Hollar, pianist, Janice Williams, Ellen Wilson, chorister,
Barbara McMichael. Anne Greenwood, trustee, and Joyce Saffron.
Members of the choir are LFRONT ROWM Anne Greenwood, Joyce Saffron,
Liz Geible, Joyce Jones, Jan Nichols, Joyce Briffenham, Ray Pierce, Rick
Buchanan, Jim Peck, Karen Hauschild, Alice French, Jean Simpson, Sue Mc-
Cowen, Roseva Hughes, ROW 211 Becky Haren, Mary Sue Everitt, Harrie?
Heiney, Johanna Kinkade, Jan Shank, Jan Arneh, Ron Lawhead, Vern Max-
son, Dennis Deefer, Becky Chambers, Flora Leisure, Alice Allen, Phyllis Rocky
ROW 3 1 Janice Sullivan, Sue Kafzenberger, Barbara Miles, Donna Hodgin,
Sue Rodebaugh, Linda Harris, Don Cravens, Joe Fulton, Bob Coleman, John
Beeler, Mary Jane Snepp, Carolyn Grimih, Mary Gross, Hannah Meyer,
Barbara Jocham, CBACK ROWM Mary Linn Gregory, Joylyn Hague, Nelda
Taylor, Jane Graham, Sharon Bivzer, Mary Alice Kolkmeier, Terry Donahue,
Mike Huck, Ed Farris, Sieve Stanton, Phil Soper, Loy Fisel, Nancy Jones,
Ella Bloomer, Sue Findley, Bev Gorbeti, Chris Blumhardt and Loesie Ver-
Members of the Cenfralairs are ITOP TO BOTTOMJ: Maxine Hay-
cox, Al Gard, Carolyn Jacobs, Hugh Burns, Alice Allen, Allen
Stout, Mary Sue Everift, Don Cravens, Jan Shank, Sian Adkins,
Micki Sfoneburner and Loesie Verdauw.
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Members of the Art Club are CFRONT ROWJ: Carol Adkinson, Jack
Caster, Charlene Mason, Barbara Sullivan, president, Sandy
Hondak, IBACK ROWD, Bill Gungbinder, Shelia Hardman, Drew
Pearson, Rebecca Davis, Sheryl O'Keefe, Jean Cumberland, Julia
Walker, Jeanne Chappell, Mary O'Donuld, and Professor Eatrl
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Under the direction of Professor Lowell Boroughs, the newly-
formed concert band prepares to take a bow after performing.
Members of Alpha Psi Omega are: Larry McCarty, president,
Mary Kay Coon, secretary, Sue Hiatt, vice-president, Dan Low- A
ther, treasurer, Barb Bean, Dixie Evans, Liz Geible and Mike bl.
Common interests unite students in the art, music and
dramatic organizations. A concern for the problems
of art and artists is evident among those who join the
Art Club. Ambassadors for the Music Department and
the college are the Centralairs, the choir and the
concert band, Directly responsible tor the plays pre-
sented throughout the year are the members of Alpha
Psi Omega, the national honorary dramatics fraternity.
Members of the Music Educators National Conference are
KSEATEDHZ Joylyn Hague, vice-president, Janet Shank, lSTAND-
lNG': Loesie Verdouw, Liz Geible, Joyce Brittenharn, Diana Law-
son, Hannah Meyer, Karen Hauschild, president, Terry Whitlock,
treasurer, Becky Chambers and Mary Jane Shepp.
to art, music, drama
lnternationol Relations Club participants are:
Orville Thomas, president, Maurice Barns, Judy
Nicoson, Debby West, vice-presidenty Carolyn
Mirza, Richard Koech and Professor Wolf,
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SEA members are lFRONT ROWJ:
kins, secretary, John Jorosinski, treas-
urer, Dr. Marvin Baker, sponsor,
Karen Kleinknight, president, Loretta
Sutton, vice-president, Martha Catlin,
lROW 21, Ann Gillespie, Connie Far-
rer, Linda Shady, Marilyn Heaven-
ridge, Maxine Aix, Judy Scott, Georgia
Hottellf lROW 31: Judy McWilliams,
Mary O'Donald, Terry Whitlock,
Carolyn Watson, Marian Bradley,
Sheryl Davis, Sue Yoder, KBACK
ROWJ: Linda Leightner, Barb Mc-
Michael, Dianna Catlin, Larry Mc-
Carty and Jeanne Chapell.
vocational interests stimulate activity
Members of the Christian Vocations Association are lSEATEDi
Lynn Soughan, Mrs. Patton, Pat Lahr, Jim Hartle, Kay Hoover,
Max Gorvie, STANDlNGi, Dave Frein, Jeff Baer, Jim Yater,
and Rev. Ron Deem.
Through speakers and educational films, the I. J, Good
chapter of the Student Education Association seeks to
provide each future teacher with an understanding
of his proposed vocation. SEA and National Education
Association magazines are distributed to members,
and representatives are sent annually to the state
Those students who are interested in full-time Christian
service find information and fellowship in the Christian
Vocations Association. Members of the club help to
arrange activities during Religious Emphasis Week.
To promote a greater understanding between Ameri-
can and foreign students by sponsoring discussions
and slides is the purpose of the International Relations
Club. Each year this organization sends representatives
of assigned countries to the Little United Nations.
Delilla Boyce, reporter, Donna Ad-
Members of Phi Alpha Epsilon are KFRONT ROWN: Sue Hiatt, vice president, Connie Dorville, Marva Mitchell, Ann Buchanan, fBACK ROW Dick Cra-
Chuck Shultz, president, Peggy Wright, secretary, CROW 2: Barbara Mc- vens, Jim Reber, Larry Darlege, Dennis Stone, Bob Dicks, Dick Rodebaugh,
Michael, Barb Parsons, Maxine Haycox, Jo Ellen Walden, Pat McEowen, Karen Foley and Barbara Sullivan.
Members of IAY, a women's service organization, have
as their annual project the collecting of money for
the Cancer Fund. The meaning of the letters "IAY" is
known only by its selected members.
Three meetings a school year are held by Phi Alpha
Epsilon, one of the many honorary organizations
which encourages above-average scholarship. Mem-
bers of this organization are selected on the basis of
grade average during the freshman year.
group honors scholars,
organization aids fund
Members of IAY are KFRONT ROWJ:
Dinah Theobald, secretary: Judy Mc-
Williams, vice-president, Martha Catlin,
president, Harriett Heiney, treasurer,
Delilla Boyce, secretary, KROW 23:
Susan Coombs, Karen Kleinknight,
Maxine Haycox, Ruth Berg, Mary Jane
SnePP? fBACK ROWW: Florabelle Wil-
son, sponsor, Ginni Mi-Adams, Jeanne
Chapell and Loretta Sutton,
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Included in the REFLECTOR3 editorial staff are Sue Coombs, , Q
photography editor, Bev Gorbett, feature editor, Dennis Stone, G S O I
assistant editor, Ann Buchanan, news editor, Larry McCarty, edi-
tor-in-chiefg Mr. Leonard Pearson, advisor, Dick Elmore, sports
editor, Judy McClimans and Judy Daringer, co-ed sports editors.
Miss REFLECTOR Judy Daringer, elected from the staff to "further
REFLECTOR relations," waves from her convertible in the Home-
' PHONE PHONE
Official photographer Dennis Shock setseup a group shot for a
"Sounding Ott" about happenings on campus, the
REFLECTOR provides a factual record of the events of
the school year. The "Liberal" and "Conservative"
columns, written by Bill Linson and Steve Maple, re-
spectively, helped to make students and faculty more
aware ot the important issues both during and after
the Presidental election campaign, and in his column,
.lim Reber wrote about varied scientific subiects, rang-
ing trom a discussion of the intellectual potential ot
computers to psychological illusions.
News reporters are Johanna Kinkade, Jet? Kellams, Barbara
Davis, Diane Finfrock, Jack Hartman, Peggy Wright and Larry
.reset f WQM.
Stan Adkins broadcasts from the WICR-FM studio located in
i i I P
t A x
Mike Bertram and Phill Roberts cover the IC-Manchester game,
By for the most active organization on campus, radio
station WICR-FM is in operation every day, It produces
quality programing for the listening audience while
providing qualified people the opportunity to learn
personally about radio work. lt is the aim of the radio
station to perform any service for the college that is
deemed appropriate by the staff and advisors and to
promote the image of the campus to friends and critics
alike. Since WICR-PM is an educational radio station,
it is governed by the rules of the Federal Communica-
tions Commission. In order to meet the standards of its
educational nature, various taped and live programs
are used from sources throughout the nation.
radio station airs educational broadcasts
Members of WICR-FM are fFRONT
ROWJ: Jim Peck, station managerg
Barb Bean, program directory John
Ransburg, program director, Mr. Phil
Roberts, faculty advisory KROW Qi:
Mike Bertram, sports directory Dixie
Evans, Gary Palmer, Ginni McAdams,
Joyce Montgomery: CBACK ROWM
Stan Adkins, Don Cravens, Greg
Michael and Kathy Pliilbroolc.
yearbook sfoff "sounds off" obouf cenfrol
Contributors to the ORACLE are KSEATEDDZ John Ronsburg, os-
sistunt editor, Steve Dolzell, editor-in-chief, KSTANDINGJ: Shor-
on Bitzer, copy writer, Jane Wilcoxon, activities editor, Nancy
Macy, copy writer, Sue Coombs, class and academic editor:
Evelyn Thomas, copy, photo, and continuity editor, and Mike
Bertram, sports editor. Not pictured are Marcia Walker, women's
sports editor, and Anne Greenwood, copy writer.
ORACLE photographer Stan Adkins experiments with natural
light photography which produces many unusual eltects.
l have attempted to capture in print and pictures the
new loyalty, pride and sense of belonging which the
students have created. On the small college campus
it is unfortunate for individuals to withdraw from the
social scene and, thereby, fail to become a contribu-
ting force in the total spirit. Central's exclusive en-
rollment holds the number of students at approxi-
mately IOOO, a situation demanding, but only re-
cently achieving the utmost of mutal cooperation.
lt is my observation that such things as highly mo-
tivated and successful athletic teams, increasing ac-
tivity and independence of student-controlled govern-
ment, and the feeling of respect for our college are
signs of a changing environment. This new sentimen-
tality of Central has created the first of many years
about which we want to "sound off" loudly,
I wish to thank Mr, Leonard Pearson, Yearbook Ad-
visor, Mr. Robert Cavanagh, American Yearbook Rep-
resentative, the hard-working yearbook staff, and the
numerous others who cooperated in the collection
and printing of facts for the i965 ORACLE.
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Working in his dormitory room, business manager Ed Clark pre-
pares a list of advertisements.
oracle goes to press,
dalzell describes contents
Eclitor-in-chief Steve Dalzell often became lost in concentration
while using the proportioning wheel.
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Central Council representatives are 'FRONT ROWH Marydee West, secre- president-treasurer, lROW 25: Jack Simmonds, John Ransburg, Ellen Wilson,
tory, Ginni McAdams. Social Activities Chairman, Jim Cummings, presi- Larry McCarty, Sue Coombs, QBACK ROWM Dean Huey, Martha Catlin, Dean
dentg Delilla Boyce, Religious Activities Chairman, Steve Maple, vice- Wooden, Professor Hill and Sue Durbin.
cummings organizes, leads central council
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Interclub members are FRONT ROWt E l'
Karen Kleinlcniglnt, Mary Kay Coon, V ' ' r +ve..-
Sue Merrick, Judy McClimans, secre-
tary, Martha Catlin, vice-president,
9231 2 Jane Wilcoxon, Sue Findley,
Bev Gorbett, Jim Yater, Larry Mc-
Carty, president, PON 3 Judy
Scott, Carol Huflman, Mary Gross,
Carol Clearwater, POW! 4 .loe Ful- Q,,,.,..-, V -
ton, Jim Reber, Jack Thacker, Armen
Cobb, RQ, Sclwaettlekatte, Larry Axel, . ,I 5
EAC' FC!-' Lee Harman and ,X
Orville Thomas. , W"
Religious Activities committeemen ore lSEATED'J: Delilla Boyce
chairman, IFRONT ROWJ: Dr. Weber, Janet Wilson, Rich Huey,
Barb Parsons, Peggy Wright, Sue Coombs, iBACK ROW1: Professor
Hill, Bill Linson, Donna Adkins and Bev Gorbett.
Members of the Social Activities committee are ISEATEDJQ Pro-
fessor House, Ruth Berg, Sue Durbin, Ginni McAdams, chairman,
Sue Findley, Mary Lou McPheeters, STANDING.: Dan Lindsey,
Jeff Irvin, Steve Dalzell, Dinah Theobald, Larry McCarty, Professor
Coker and Dale Robinson.
Meeting twice a month, the Central Council is the
ofticial link between faculty and students. The council
legislates according to campus needs while working
closely with the numerous faculty advisors. Acting as
a coordinating body between the various campus
organizations and the Central Council is the lnterclub.
lt is composed of representatives of all the organiza-
tions, and one of lnterclub's important responsi-
bilities is the planning of the annual homecoming
schedule and events. Student Court serves as the
campus iudiciary, rendering decisions in cases involving
major infractions of campus order. The governing bod-
ies andthe committees and clubs, which are functions of
the government, coordinate campus activity while striv-
ing to create better times for students.
Jim Cummings, a mathematics major from Indianapolis, does
everything from leading the Central Council to scoring forty-eight
points in a single basketball game.
Student Court members are Dick Elmore, Dick Rodebaugh, Jim
Reber, chief iustice, Sue Hiatt, Chuck Shultz, Sue Durbin and Con-
xx 'mxqw 'A Q
Ot primary importance in the life ot the college student are
his academic pursuits. ln order to satisfy this quest tor knowl-
edge, Indiana Central has sought to employ the finest pro-
fessors, capable ot motivating their students beyond the
basics of the textbook. They encourage self-interpretation at
facts, abstract thinking and humanitarian beliefs as the goals
tor the educated person. When released from direction, the
students are able to assume their chosen professions with
contidence and skill. Indiana Central has also embarked on
a building program which almost doubles the classroom space
available. With the addition ot the Lily Science Hall, contain-
ing a rooftop observatory, the Schwitzer Memorial Campus
Center, and the renovation of the Administration Building, the
program has reached completion. Because ot the high quality
ot the professors and the expansion ot the campus facilities,
Indiana Central has received accreditation by the National
Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education.
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active leader builds
prestige of campus
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Reading through a paper, Dr. Esch prepares to sign it.
Under the leadership of Dr. I. Lynd Esch, Indiana
Central has greatly upgraded both its physical and
intellectual environment. An accomplished business-
man, Dr. Esch has actively solicited grants for the
college. Since he assumed the presidency in lf?-15,
Indiana Central has added to its campus Academic
Hall, the gymnasium, Lily Science Hall and Schvvitzer
Memorial Campus Center and has renovated the Ad-
ministration Building. Well qualified for this position,
Dr. Esch has served as both a minister and a profes-
sor, A member of the Indiana Conference of Higher
Education, Dr, Esch established the Evening Division
and influenced many improvements in the college
curriculum. He is in demand as a speaker and has
become Indiana Central's primary asset for project-
President Esch addresses graduating students.
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president announces center construction
Posing at the sight of the new Campus Center are August C.
Bohlen, arctritectg louis Schwitzer, president of Schwitzer Cor-
poratiang Harry Ball, cantractorg and Dr. I. Lynd Esch.
President Esch and benefactor Louis Schwitzer prepare for ground
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Dr. Robert Cramer, Academic Dean
Virginia Cravens, Alumni Secretary
Students and administration establish o close rela-
tionship which begins before admission and continues
even after graduation. The prospective student first
becomes acquainted with the college through inter-
views with the Admissions Director. After he is od-
mitted, he plans his program with the Curriculum
Counselor and arranges for loans or applies for
scholarships through the Treasurer's Otlice. During
his college career, he may discuss any problems,
whether scholastic or personal, with the Academic
Deon, Dean of Men or Dean of Women. When he is
ready to graduate, the Placement Ofhce aids him in
finding a iob, and the Registrars Ohlice will certify
his credits. After graduation, the Alumni Office con-
tinues this already well-established rapport by keep-
ing in touch with all graduates.
administration directs potential leaders
Arnold Hodgson, Assistant to the
Mary Huey, Dean of Women
Nathan Wooden, Dean of Students
Leonard Pearson, Director
Don Fleener, Director
of Ad -
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Dole Robinson, Assistant Direcl
ior of Admissions
of Public Relations
assistants ease administrative burdens
The Secretarial Staff includes 1SEATEDi: Marilyn Hathaway, Barbara Gil-
laspy, Fay Brasstieldg NSTANDINGH Karen Chapel, Shirley Harris, Marilyn
Hurt, Virginia Stich, Berry McQuillen, Dorothy Deupree, Christina Sluder,
Nina Huppert, and Connie Berger.
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Francis Douglass, Assistant Director of Evening Division
Maudethel Cullom, Assistant to the Registrar
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Ruth Burchum, Accountant
Paul Pielemeier, Director of Testing and Placement
f:"ff.t ' X V U' D - 67
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Members of the Maintenance Department are IFRONT ROWD:
Leo Waynick, James Payton, Kenneth Deutsch, Victor Prickett,
Luis Izaguirre, William Hicksg lE-ACK ROWD: lclell Flemister, Cae-
sar lzaguirre, Stanley Linkel, and Robert Morris.
service personnel improve campus image
Service personnel vvorlc behind the scenes perform-
ing duties which often go unnoticed. The Mainte-
nance Department keeps building interiors and ex-
teriors clean and in repair, tends the lawns and
shrubs, and solves countless daily problems. The
Campus Cupboard lunch counter caters to oFF-cam-
pus students, but both dormatory residents and com-
muters have made it the students' rendezvous. This
year the bookstore began buying and selling used
books as well as providing all other classroom sup-
plies, and ARA Slater Food Service started its sev-
enth year of preparing meals for those on-campus.
These services allow the college to work on a more
etiicient schedule and to create a favorable impres-
sion ior visitors and prospective students.
Stanley Linkel, head of the Maintenance Department, prepares
the daily assignment list.
Mudge Bright, Bookstore Manager
Mary Streets, Campus Cupboard Manager
Don Ewen, Cafeferia M
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Rella Walden, Librarian
Edna Miller, Librarian
library provides quiet
for concentration, study
To insure adequate preparation for assignments, stu-
dents tale advantage ot the quiet atmosphere ot the
library, ideal tor complete concentration. Further use
Ct tlte library is made by consulting its volumes ot
documents and reference material for research
work. Plot to be overlooked in its importance is its
provis on ot Current periodicals and paperbacks to
nelp tlte student relieve tlwe tensions caused by con-
stant mental strain With the Completion of the Schwit-
zer Memorial Campus Center, library facilities will be
Florabelle Wilson, Assistant Librarian
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Jackie Hall pauses at the library door to wait for a friend.
future nurses train in hospital, classes
During their first yeariin the Nursing Department,
students work in Community Hospital two mornings a
week. Responsibilities are gradually increased until,
during their second year, students give complete care
to their patients three days a week. At the hospital
the future nurses are diyided into groups of two and
work in eight areas. They rotate iobs so that they
may gain experience in each ot these areas, While
on campus, they are enrolled in both liberal arts and
specialized courses. Following two years ot hospital
experience and classroom education, the members of
the Nursing Department are awarded an associate
degree in science and are eligible to take the
lndiana State Board examination for licensure as a
Nancy LeVier, Instructor in
Laura Hill practices taking pulse.
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Crystal Springborn and Martha Driscol, Instructors in Nursing
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Pauline Milhouse, Instructor in Nursing
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L - 3 . AW, Virginia Barker, Assistant Professor ot Nursing
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tor of Journalism
Dr. Marga Meier, Associ-
ate Professor of Language
Leonard Pearson, Instruc- Frieda Bedwell, Assistant Pro-
fessor of English
language study aids oral,
Martha Waller, Assistant Professor of Eng'
D recfing the students tovvarcl a greater understand-
ing ard appreciation of all aspects of their native
language is the goal of the English Department, By
focusing attention on original composition and ideas,
the department strives to compare the relationships
of classrcal topics to contemporary thought,
The Language Department presents the development
and use of the French, German and Spanish lan-
guages Lectures provicle the student of each lan-
guage group vvith baclfground information about the
history, geography and cultural achievements of the
peoples of each nation Through conversations con-
ducted in the language being studied, students gain
a lnofvledge of pronunciation and further their oral
Lois Fours, Assistant Professor of English
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Studenls concentrate in cz freshman Normcn Bosley, Instrucior of
comp course. English
Raymond Warden, Associcne Professor
Lois Urban, lnslrucfor of English
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William Ransboilom, Assisfunf Professor of French
Dr. Allen Kellogg, Professor of English
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Dr. Kermit Todd, Professor
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Dave Creighton student teaches
in a health class at Manual
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education maiors receive career guidance
fl-'twang the many llTllDI'OV9Y7iElWi5 made tltis year
tnrouglt 'ne renayatran at tlte Administration Bulld-
lrg is 'ne addiran of much-needed oftices for all
pwfesscfs in the Education Department This not
eciccatan rnaior concerning his future profession but
only allows for private consultations needed by
als: :wales for more efficient adrnmistration of the
ciepqrtnfent lflffn tlne new facilities and faculty, the
ylzlews in education will be better prepared to prac-
Ce their chosen vacations in elementary and sec-
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Linda Shady and Becky Chambers return a book of lesson plans
to the shelf.
about teaching as a profession in education
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Doreen St, Clair, Instructor in Physical Education
Acme enioyoble sports participation as well as phys-
ical fitness is emphasized by the Physical Education
Department, To equip students for positions in teach'
ing or advising in physical education is The oini of
Training students for positions in management ond
encouraging secretarial vocations is the purpose of
the Business Department. To accomplish its obiective,
rnis department olflers o two year associate degree
and o four yeoi' B S. degree.
William Bright, Assistant
Professor of Physical Edu-
Bruce Quinn practices on the parallel bars.
physical education emphasizes fitness
Paul Velez, Assistant Professor of Physical Education
Soccer teams vie for class championship.
Angus Nicoson, Athletic Director and Associate Professor of
business courses develop
latent executive abilities
John Ransburg checks figures on bookkeeping
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Kendall Hottell, Instructor of Business Education
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Typing a business letter, Bob Speer
works for speed and accuracy.
George Humbarger, Assistant Professor of
Alberta Miller, Associate Professor of Business Administration
Farrell Scott, Associate Professor of Music and Choral Director
Gerald Boyce, Associate Professor of Art
Students are given the opportunity to express them-
selves through their creative ability when enrolled in
the courses otlerea by the Fine Arts Department.
Leaning to manipulate the voice, control gesters, or
vvorlc effectively with materials, the student becomes
skilled in music, speech, drama, or art, Through re-
citals, plays and exhibits throughout the school year,
these students share their progress with the general
public. This year, the Leah Ransburg Fine Arts Cen-
ter, housed in the Administration Building, was com-
pleted and students vvere able to utilize its modern
Colleen Johnson, Assistant Professor of Music, helps a piano stu-
Lee Harmon courts liz Geible during a
scene from "Fcshion."
David Deacon, Instructor in Speech
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Dorothy Munger, lnsiructor in Music.
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Lowell Boroughs, Assocnaie Professor of Musnc - WP will P 9
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Earl Snellenberger, In-
slruclor in Art, advises ,
Carol Adkinson. '
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Dr, Robert Deufel, Professor of Biol-
Robert Kent, Associate Professor of Biology?
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fessor Emeritus of Biology
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Professor of Mathematics
new hcill increases science, moth facilities
Dr. Robert Brooker, Professor of Chemistry
Connionne Dorville explores the habits of
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ofthe solution to a math problem.
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ntin Kolitschew, Professor of Salimons Cacs, As-
sociate Professor of
Employing the use of the welleeauipped laboratories
and spacious lecture facilities of Lily Science l-lall, the
rnath and science professors are able to motivate
students to a better understanding of the abstract
subiects, The broad education offered in biology,
botany, chemistry, physics, math and general science
prove useful to those planning professional research
or pedagogy. In October, IC. acted as host for mem-
bers of the Indiana Academy of Science.
Lee Harmon writes observations of microscopic life.
Mary Huey, Assistant Professor ot Home
on test questions.
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Dr. Robert McBride, Professor of
i N -
Paul Pielemeier, Professor
of Political Science
Chuck Shultz ponders philo-
social science views
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interest in a psychology lecture.
X M P Dr. Max Allen, Visiting Profes-
l sor of History
Dr, Wilmert Wolf, Associate
Professor of History and Politi-
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" I. Roland Nelson, Associate Pro-
ii f kig. , ,l f X 'r fessor of History
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Q' 'A 'Y - sor of History
Professor of Sociology
Marvin Hendricks' Associme Dr. Blanche Krick, Associate Professor of Psychology
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Students review the law of supply and demand under the direc-
tion of Robert Coker, Assistant Professor of Economics lrighti.
human behavior of past and present
Machiavelli, Sigmund Freud, Margaret Mead and
Adam Smith become familiar acquaintances to stu-
dents enrolled in the Social Science Department, His-
tory, psychology, theology, sociology and philosophy
courses provide an understanding of human behav-
ior, past and present. In order to meet graduation
requirements, students include not only six hours of
Western Civilization and of economics, psychology or
sociology but also tour hours of Biblical Survey and
ot senior religion in their educational pursuits, Elece
tives provide additional hours tor completion ot ma-
lors or minors.
Studying the development of Western civilization, class members
examine the Renaissance.
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Dr. James Weber, Professor of Bible and Religion
Members of an Evening Division business class follow the profes-
sar's graphic lecture.
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A Phillip Roberts, Counselor in Evening Division and Francis
v ' Douglass, Assistant Director of Evening Division
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Kenneth Partridge, Assistant Director of Industrial Relations Center
residents of city,
Harry MCGUFF, Director of Evening Division and Industrial Rela-
surrounding areas utilize evening division
Evening Division students learn the importance of
mathematics in business.
wec: 1 1-unix
For those who find attending day school an impos-
sibility, the Evening Division oiclers an excellent op-
portunity to take credit or non-credit courses. With
an enrollment of nearly l,200, it provides tor the
educational enrichment of individuals from all walks
of life. Under the guidance of Harry iVlcGuFf, direc-
tor, and Francis Douglass, assistant director, the night
school has developed one of the best programs in
Professor Kelly lectures on the role of government in business
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SOUndil I f y
Competition provides the opportunity for men and vvomen to
improve their minds, bodies and characters. The Athletic De-
partment not only is instrumental in providing the competitive
battleground for individual growth but also is active in di-
recting the athletes toward their goals. The Greyhounds al-
ways readily accept challenges trom all opponents, and their
Winning records tully attest to their ability to meet these chal-
lenges. Even though lndiana Central is one of the youngest
members ot the Hoosier College Conference, it has matured
enough to vvin the All Sports Trophy consistantly in recent
years, As the seasons change, so do the maior sports. ln the
fall, football, tennis and cross-country are spotlighted, Winter
introduces basketball and wrestling, and spring brings track,
baseball and golf. In each ot these sports, individual eftort
is important, and yet co-operation among individuals is neces-
sary to produce a team victory. .lust as competition stimulates
the desire, ability and preparedness of the athlete, co-opera-
tion provides the unity and spirit essential tor a winning team.
Coach Bill Bright studies his team's performance.
Beginning his sixth yeor cis heod bctseboll cooch, Bill
Bright formed his teom ground o nucleus ot fourteen re-
turning lettermen. The teom got off to o slow stort, drop-
ping Their first three gornes, but finished with o l3-8 seo-
son record with the help ot o ten-gome winning streolc.
After finishing second in the Hoosier College Conference
the two previous yeors, the diomond men took over the
top spot this yeor with on 8-2 conference record. Tim
Giles ond Phil Poswciter led the teorn in hitting. Giles com-
piled o .328 bcitting overoge ond Poswoter wcis close on
his heels with .324 Ace Greyhound pitcher Roy Trisler,
while ending the seoson with o 3-4 overoge, struck out
72 botters in 59 innings of pitching. He led the teom with
ci 2.29 eorned run overoge. Jerry Mullinix led the teorn in
wins with o 6-2 record while striking out 49 batters in 50
innings pitched. Freshmen Jerry Seciy wos elected to receive
the Dr. W. P. Morgon Aword for the most voluoble ployer.
Tim Giles, Phil Poswoter, Roy Trisler ond Armen Cobb were
selected to the l-l.C,C. All-Conference Teom,
fourteen lettermen, talented rookies score
All-Conference pitcher Roy Trisler strikes out on opponent.
' . 'l ' ' J S t d h I 1 .
Third base coach 811 Bright points erry ecy owcr ome p o e Y
Members of file b052lDClll 'ECN are IFRONT ROWI: Ed Clufli, SIEVB MCG99. Jack Reynolds, Charles Miller, Dick Elmore, Armen Cobb, Ray Trisler, Randy
Jerry Seay, Dave Huffman, Ray Mozingo, Tim Giles, Jim Brunnemer, Jack Lundberg, Steve Maple, Phil Poswafer, Steve Wischmeyer, Jerry Mullinix,
Leonard, Darrell Hoyerg IBACK ROWI: Coach Bill Bright, Tom McNamara, Bob Williams and Sieve Lemme.
I I ' hi ' I ' h ' h'
e S C Q VIC OTISS, earn C p p
IC. OPPONENT , . ..
2 . .. Eastern Illinois . ....,.,. I4 ww
3 .. . . Easfern Illinois 4
2 . , , . Xavier .... . 4
2 , . . , Xavier ...., . O
O . , , , Indiana Slate . 8
3 .. .. Indiana Stale 8
9 .. .. Rose Poly 6
9 . . . . Ivlanchesfer . O
4 . . . . Manchester . I
6 ., .. Miami IOIIIOI I
3 , . , . Taylor , . . O
6 . . , . Taylor . , 2
7 . . . . Wabash 2
I2 . . , Franklin 2
8 . . . . Franklin 5
9 . . . . Marian I
O . . . . Anderson I
8 . . . Anderson ....... . I
O . .. Indiana Stale INAIAI . IO
5 . . . . Hanover ...,,... . IO
II .. .. Hanover 4
Jerry Mullinix sacrifices to help a runner advance to third
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Members of ihe golf feam are: John Kealing, Art Bryant, Dick Beeson,
Dave Wise, Spenser Gilman and Jack Noone.
second spot in conference goes To golf,
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Tennis team members are CKNEELINGJ: Larry Spaulding, Sieve
David, John Fischer, Rod Overpeck, lSTANDlNGl: Coach Bob
McKinney, Jim Hull, Tom Hull, Rick Showalter and Don Tiana.
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' '.,3,M-N I , ,, All-Conference Dave Wise works on his iron shois.
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Under coach Paul Velez, the golf team compiled an
8-2-O season record, winning their final four
matches and placing second in the Hoosier College
Conference with a 4-2 record. The team finished
fifth in the NAIA and sixth in the Little State. John
Keating was elected team captain and freshman
Dave Wise took low medalist honors. Wise was also
named to the H.C.C. All-Conference Team.
T5 . Franklin . .... 3
T4 , . Marian . 4
5 . Hanover . TO
8 . Rose Poly . . , 7
8 . Manchester . , 7
C90 . . Franklin . 8V2
TOVQ . . Taylor 4VQ
TO . Earlham , 5
i T . Marian , 4
SV2 . . Anderson 616
ten n is tea ms
Bracing himself, Jim Hull smashes ci forehand drive.
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Senior Rod Overpeclz blasts his serve
Coach Bah McKinney, a tennis champion when he
attended lncliana Central, used his personal ewperi-
ence and winning stratagents to stimulate his rac-
aueteers to net victories Jnn Hull learned well ancl
completed his four year apprenticeship with a lniil'
liant QO-5 vvon-loss record Larry Spaulding proved
to be a valuable asset to the team, and Pod Over-
peclc gained recognition as being the most improved
player. Overpeclr is the only other graduating senior
besides Hull The unclerclassrnen vvill farm an expert,
enced nucleus which should improve this years 5-2
record and second place conference hnish
4 ,. .. Marian ., .,.. 3
4 . . . , Manchester . . . 3
T . . , . Hanover . . 6
2 . . . . Anderson . . 5
4 . . . . Marian . . . 3
4 . . . . Franklin . . 3
4 .. .. Taylor .. 3
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Affer hearing the workouf schedule for the clay, the runners
wonder if it con be done.
Coach Bill Bright began the cross country season an-
ticipating another conference championship, and the
experienced harriers in their season opener placed
first in the l-lokum-Karum Invitational. Next, the team
won its first three meets before Indiana State put a
kink in the winning chain, Central went on to take
six meets while losing three. The team also placed
second in the Granville Invitational. Taylor was the
only conference team to defeat the Greyhounds as
the harriers came in second behind the Troians. ln
season hnals, the team placed tltth in the Little
State and seventh in the Big State. lvlozingo made the
All-conference team vvhile Jarosinski was voted by his
teammates the most valuable runner, and Wiggins
was voted the most improved team member,
36 .. . Earlham 22
37 . , . Indiana State . . 22
22 . . , Anderson . 39
T5 . . . Hanover . . 48
22 , . . Butler . 39
l5 . , . Depauw 4 49
35 . . . Taylor . 25
l5 . , , Franklin . . 83
23 . . . Manchester . . 35
John Wiggins, already holding his place number, watches the
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Longocre was the scene of many pre-season workouts.
Another Hound passes the test.
coach stresses conditioning as gridders
Football team members are FRONT ROW Larry Keene, Pete Bullard, Dave
Weber, Mason Meeks, Bob Dellinger, Charlie Miller, Dave Scheib, Jim
Weber, Dick Burrows, Norm Terry, Tom Pearson, iROW 23: Vic Coombs,
Niles Doggy, John Gruner, Herb Lepper, Maurice Barnes, Steve Maple,
Dick Elmore, Steve Lemme, Vasco Walton, Dick Cummings, iROW 3' Tom
Patterson, Dick Beeson, George Friel, Steve Schwendenmann, Dave Graves,
Pete McNamara, Dave Smith, Dave Paino, Bruce Quinn, KROW 451 Don
Bare, Sandy Horan, Bob Surface, Don Baker, Steve Murphy, Steve Carson,
Steve Stroeh, Danny Nicoson, Carl Fischer, LBACK ROWN: Jack Stabler, Al
Ruchmann, John Deal, Dennis Hurrle, Lester Lull, Bob Maple, and Coach
Paul Velez. Outstanding players include Dave Scheib and George Friel who
were named to the all-NAIA team.
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Severe iniuries TwisTed The tate of the Greyhound
football squad. A Team ot twenty-nine returning let-
Termen promised much experience and enthusiasm in
attempting to lead The squad To a winning season.
However, trouble came early in the season and re-
mained like an albatross through the entire year.
Among The many injuries, The most damaging single
accident occurred in The l.C,-Taylor contest when
Vasco Walton sultered a broken leg, After losing
Walton, the footballers dropped Three straight
games, but they surprised long-time rival, Manches-
ter, in the last game. Although Coach Velez and his
assistants, Jack Stapler and Joe Kelly, might have
hoped for a better won-loss slate, They can certainly
point with pride To The outstanding individuals they
have Trained. Dave Scheib and George Friel were
named To The District Qi, all-NAIA Team, and Scheib
proved to be a very valuable player, scoring a total
ot forty-nine points. Dudley Pugh used his Talented
Toot To convert eleven out ol thirteen point after
eye NSW SGCISOH
. ,F Q
Velez evaluates his prospects during practice
7 , . Otterbein ..., ,.,.... 3 5
l4 . . Ohio Northern . 47
20 . . Hanover . , , . l3
34 . . Chicago lllini , 24
23 . . Taylor .,... . 28
l9 . . Franklin . 41
7 . . Anderson . 27
O . . Olivet .,,, . 34
l4 . . Manchester , , l2
Gruner stops another Ohio Northern drive.
Dave Smifh fighls forward for another Hrs? down.
nngaxxtnga 5' zfwnzmwf
Team captains are IKNEELINGH1 Dick Burrows and Vasco Walion
on delenseg ISTANDINGIV Dave Scheib and Bob Dellinger on
Team members ready themselves to lunge when quarierback
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Miller holds while Pugh improves his P.A.T. average.
Walton crashes down on a sprawling Ohio Northern player.
'reom drops conference 'foe in lost gome
Greyhound slices through the Trojan line as o referee watches.
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A quick Hound cluiches fhe pigskin and wnrily wufches for foo?-
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Runners in the 440 wolf for the starhng gun
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to score valuable points in meet triumphs
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Members of the Track team are HCNEELINGJ1 John Ransburg, larry Keene, Reasoner, assistant coach, Henry Hopkins, Tom Patterson, Steve Coffman,
Mike McGarvey, Dave Graves, Paul Roahrig, Roger Wathen, Dennis Stone,
Dave Biggs, Mike Bertram, Dove Smith, George Friel, Dick Burrows, Wendell
John Wiggins, Dave Kcimplain and Angus Nicoson, coach.
Mozingo, Bob Barber, Pete Bullard, John Jarosinski, TSTANDINGJ: Dick
When the track season started, the team looked for-
ward to extending its record of dual meet victories
and to winning the conference championship for the
third straight year. As the season progressed, the
thinlies did add dual meet laurels to their string of
firsts, dominating the high hurdles, 440, hop-step-
jump and the relays. The Greyhounds collected several
trophies at the Wabash and Earlham invitationals. At
the end of the season the tracksters broke stride and
finished second in the championship meet to a power-
ful Taylor contingent. All-Conference selections were
Dave Kamplain and Roger Wathen, During the season
Wathen scored the most individual points and Pete
Bullard was named team captain.
75 . Taylor . . ...... 1 u
77 . Earlham .. .. 68
76 . Anderson . .. 32
H2 . Hanover ., .. 33
8326 .. Louisville ... . , 52Va
l2OV2 .,. .. Franklin ,.. .. 34
Rose Poly . . O
Marian ... .., 26V2
9OV2 . . Manchester .... . , 54Vz
55V2 . . Indiana State . . .... lO4V2
Butler ....... .. Qi
Roger Wathen soars to victory in the broad iump.
. .4 ,,
Dove Groves gets his medal from Don Nicoson
after copping the 177 Ib. crown.
5123 .7 L.. 'ji Y
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1 5 '51
59" 'L .
Tim Giles rides to o 147 lb. class win in the Little
Maurice Barns fubovej took the 191 lb. division
in the Little State meet. Mike Harris Cbelowi is a
tired 157 lb, king.
Dale Sidebottom is the new 157 lb. chcmp.
Mike Watkins, the 115 lb. winner, accepts his
award from the Little State queens, Sondra MC'
Numero and Jackie Hall.
six pin little state crownsg
Dove Graves has the match all wrapped-up.
Burns strains to overturn his opponent.
'WSW X is
1--mul ' 1.-m-wmv
Senior Larry McCloud takes command of the match.
Dole Sidebottom works toward o pin.
motmen tally eight impressive decisions
l6... MDE-Pauw... .......l4
29... ..Taylor... .5
44... ..l-lanover... .. O
T3... ..Wabash... ..i5
39... ..St.Joseph... .O
20 .. Earlham ....... .. .. 8
IO ... .. U. of Eastern Illinois .. ... 25
il .. Findley ........... Qi
7 ... .. Indiana State .. .. 22
25 . . . . . Manchester . . . . 3
36 . . . . Anderson ...... . . 5
27 .. .. U. of Cincinnati ... .. 5
Members of the Westling team are TKNEELINGM Mike Watkins,
Mike Harris, Dove Paino, Larry McCloud, Tim Giles, Dale Side-
bottom, John Grunerg ISTANDINGTZ Paul Velez, coachg Bill Frank-
lin, Dave Graves, Maurice Barns, Dick Cummings and John Huck.
Dave Graves and Dale Sidebottom accept the Little State team
trophy from Dr. McBride.
Six Little State champions and six l-l.C.C. champions
attest the power of Central's wrestling team. Coach
Paul Velez and his grapple-rs pinned a handsome
8-4 season slate, including victories over four con-
ference enemies and an impressive Q7-5 score over
the University of Cincinnati. The matmen retained the
conference crown by piling up a cushion of hfty-six
points over Taylor and Anderson, both caught in the
tie for second spot. Velez and his men climaxed the
season by hosting the Little State mat meet. For the
second year in a row they overpowered the field and
swept to victory with a twenty-nine point margin over
second place Wabash. This is the hrst year that
wrestling adds points in the conference allrsports race.
Since the team will lose only Larry McCloud through
graduation, future seasons look even brighter.
fl N 5 It
WTTV informed ihe community of Cenfrul's progress.
hounds' spirits soar
. Kentucky Stale ..
. Bellarrnine .....
. ST. Cloud Stale .
. Taylor .........
. Earlham ..
. Franklin . . .
. Manchester ..
Anderson . .
Wabash . . .
Franklin . . .
CAPITAL CITY TOURN EY
Roger Wathen leaps high fo
Sf. Joseph's .....
take ihe ball.
44 3 iQ
Members of the basketball team ore IFRONT ROWM Doug Patterson, Jerry Dave Smith, iBACK ROWM Angus Nicoson, head coach, Andy Moore, Dove
Beasley, Phil Lutz, Terry Foreman, IROVV Qi, Vosco Walton, Tom Firestone, Spurgeon, Roger Wothen, .lohn Moines, Clark Crofton, Jim Cummings, Bill
Steve David, Dennis Streeter, Jock Noone, Ray Mozingo, Larry Spaulding, Bright, assistant coach,
os seventeen skillful opponents toll
Victory-minded mentor Angus Nicoson ond his
hoopsters turned in one of the most surprising ond
sotisfying records in the history of the school, Despite
the pre-seoson loss oi five returning hopefuls, Cooch
Nicoson vvos optimistic cibout the possibilities of the
teom, After losing the first tvvo gcimes to Kentuclfy
Stote ond Bellcirmine by close decisions, the teom be-
gon to move, defeoting St, Cloud ond rugged con-
ference foe Monchester, The netters compiled eleven
stroight victories ofter the St Cloud gorne ond cope
tured fifteen of sixteen remoining contests, The in-
spired Hounds cilso grcibbed the Ccipitol City Tourney
ond were runners-up in the speciol Indionopolis
Clossic. For the third consecutive yeor, they vvon the
chompionship of the Hoosier College Conference. Con-
sidering thot their schedule vvcis toughened by the
ctddition of Kentucky State ond St Cloud, NAIA
tinolists from lost yeor, the i7-6 record ossembled
by the Greyhounds is cill the more impressive. Clork
Crofton ond Jim Cummings, the only two seniors on
the squcid, figured prominently in the success of the
teom. Crofton led in scoring, rebounds ond ossists.
Becouse of his consistently superior obility, he vvos
selected for All-Conference tecirn ond NAIA District
Ql All-Stctr tecim membership Cummings set o nevv
scoring record of 48 points during the Ecirlhcim gcime,
toppling the old record of 45 points set in l957, This
Season morlced iNlicoson's tenth consecutive winning
compoign. He hos cooched eighteen yeors,
Clark Crofton helped to win the seoson's pivotal game with St.
Wathen springs to dominate the tip-off.
hoapsters force upsets,
seize third straight title
J m Cummings and Andy Moore listen to pos!-game instruction.
Clark Crofton, selected to the National Association of Inter-
collegiate Atnlet cs All-Star team, strains to score.
'rcilenfed seniors sei Team peice
Fuily recovered from u leg iniury, Vasco
Walton returns to ihe line-up,
, MIN, .,.,..-N"-"""'
fi- nMi .,
ln an uffempt to sfeal the ball, Jim Cummings,
gets o iump-ball coll from the referee.
Roy Mozingo signals u play as ihe nefters weave in and ouf io
Duke their posifions.
' in 3 .,,,, 1 ,..... -'
.. s 3.554 .
. ., ,A F xx ff ,
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Vasco Walton shoots o e o screen formed by his teammates,
tourney tilt closes
After completing a very successful regular season
campaign, Angus Nicoson led his hoopsters into the
first contest of the NAIA, district 21 playoffs at An-
derson College. Long-time rival Manchester was the
first foe that the Greyhounds encountered in tourna-
ment, Falling behind in the second period, the team
fought back but lacked two points resulting in a bitter
79-77 loss to the Spartans.
Clark Crofton maneuvers through a ring of Spartan defenders.
Tom Firestone questions one of the referee's
Members of the Junior Varsity are Bill Bright, coach, Phil Lutz, Mike Newv Bob Curless, Del Olston, Larry Axel, Ron Mcflarno Ho ace Young Lindell
comer, Jim Herton, Roger Walter, Dave Williams, Dick Boyce, Al Tanksley, Wecithers, Ed Hinshaw, Fred Brenton, Je y Beasley and Doug Patterson
yearlings prepare for varsity competition
The Junior Varsity, under coach Bill Bright, came up
with a 7-8 record tor the season. They were 5-4
against Hoosier College Conference teams, After an
initial loss to Bellarrnine, the treshrnen racked up six
wins in ci row before dropping another decision to
Bellarmine. Coach Bright, substituting his players
freely, gave each player a chance to see action during
the strenuous Hlteen game season. The leading point
producers were Ron McClarnon, Al Tanksley and Dave
72 ... .. Bellarmine ...,. ...... 86
TT4 ... .. Porter Business , . .. .. 36
9T . . . ..,. Taylor ......,. . . 70
74 .. Franklin.... .. 7T
95 . . . .... Manchester . , . . . 80
T04 ... .... Hanover .... . . 8T
TOO . . . .,.. Tabernacle , . . . . 88
74 ,,. .. Bellarmine .,.. .. 83
89.., .... VVabash,.. T09
93 ... .... Taylor .... ... T07
69 ... .. Franklin .. .. 77
70 ... .. Anderson ... .. 80
97 ... .. Manchester ... ... T09
T07 . . . .... Anderson . . . . . 52
85 ... .. Millikin .. .. 94
Ed Hinshaw leaps high in a scoring effort aga nst Hanover
3555? f .
Members of the Whippets are Mrs, St. Clair, Vivian Smith, Carol Wilborn, Gullans, Judi Powell, Judy McClimc:ns, Ginni McAdams, Pam Jones, .lunel
Nancy Colnain, Katie Honnold, Pat Martin, Mary Alice Kolkmeier, Nancy Stiles, and Elsie Wulf.
Caached by Mrs. Doreen St. Clair, the women's bas-
lefipcll team played several very close games this
Season X,-nh all but two decided by a margin of six
pirr-rs or less The closest game ended in a one-point
tafth perhaps their strongest eflort rn attempting to
' the alumnae H1 the annual game, The team,
over rival Franklin College. The Whrppets put
was coached by Jerry Mullmlx during this con-
f-ftenaed the alrrmnae before losing 36-34.
:oope'a'ron, and team eltort vvere developed
C. Gram McAdams, Janet Stiles, Dinah Theobald,
whippets struggle with difficult schedule
'Nhrppets durmg the Season, The efforts of
Colfarn, and Mary Alice Kollameler vvrll be
y 'e'urnr:tg members ot the team.
, TC1ylOr 4, .,.., ill
MilVlCllAl .. 30
Ffitril lrrl ,., 33
Southeastem . , . 36
Ffznlflln . , 32
,. Alumnae , . . . 36
Dinah jumps to intercept o pass,
Janet Stiles waits to receive a tip
A SQ I
Nobody reaches os high as Mert
Pom Jones quickly dribbles past an opponent.
Anticipating a victory, enthusiastic team members clash hockey
sticks ta wish each other good luck during the game.
A 15-l loss to the men's Cross Country team proved
to be one of the most interesting games tor the
women's Field Hockey team. The girls, coached by
Mrs, Doreen St. Clair, decided to challenge the cross
country runners to a game to impress them with the
endurance and skill needed to participate in field
hockey. At the conclusion of the contest, the winners
agreed that women's sports can be somewhat strenuous,
The girls compiled an otherwise satisfactory record.
They were victorious over Hanover, 5-4. Later they
were edged out by I,U,, O-l, in a hard fought game.
A swf.--9 V 2. ,rec
Coach Doreen St. Clair oHers advice to the team members
field hockey challenges ability, endurance
Members of the Field Hockey team are
iKNEELlNG, Judy Daringer, Vivian Smith,
Judy McClimans, Janet Stiles, Doris Kaiser,
Shirley Rouse, 'STANDlNGl1 Judy Powell,
Emily Wilson, Pat Martin, Dinah Theobald,
Mary Alice Kalkmeier, Ginni McAdams and
Sue Ellen Bentz.
cr 'Z 9
X fs '
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- r Energetic girls find that soccer is ci
L... ,E ,si fs-si . ,WNW . -V , Uv , M . if V ' ' ' hard-fought, demanding and exhaust-
ssgrs- - - g,,,g.3,Q5:ggcfx-'51--Q H -- f"1f-N5 -S , 'N,,,,W, fs-3.5--v 1. s.: .. . . . .
' ' vi' , ' C. ' V - - K - .cgfexwvx ' "
'Tw-. .s.s.....s....s.-..s......sf .::,,.s.Ms. .-.es ,:. , me seme-
extensive program promotes sportsmanship
Dinah throws a curve.
E . .4
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.',' :ft iff a'.. g .
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,. . ,, ,
Phyllis Freed gets a base hit. i-ff s?R?i,.'-x,:j'.' i-. " QS5I'I'i i x
ill 5-fr: N is :X 8 x s.a'E'x-XI
, " V- ,J-Qfs'-" ' x f- -4. Q
- ff A. QW. X 'X .X X'5b!'.r' if
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Jane Hobbs practices her serve.
' ' V52
VVomen's varsity teams participated in a variety ot
sports besides basketball and field hockey. Other com-
petition involved volleyball and softball. Several girls
entered a tennis match in the fall. Members ot the
Methods ot Team Sports class defeated a similar
group from Franklin College, 4-l, in a soccer game.
Mrs. Doreen St. Clair and Miss Elsie Wulf, a teacher
in the indianapolis schools, directed an extensive
women's intramural program. Seven groups partici-
pated, including two off-campus teams, several
dormitory teams and a women-faculty team. They
played volleyball, badminton, wall-ball and table
tennis. Fun, exercise and friendly competition are
some ofthe benetits gained from the program.
X.. . N Q
x X x 1'
lf", 5. ct v s l
i if 2 Sq, ,im
-. -. fu N. F3 'X
.is - -Q.-.,
cheerleaders ignite spectators' spirit
-., A caan .
Varsity cheerleaders are Jackie Hall, Sugie Windsor, Bonnie
Gates, Toni Reese and lrecliningl lee Johnson. At right, Cap-
tain Sugie Windsor urges the crowd to yell louder.
Stimulating enthusiasm while emphasizing sportsmane
ship, the cheerleaders add spirit and color to varsity
athletic contests. Since they are present at all games,
they serve as ambassadors for the college. This year,
every class was represented by the live girls chosen
at the beginning of the year,
Sugie Windsor and Lee Johnson lead the ootball team onto
'six 32 mYmWS'KN?S?WwbwstxGiS22GSk'R'8 KSN:gx::.wms veaasao-xwnxvsxfksxr.
-sa - -,,,-p,-4--fue.,-s vr.va-:-f-:Q-wxx'-'fNs- 'wwf--.'::t--:sf--N f--.-wfv-v-------v----------- -
"C" Association members are iFRONT ROWJ: Phil Lutz, treasurer, Larry
Keene, vice-president, Armen Cobb, president, lROW 25: Coach Nicoson,
sponsor, Steve Coffman, Dick Cummings, Steve McGee, Jack Leonard,
Clark Crofton, Jim Cummings, Dave Weber, KROW 33: Jerry Seay, Herb
Lepper, Jim Brunnemer, Andy Moore, George Friel, Dick Beeson, Jerry
Mullinix, Mason Meeks, Vic Coombs, Pete Bullard, IROW 41: John Gruner,
Lettermen and PEMM members combine forces to operate the
concessions at o basketball game.
Women athletes can join PEMM, Physical Education
Maiors and Minors, which encourages high protes-
sional and personal standards. A maior function of
the club is to aid in the producing of the May Festi-
val. Male athletes of the "C" Association keep busy
helping stage the various athletic programs.
PEMM members are KFRONT ROWB: Janet Stiles, vice-president,
Ginni McAdams, Nancy Cokain, Judie Powell, historian, KROW
21: Judy McClimans, president, Phyllis Freed, Cherie Heldt, Lee
Johnson, Vivian Smith, treasurer, tROW 31: Emily Wilson, secretary,
Judy Daringer, reporter, Sue Bentz, Tony Reece, CROW 47:
Shirley Rouse, Pat Martin, Virginia Maze, Carolyn Bever, QBACK
ROWJ: Doris Keyser and Sandra McNanamara.
Steve Lemme, Dick Elmore, Steve Maple, Hank Hopkins, Steve David, Ray
Mazingo, John Wiggins, Dennis Stone, Moe Barns, Roger Wathen, iBACK
ROVVJ Larry Swift, Dave Wise, Tom Hull, Bruce Quinn, Dave Paina, Dave
Spurgeon, Dove Smith, Rod Overpeck, Floyd Kirby, Larry Spaulding, Jack
Noone and John Ransburg. Members of the association represent every
sport, and they can win their letters only after receiving the required points.
lettermen, pemm work
with athletic programs
net sport dominates
3 Q30 1'
Dale Berkman goes high to block a lay-up,
Players Hgh! for possession of the ball in rugged action.
.tv Y Af at
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v- ' 2 ,,.--1'
sg. , 1 gg .-Ms.
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Kieth Oppel sinks on easy two points.
Again this past winter, the intramural program pro-
vided a brief respite from studies and a schedule of
regular exercise for those who participated. Bill Bright
was in charge ot the program. He and Angus Nicoson
supervised the football and basketball programs. Two
divisions were formed for the basketball season, and
seven teams comprised each division. Not only did
the program beneht the men who participated, but it
also amused the stalwart fans who watched their
favorite teams compete.
A eager works for cz three point play.
teams strive for honors
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Steve Lamme arrives too late as Dole Barkman rips of? n rebound
XY . ll.
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Conscientious, talented and interested students from all parts
of the world form a college community which is both friendly
. . . , ., k
and enthusiastic. Their individual personalities blend to ma e
an atmosphere which stimulates learning and development.
mbitions of these students
are evident in all phases of campus life. This individuality of
interests, however, becomes secondary as the members unite
into a single spirited body to support the scholastic, social an
athletic advancement of its school. College ties, friendships
and affections which defy the element of time will prove as
evident at future reunions as they are at current date. No
one can truly forget the insight motivated by a favorite pro-
fessor or the experiences survived with a roommate. Memory
seldom fades "the big game" or "the big dance," The inter-
working of different minds, races, religions and nationalities
enable each to gain an understanding and appreciation of
others not offered as a scholastic course.
Different backgrounds, ideas and a
Dan Hiatt reacts to Goldwater's defeat.
Bushrod is Wilmore's mascot. Joe Chambers studies for exams.
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Wilmore's halls and residents receive a thorough drenching.
Sleepy Pat lahr receives breakfast in bed from Marcia Denny,
courtesy of ARA Slater Food Service.
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Sophomores haze freshmen during forced rnarch. 'V
Sometimes tranquil, sometimes hectic, dormitory life
challenges residents to prudently divide their time
between social and scholastic activities. Co-ed dorm
parties add variety to campus social lite, and table
tennis matches, card games and television programs
help till leisure time. Class preparation is occasionally
interrupted by tormenting neighbors who would
rather fight than study. These inter-room, inter-tloor
battles provide residents an opportunity to release
Mary Alice Kolkmeier, Loretta Sutton and Ellen Wilson practice
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Laden with essentials, Jane Berryman moves into Krannert Hall
Euchre players take advantage of lounge facilities.
voice of residents heard, expressed
Housemothers lake an active part in many campus functions
"Mom" Black leads a section of the Homecoming parade.
Wilmore Dorm Officers are Jim Mil-
ler, vice-presidenfp Mrs. Black, dorm
director, Lee Harman, president and
larry Spaulding, secretary-treasurer.
While aiding housemothers in matters of discipline,
dorm officers set the rules for residents. Elected by
members of the dorms, the ofticers convene a coun-
cil made up of area representatives, This group plans
numerous dorm parties which are always successful
events, Each dorm council sends a member to the
lnterclub, and during these meetings the dorms have
a voice in campus planning.
,. '1'-t' g,,,,,,.-.p--F
by dorm councils
Joe Smith, secretary, Floyd Kirby, president, Mrs. Patton, dorm
director, Dan Workman, treasurer, and Dave Creighton, vice-
president plan one of Buxton Hall's closed parties.
Dailey Hall's freshmen are led by Larry Axel, president, Mrs.
Shore, dorm director, and Dick Boyce, vice-president.
'Q -NNN - if '
Barbara Singer, secretary, Kathy Woodard, vice-president, Car
olyn Clearwater, president, Mrs. Bruce, dorm director, and
Cheryl Catlin, treasurer schedule Trimble's activities.
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Coordinating Krannert Hall's activities and planning future
events are Judy Daringer, historian, Lois Armstrong, vice-presil
dent, Mary Kaye Coon fSTANDlNGi, president, Mrs. Kruger,
dorm director, Sue Coombs, treasurer, and Martha Catlin, sec-
retary. With the aid of "Mom" Kruger both Krannert residents
and other campus organizations are able to utilize the facili-
ties of the lounges and Club Room for meetings or dances.
James Cummings, malhemavicsg Judith McWilliams, mathematics.
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Elena Hiafv, French, James Hull, art.
Karen Foley, English.
who's who publication recognizes sixteen
Clara Underwood, psychology.
Ann Buchanan, English.
William Linson, pre
Karen Kleinknight, elementary
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'i' Lic ,Els Barbara Sullivan, art.
James Reber, mathematics.
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Charles Shultz, philosophy.
One ot the highest honors a senior can achieve is
recognition in the publication Wl'lO'S W1-lO IN
AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES, Selection
by the faculty is made from a list submitted by the
academic dean, dean ot students and dean ot women
and is based on citizenship, leadership, academic
ability and high moral character, The number of stu-
dents selected is directly proportioned to the number
in the class. This year there were sixteen. The interests
ot these chosen tevv range from science to art, but
most plan to enter the teaching profession,
1.551 I 3
Marilyn Heavenridge, elementary education, Mary Kay Coon,
Armen Cobb, business administration and economics, Delilla
t'g.g:yE:.x .- :Ei V
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Graduates march across campus to Academic Hall where the
Baccalaureate service was held,
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Seniors enioy o banquet with President Esch.
Marking the end of three successful college years,
the members of the Class of 1965 entered their re-
spected position as seniors vvith ioy and alarm.
Although they were eager to apply their knowledge
toward earning a living they dreaded the upcoming
severing of closely-bound college friendships. With
great pride and satisfaction the Class of i965 can
reflect its many achievements which have earned
it the title of "The Winning Class." Since its entrance
into Indiana Central, the closs has approached all
contests with zeal and enthusiasm. From its first vic-
tory at the tug-of-vvar to its final triumph of gradua-
tion, it has displayed a spirit indicative of future
seniors eye final year with mixed emotions
Senior Class officers are Clara
Underwood and Ellen Wilson, Central
Council representative-sg Professor Hen-
dricks, sponsor, Jock Simmonds, presi-
dent, Larry McCloud, viceepresidentg
Jeannie Chapell, treasurer, and Mar-
cia Walker, secretary.
B.S., Business Administration, tvtarengo.
Business Club 2, SAM 4.
B.S., Business Administration, Indianapolis.
B.A., Elementary Education, Bremen,
CVA l-4, lAY 2-4, PEMM 3,4, REFLECTOR 2.3, Girls' Sports
Editor 3, German Club I-4, Theacollosia 3,4, Chaplain 4,
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Veedersburg.
SEA 2-4, PEMM 3,4.
B.S., Business Administration, Indianapolis.
B.A., English, Brazil.
Central Council 4, Religious Activities Committee, Chairman
4, Social Activities Committee 2, Alpha Phi Gamma 4, IAY
3,4, Corresponding Secretary 4, REFLECTOR, Reporter 4,
SEA 3,41 Who's Who.
B.S., Elementary Education, Indianapolis
Central Council 2, Religious Activities Committee, Co-
chairman 4, Gamma Gamma Omicron -1, SEA, Program
Chairman 3, Secretary 4.
B A., Elementary Education, indianapolis.
Gamma Gamma Omicron, Secretory 3
B.S., Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
B.S., Elementary Education, Indianapolis
Gamma Gamma Omicron l,2, Orientation Committee '2,
Philaletheo 3,4, Chorister 3, Vice-president 4, SEA l-4, Publ
licity Chairman l, State Reporter Q, Choir l.
B.S., Elementary Education, Troy, Ohio
BA., Chemistry, Arcanum, Ohio.
lnterclub 3, Social Activities Committee 3, Choir l-4, Presi-
dent 3,4, Lambda Chi 3,4
B.S., Elementary Education, Moweaqua, Illinois
B A , History, indianapolis.
B S., Business Administration, Indianapolis,
B S Business, Logonsport
Business Club If4, MEPJC I, SAM I,2, Circle K Club, Social
Chairman 4, Choir I-3, Lambda Chi I-4, Centralalres I-4.
B S, Heafth and Physical Education, Danville
Nell Ann Byers
B A, English, Indianapolis
Thencallosio, Corresponding Secretary 31 Gamma Gamma
Omrcron, Vice President 4,
Joann Stumph Cabell
B S, Bmness Education, Corydon,
Business Club I, SEA 4.
Martha Jane Catlin
B S, Elementary Education, Elizabethtown
Central Council 4, lnterfClub, Vice President 4, IAY, Presl-
dent 4, Krannert Hall, Secretary 45 Theacallosla, President
3, SEA 2-4,
Jeanette E. Chapell
B A , History, Indianapolis,
Inte"C'ub 3, ff-rt Club If4, Vice President 3, Gamma Gam-
rra Omrcron I-4, Secretary 2, Vice President 3, Philalethea
I-4, Recording Secretory 3, President 3g Senior Class, Treas-
urer, SEA 4,
BS, Busrn-esp Administration and Economics, Indianapolis.
"C" Azzccrutizn 2-4, Secretary 3, President 4, Freshman
Nancy Kellum Cokain
B S, Health and Physical Education, lndranapOll5
Maxine Stanley Coleman
E S, Elementary EdUcatron,lndr'1f'apalrs.
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Indianapolis.
"C' Association 4, Circle K Club 4, SEA 4.
Mary Katherine Coon
B.A., English, Mount Vernon.
Inter'Club 3f4, Religious Life Committee, WUS Chairman
3-4, Alpha Psi Omega, Secretary 3-4, IAY, Krannert Hall,
President 4, ORACLE, Faculty and Student Editor 2, Phila-
lethia, President 3g Sophomore Class, Secretary, French
Club, English Club I-4, President 4, SEA, Young Democrats,
Trimble Hall, President I, Who's Who.
Clark R. Crofton
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Milford
Karen Sue Crawford
B.A., Elementary Education. Danville.
David Allen Creighton
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Warsaw.
Buxton Hall, President 4, SEA, Lambda Chi.
James L. Cummings
B.A., Mathematics, Indianapolis.
Central Council, President 4, "C" Association I-4, Who's
B.A., History, Indianapolis.
Thomas M. Daly
ELS., History, Indianapolis
Judith Kay Daringer
B.S Health and Physical Education, Indianapolis.
Alpha Phi Gamma 4, Gamma Gamma Omicron I-3, Kran
nert Hall, Historian 4, ORACLE, VVonNen's Sports Editor 3
PEMM Club l'4, REFLECTOR, Columnist 4, Theacollosia 4
SEA 3-4, Intramurals I-4
Montelle L. Davis
B.A., Psychology and English, Danville.
B.S, Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Morgantown.
Robert D. Dellinger
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Elwood.
Alice Fuelling Dickinson
B.S., Elementary Education, Indianapolis
Robert Evan Dicks
B.A., Biology, Covington.
ES Business -kan-mistration Indianapolis.
B S Elementyx Eciucatior-, Indianapolis.
SEA Q--1, Geneva Stunts Q 3.
BS Elementarw Education Indianapolis.
5 -X , Mathematics Indianapolis,
B A, English, Beech Grove
Pin linguists I, Student Council 2, Theacallasia 2-4, Eng-
ligh Club '2--1, Phi Alpha Epsilon I-45 Young Republicans
2--i,SE1i 3,-1, Interclub 3, Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4, REFLECTOR
2 3, Editor-in-chief 3
B S, Elerrent:1ryEdu:ation, Indianapolis.
B A, Mathematics, Indianapolis
5 S , History, Indianapolis.
B S., Business, Indianapolis.
B.S,, Music, Decatur, Illinois.
Alpha Psi Omega 3,4f Art Club 3,-1, MENC I-4, Vice-
president 4, Choir I-4, Centralaires I-4.
B.S,, Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
B.A., Christian Education, Milan, Italy,
Religious Activities Committee 4, WUS, Co-chairman 3,
Sophomore Class, Secretary.
B.A., Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
B.S., History, Indianapolis.
SEA 2-4, Young Democrats IA.
B.S., Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
Alpha Phi Gamma 4: Gamma Gamma Omicron I-4, Phila
Iethea 3,4, Censor 3, Chaplain 4, REFLECTOR 3.4, SEA I-4
Program Chairman 4.
B.S., Art, South Bend,
Art Club I-4, "C" Association 2-4, Phi Alpha Epsilon I-4,
Lambda Chi 2-4, Who's Who.
B.S., Business, Indianapolis,
B.S., History, Indianapolis.
Class Stunts 3, Geneva Stunts 3, Social Activities Committee
3,45 International Relations Club 3, Lambda Chi 2-4.
B,S., Music Decatur.
Choir I-4, Centralaires 2,3, Homecoming Queen Court 3,
B.S,, History, Greenwood.
B.S,, Health and Physical Education, Indianapolis.
"C"-Association 2-4, SEA 3,4, REFLECTOR 3,4.
B.S , Music, Anderson
Band l, IAY, treasurer 4, MEPIC I-3, Vice-piendent 3, Choir
B,S, Business Administration, Indianaoolis
Business Club 3,4, ORACLE, Business Stal? 3,
B.S,, Business Administration, Indianapolis.
Elena Sue Hiatt
BA, French, Indianapolis
Student Court Justice 4, Chapel and Convocations Corn-
mittee Q,3, Alpha Psi Omega 3,-1, Vice-president 4, Inter-
national Relations Club 4, French Club I-4, English Club
2-4, ORACLE, Assistant Editor Q, Wl'io's Who.
B.A,, English, Indianapolis.
CVA 3, English Club 4, SEA 4, REFLECTOR 4, Campus
BS., Business, Indianapolis.
BA, Sociology, Indianapolis,
Gamma Gamma Ornlcron I-4.
B.A., French, Jamestown
Theacallosia 3,-4, English Club 23, lnterclub 3, CVA 2-4.
B S, Elementary Education, Georgetown
PEMM 4, REFLECTOR 23, Managing Editor 3, SEA 3, Cheer-
leader 3, Crossroads Queen 3, Campus Queen Court
B S, Elementary Education, Fort VVayne
Social Activities Committee 4, Circle K 4, SEA 4, Young
Derrocrats I-4, Treiisurer 4
B S, Elementary Education, Bluffton,
Inter-club 3,-1, LAY 34, Philalrthea I-4, President 4, SEA
I-4, President 4, Who's Who.
B A, Biology, Indianapolis
Mary Alice Kolkmeier
B S, History, Waldron.
Cnoir I-4, Philalithea 2-4, Intramurals 2-4, SEA I-4.
B A,, History, Munster,
Student Christian Association 2, English Club 23, WICR 2,
3, Alpha Psi Omega 3,4, Treasurer 3, SEA 2-4.
B S, Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
Art Club 2 3, SEA I-4, Phi Alpha Epsilon I-4,
B S, Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
Choir l-4, MEIXIC I-4, SEA I-4
B S, Elementary Education, Indianapolis
B A, Pre-Theological Program, Indianapolis
Student Court Justice 3, Chapel and Conyocations Com-
rflttee 4, Religious Lite Ccrnrnittee 4, CVA 'Zg REFLECTOR,
Columnist 4, Sophomore Claw, Vice-president, Young Demo-
crats 4, Delta Gamma Pho 23, Who's Who.
B.A., English, Greenfield.
Young Democrats I, English Club 3,4
B,S., History, Marshall, Illinois.
French Club 4.
B,S., Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Indianapolis.
"C" Association 3,4
B.S., Business Administration, Indianapolis,
B.S., Business Administration, Indianapolis.
Inter-club 4, Business Club I-4, Vice-president 4, Buxton
Hall, President 4, ORACLE, Business Stal? 3, "C" Associa-
tion l-4, SAM I-4, Vice-president 4, Young Republicans I-4.
B.A., History, Indianapolis.
B,S., Business Administration, North Vernon.
Inter-club 4, Chapel and Convocations Committee IV4, Bux-
ton Hall, Treasurer 4, "C" Association I-4, VVICR 3,4, Circle
K 4, SEA 2-4, Wilmore Hall, President 3, Student Sports
Manager I-4, Geneva Stunts 3, Class Stunt 4.
B.5., Elementary Education, Coatesville,
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Morgantown
PEMM I-4, Intramurals 2-4, SEA I-4.
B.A., History, Greensburg.
Central Council 3,45 Inter-club, President 3,4, Religious Life
Committee, Co-chairman 3, Social Activities Committee, Co-
chairman 'Z-4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4, Viceepresident 3,
Alpha Psi Omega Q-4, President 3,4, ORACLE 3, REFLECTOR
2-4, Editor-in-Chief 4, Circle K 3,4, Young Democrats
B.A., History, Indianapolis.
B.A., History, Columbus.
Sondra Naab McNamara
5.5, Health and Physical Education, Mount Vernon
PEMM I-4, SEA I-4, iclarnecorning Oueen Couit Q, Campus
Judith Spurgeon McWilliams
B,A,, Mathematics, Indianapolis.
SEA I-4, Social Activities Committee, Chairman 35 IAY 3,4,
Alpha-Y-Gradole 3,4, Campus Queen Court 3.
B,A., Sociology, Fort Wayne.
WICR 234, Lambda Chi 3,4
B.A., Biology, Indianapolis
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Bethlehem.
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Plainfield.
"C" Association 2-4.
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Indianapolis.
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Troy, Ohio.
se n io rs
B J-. Eng' feel" Crime
P'-t f te, Era .sh can 2.4, sm 4,
James R. Moore
S S Ecszfa-ss iid".n.strg:tion, lndigznogiolis
Jonelle Rosenburg Moore
E S, Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
Maurice .lerald Mullinix
B S, Heafth and Physical Education, Cvreenvnoad.
"C" Association Q-4, SEA 4
.lames Carl Nipp
B S lismess Administration, indianapolis.
Mary Malinda O'Donald
B 5. Art, indianapolis.
Art Club l-A SEA 2-4
E A Mgmtrerrwztics, 'v'xate'loo
Chapel and Convocations Committee 4, German Club Q-3,
E3 S, Business A-zirninistration, Kingman
Eoziress Club 3, "C" Association Q-4, ORACLE, Assistant
Business Manager 3, SAM 2-4, Sophomore Class, President,
Lambda Chl 'Z--1, Treasurer 3, Wilmore Hall, Dorm Councli 3.
Gary Lee Palmer
B A, Biology, Indianapolis.
Band, Vice President 3, WlCR 4, Sigma Zeta, Vice President
3, Delta Gamma Rho 2-3
B.5., Business Administration, Indianapolis.
BS., Elementary Education, Bremen.
Thomas A. Pearson
B.A,, Physics, Indianapolis.
"C" Association 2-4g SEA 3.
Sue Ann Perry
BA., History, lndicnapolis.
BA., English, Tyner.
B.S., Health and Physical Education, indianapolis
Sheila Gossman Reynolds
B A , English, Brawnstown,
Alpha Psi Omega 4, Krannert Hall, Secretory 2, English
Club 2-44 SEA 2-4,
Danny R. Richards
B S. Business Administration, indianapolis
B,A., Sociology, Indianapolis.
Vern Frank Riser
B.A,, Biology, Shelbyville.
Margaret Helen Duvall Schubert
BS., Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
B.S,, Business Administration, Sunmin.
B A, Philosophy, Boston,Mt,1sLacitu:etts
Patricia Ann Pogue
B S, Elementary Education, Indianapolis,
Robert Ray Poindexter
B S, Business Education Enaligh
lnterclub 3, Alpha Phi Omega l--1, President Z, Business
Club l-Q, Reporter 3-4, ORACLE 3, Circle K Club 3--1, SEA
2-3, Young Democrats 4
B.A., German, indianapolis
German Club l-4,
BA, Mathematics, Dayton, Ohio
Central Council Q, lnteiclub 3-4, Student Court, Chief Justice
4, Religious Lite Contntittee, WUS Auction Chairman Q, Alpha
Phi Gamma 4, Alpha Psi Omega, Vice President 3-4, inter-
national Relations Club Q-3, Phi Alpha Epsilon l-4, REFLEC-
TOR, Columnist 4, Junior Class, President, Sigma Zeta l-4,
President 4, German Club Q-4, English Club Q-3, Young
Democrats 4, Who's Who,
Margaret Celine Reece
B S, Elementary Education, indianapolis
Gamma Gamma Omicron 3-4, SEA 3-4
Richard Craig Reed
B A, History, indianapolis
Richard Erwin Reese
B S, Health and Physical Education, indianapolis.
.lack Howard Reynolds
B S, Health and Physical Education, Indianapolis
B S Business Administration, indianapolis
Senior Class President, Delta Gamma Rho, President 4-
B S, Elementary Education, indianapolis.
B S, Business Administration, Forest
Mary Jane Snepp
B S , Music, Edinburg
lAY 2-4, Choir l-4, MENC l-4, Treasurer 3, SEA l-4.
B A, Pre-Theological Program, Fort Wayne.
lnterlclub 4, Band lJ+, CVA l-4, Spanish4American Club 3,
Circle V 4, Delta Gamma Rho l-4, Dailey Hall, Treasurer lg
Wilmore Hall, Treasurer 3.
B S, History. Poclrtard
Lambda Chl 14, SEA lf4
Mary Lee Spray
B A, Englizh, Medora
Choir l-4, SEA lA4.
Anne Marie Stanfield
B S, Elementaq' Education, Indianapolis.
B S H gtory, lndiarapolis
SE!-, l-4, Choir l-4, Alpha Phi Omega 3,4
BA., English, Indianapolis.
Inter-club 3, Gamma Gamma Omicron l-4, President 3,
Phi Alpha Epsilon l-4.
B S., Elementary Education, Morgantown.
Gamma Gamma Omicron l-4, SEA l-4.
B.S., Business Administration, indianapolis.
B.S , Music, Indianapolis.
MENC l-4g Ceritralaires 3,4, Choir l-4.
B S,, Elementary Education, Boggstown.
Gamma Gamma Omicron lr4, SEA lf4.
B.A,, Philosophy, South Bend.
Delta Gamma Rho 2-4, Secretary 2, Inter-club 4, Studen
Court 4, Chapel and Convocations Committee 3, Religious
Life Committee 4, Band, Drum Motor l-4, Phi Alpha Epsilon
l-4, President 4,
B.A., German, Culver.
German Club l-4, Treasurer 3, SEA 2-4.
BA., History, Indianapolis.
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Shelbyville.
Religious Life Committee 4, Junior Class, Secretary, PEMM
i-4, Vice-president 3,4, SEA 3,4.
Sharon Sue Stine
B,A., Biology, Indianapolis.
Crimson Steppers, President l, Orientation Committee, Co-
chairman 2, WICR 2, Sigma Zeta, President 4, Young Re-
B.S., Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
SEA l-4, Alpha Phi Gamma 4, Gamma Gamma Omicron I-3,
Vice-president 2, REFLECTOR 2-4, Secretary 3,4.
BS., Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
Gamma Gamma Omicron 3, SEA I-4, Young Republicans 4,
B S, Mathematics, Bloomington,
BA., Art, Lowell.
Phi Alpha Epsilon l-4, Art Club Q-4, President 3,4, Tusitala
3,4, French Club 2-4, Who's Who
BS., Elementary Education, Shelbyville.
Chapel and Convocotions Committee 3, Central Council 3,
SEA I-4, Vice-president 4.
Ralph Teal, Jr.
BS., Business Administration, indianapolis.
Business Club 3, WICR 3, SAM 3,4, SEA 3,4.
B A., History, lndianapolis.
B.S, Health and Physical Education, Eveter, New Hamp-
Social Activities Committee 4, IAY 3,4, Secretary 4, PEMM
BS., Health and Physical Education, Palmyra.
BA., Psychology, indianapolis.
Central Council 4, Inter-club 4, Chapel and Convocations
Committee 2, Religious Life Committee l,2, Alpha Phi
Gamma 2-4, President 4, CVA 2-4, IAY l-4, ORACLE,
Editor-in-Chief 3, REFLECTOR l-4, News Editor 2, Young
Republicans 2-4, Class Stunt 2-4, Geneva Stunts l-4, Who's
B.A., History, Indianapolis.
Alpha Phi Omega 2-4, English Club 4, SEA 3,4.
John Van Dyke
B A, History, Hammond
,:":dJ Chi E-3, Sezretary 3.
Mary Ann Perkins Vollenweider
E A Eaziness Rdrrvinistration Greenwood
Gowns Gamma Crricron l--4, WICR 2, Theacollosia 2-4,
E S, Elementafw Educatzan, lndianapolis.
5 S, Eementary Education, Indianapolis
E S, Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
Dorothy Porter Walden
B A , Chemistry indianapolis
Theacallosia 3,4, SEA l-4.
B ft, Mathematiis, lnaacnapclis
55 A" lndi Vizzaolis
Art Club l-4, Secretary 3, Gamma Gamma Omicron I-4,
Treasurer 3, SEA -4,
B S , Health and Physical Education, lndianapolis.
L QV: Pa C- :"1n'3 Q4 Secretary -1, Gamma Gamma
Ornicrcn l-4, Central Council 3, ORACLE 3,4 Women's Sports
Editor -1, PEMM Q--1, Secretary 3, REFLECTOR 254, Senior
Class, Secretary, SEA 4,
B.S., History, Indianapolis.
SEA I-4, Young Republicans 3,4,
B,A,, Biology, Indianapolis.
BS., Elementary Education, New Albany.
B.A,, History, Indianapolis.
English Club 2-4: "CH Association 2-4,
B.S., Health and Physical Education, Indianapolis
B S,, Business Administration, Indianapolis,
B S., Health and Physical Education, Elkhart.
Lambda Chi 2-4.
B.S., Health and Physical Education, St. Louis, Missouri,
BA., Psychology, Kokomo,
Inter-club 3,41 Religious Lite Committee I-42 AIPIWU PIII
Omega 3,4, CVA I-4, President 3,4. Sigma Zeta 3,4
BA., Bible and Religion, Indianapolis.
BA., German, Mishavvala.
Central Council 4, Religious Life Comrmttee -1, IAY 'Z-4,
President 3, lxrannart Hall, Treasurer Q, Trimble Hall, Vice-
president lg German Club I-4, President 3, English Club I-45
Theacollosia 2-4, Vice-president 4,
B S., Health and Physical Education, Greenwood
PEMM Q-4, Intramurals 2--1.
B S, Elementary Education, Carmel.
SEA I-4, Class Stunts 3,4
B.S., Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
B S, Elementary Education, Indianapolis.
Social Activities Committee 2, PEMM 2-4, Theacollosia 2--1,
Homecoming Queen Court 3, Cheerleader 3,-1, Captain 4.
BS., Economics, Indianapolis.
B.S., Elementary Education, Indianapolis
BA., History, Indianapolis.
B S, Economics, Indianapolis.
Alpha Phi Omega 2-4. Business Club I-45 SAM 2-4
Senior Class President Jack Simmonds leads the tug against
lunlor men ai Brown Counfy.
Seniors iake time out for a picnic.
Underclassmen, participaring in the choir, cha! preceeding
their performance before the grcducfes.
Donna Lynn Adams
Associate in Science, Whiteland.
Lynda Diane Asher
Associate in Science, Needham.
Cheryl Sue Bollenbacher
Associate in Science, Decatur, Illinois.
Associate in Science, Greenwood
Associate in Science, Indianapolis.
Janet Cox Daskolos
Associate in Science, Indianapolis
graduate nurses assume professional status
Martha Amelia Koeppe
Associate in Science, Indianapolis
Associate in Science, Indianapolis
Associate in Science, Indianapolis
Associate in Science, Fulton.
Associate in Science, Fart Wayne.
Associate in Science, South Bend.
Junior Class ofticers Bob Denny, treasurer,
Dick Elmore, viceepresidentp Steve Shoultz,
president, Joe Huse and Sue Durbin, Cen-
tral Council representatives, and Judy Mc-
Climans, secretary discuss the style and cost
ot the new class rings.
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diligence pays dividends to active iuniors
In a flurry of signs and posters of all shapes and de-
scription, Steve Shoultz took the Junior Class election
and rallied the near bankrupt class to the purpose of
raising money, In the fall the class sponsored an after-
game sock-hop, and during the spring semester the
juniors will sponsor the Junior Carnival and the Junior-
Senior Banquet. The active class also staged its finest
class stunt, challenged other classes with a successful
quiz team, and ordered the first class rings to bear
uniquely designed symbols which relate only to
Joe Huse is one of many iuniors who took the leads in student
productions throughout the year.
Dick Elmore and Steve Lemme relieve tension at the Ping Pong
table in the Recreation Room.
Wayne Anderson, Elizabeth Ballan-
tyne, Maurice Barnes, Barb Bean,
Dave Beltz, Sharon Bitzer, Larry
Black, Marian Bradley, Jim Brunne-
Art Bryant, Lillian Campbell, Jack
Caster, Joe Chambers, Sarah Cham-
Carol Ciark, Ed Clark, Jerome
Clark, Carol Clemenz, Sue Coombs
Pam Corn, Annette Craft, Dick Cra-
vens, Steve Dalzell, Steve David
Bob Denney, Herb Denney, Marce-
line Dicks, Judy Dresslar, Sue Dur-
Jim Ellars, Dick Elmore, Dixie Evans,
Gordon Fields, Sue Findley
Tom Firestone, John Fischer, Phyllis
Freed, George Friel, Robert Funk
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Service serve breakfast in bed fo
girls in Kranneri.
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Steve Gillaspy, Beverly Gorbett,
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John Gruner, Jackie Hall, Jim Hall
Jim Hamner, Roland Hankins, Lee
Barbara Harris, Colin Harris, Linda
Karen Hauschild, Maxine Haycox,
Jeannene Huffman, Joe Huse, Linda
Barbara Jocham, Charles Killian,
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Janet Lovell, Carol Lubker, Sherry
McCain, Judy McClimans, Steve Mc-
Mary Lou McPheeters, Jon Maguire,
Steve Maple, Virginia Maze, Sue
Carl Miller, Jim Miller, Carolyn Mir-
za, Andrew Moore, Bob Morehous
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Pam Ormond, Lana Parnell, Barb
Parsons, Phil Paswater, Tom Patter-
Meredith Payne, Jim Peck, Don
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Richwine, Ed Riley, Dick Rodebaugh
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Sheets, Steve Shoultz, Rick Showal-
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Q i ' -gh 5-lgn Jean Simpson, Roger Spangler,
7 'YV' ' "J R' if f Larry Spaulding, Michelle Stone-
'3' iv it u wh' Q burner, Don Stowers
' N3 A "2 Pat Sutton, Steve Sweetser, Dar-
.: lean Syclnor, Evelyn Thomas, Max
' xg Thomas
' 'F y . - X A -.P -- Orville Thomas, Pat Thomas, Wilma
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' 5- M ' Winkle, Joellen Wagner, Jo Ellen
" f ' ' , Walden, Madora Walker
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,KQ - ply, . dee West, John Wiggins, Jane Wil-
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Junior Maxine Haycox bids during WUS auction.
Sandy Armacost, Paul Brown, Wy-
man Brown, Ray Burns, Dick Cum-
Sister Mary Dippel, Carol Dumas,
Mildred Finkbiner, Claude Holts-
claw, Linda Leightner
Ronald Niswander, Donald Officer,
Elizabeth Pippitt, Roger Reiger, Lo-
Shirley Rouse, Frances Schaefer,
David Smartz, Sallie Smith, Beverly
Ardith Ann Todd, Margaret Trues-
dale, Sister Mary Turner, Bill Way-
marr, Mathew Wells
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Anne Greenwood and broom sing a duet in the talent show.
Returning conhclent and enthusiastic, members of the
Sophomore Class begon planning ci full schedule of
activities. The most enioyed of these activities was
initiating the freshmen. After six weeks of subiecting
the newcomers to countless humilicitions, the sopho-
mores rnanaged to win the tug and continued their
play for another week. Foiling to place in stunts and
homecoming competition, they concentrated their efe
forts on perfecting their talent show and encourag-
ing members of their quiz team.
Sophomore Class officers are Carolyn Watson, vice-presidentg
Nancy Jones, treasurerg lorry Swift, presidentg Mary Sue Everitt,
secretaryg and Rich Huey, Central Council representative. Not
pictured is John Ransburg, Central Council representative.
Pat Gunter and Johanna Kinkade assisted during registration.
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John Ronsburg ond Mike Bertram broadcasted both home and
away basketball games for WICR-FM.
concentrate on activities
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Don Skelton, Carol
Adkinson, and Leigh Maior create the sub-
plot in the class stunt.
Stan Adkins, Carol Adkinson, Max-
ine Alix, William Ashcratt, Nancy
Monte Ballard, Dale Barkman, Bill
Bell, Bob Berg, Bob Berry
Jane Berryman, Mike Bertram,
Dave Biggs, Caren Booth, Dave
Paul Brady, James Breeclen, Jerry
Bristow, Susan Brouwer, Dottie Bue-
Don Burrell, Jim But-ts, Joe Byrum,
Becky Chambers, Elizabeth Cisco
Steve Cottman, Pat Comer, Jim
Cooling, Phil Cramer, Jean Cum-
lsam Daik, Larry Darlage, Carolyn
Darland, Barbara Davis, Charles
Jean Dortch, Connianne Dorville,
Bruc-e Erlewein, Mary Sue Everitt,
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Jack Farley, Connie Farrer, JoAnn
Flick, Ron Flora, John Fogarty, Ter-
Jim Franklin, Mike Freudenburg,
Vivian Garrison, Bonnie Gates, Ann
Gillespie, Robert Gorman
Max Gorvie, Carol Gossard,
George Grace, Dave Graves, Anne
Greenwood, Mary Gross
Pat Gunter, Sandra Hale, Sandy
Handak, Steve Harder, Jack Hart-
man, Scott Hartman
Lillian Hastings, Marcia Hayworth,
Steve Hertzman, Harry Hendrick-
son, Fred Henry, Dan Hiatt
Dave Hill, Cheryl Hodges, Claudette
Holcomb, Jan Hollar, Bruce Holman,
Henry Hopkins, Glacla Hornback,
Oran Hornback, Steve Houser, Lo-
retta Hritsko, Mark Huehls
Rich Huey, Carol Huttman, Tom
Hull, Guy Jackson, Carolyn Jacobs,
Lambda Chi pledges carry their buckets proudly
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Errol Jeffrey-Smith, Dorothy Jen-
sen, Bettiio Johnson, Doug Johnson
Lee Johnson, Nancy Jones, Jeff
Kellams, Nancy Kelly
Tom Kemerly, Dave Kepler, Johan-
na Kinkade, Marti Koeppe
Bill Kritzer, Pat Lahr, Marilyn Lang-
ford, Dick Leiter
Herb Lepper, Linda Lindemann,
Karen Linson, Lana Livingston
Charlene McClellan, Bob McCorkle,
Pat McEowen, Barbara McMichael
Pele McNamara, Leigh Major, Lar-
ry Marker, Gene Martin
Crystal Mason, Charlene Mason,
Dave Mendel, JoAnn Meyer
Denny Shock and Judy Scot? pose at
the Fronl Page Masked Ball.
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Arlene Miller, Connie Mitchell, Ray
Mozingo, Carolyn Natalie, Roger
Jack Noone, Cheryl O'Keefe, Dave
Paino, Doug Patterson, Steve Per-
Billie Poindexter, Judie Powell, Sue
Price, Larry Pringle, Jim Proctor
Dudley Pugh, Bruce Quinn, Amy
Ramey, John Ransburg, Jim Rich-
Ralph Roberts, Phyllis Roch, Robert
Rodarmel, Al Ruehman, Joyce Saf-
Shirley St. Michel, Ernie Sautbine,
Tim Schroeder, Steve Schwenden-
menn, Judy Scott
Jerry Seay, Linda Shady, Carole
Sheen, Dennis Shock, Don Skelton
Dave Smith, Vivian Smith, Linda
Smoot, Dave Spurgeon, Dennis
Allen Stout, Dennis Streeter, Dave
Stringer, Carolyn Stutzman, Larry
Fred Taylor, Carl Thayer, Don
Tiano, Joyce Tingley, Tom Tobey
Marvin Toenies, Jr., Wayne Totty,
Harvey Trowbridge, Lois Turner,
Sue Vierling, .loe Virgin, Morris
Walter, Roger Wathen, Carolyn
Bernice Werbe, Chuck Whiting,
Terry Whitlock, Glenn Wiart, Wil-
Dave Wise, Robert Wooten, Joe
Wycott, Ed Yant, Roger Young
Leigh Major conducts the WUS
Harvey Trowbridge's engagement announcement called for a
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Freshmen happily chant "We love all sophs" during their trip to
the gym, but later many lost their smiles.
Freshmen parade for their sophomore leaders in the gym.
Embarking on their college careers, members of the
Freshman Class found adjusting to their new status a
most ditlicult problem. Since their green beanies
were an ever-present reminder of their lowly posi-
tion, they looked forward to winning the tug. Their
hopes of an early beanie removal were dampened
along with their tug team as the sophomores pulled
oft a victory. They were saved from further sopho-
more subiection by pinning their prey during the
greased pig chase. Surviving the rigors of initiation,
the freshmen emerged as a unified class, ready to
overcome any obstacles they may encounter.
frosh learn campus routine, howto relax
Pat Abel, Jim Adams, Nancy ,Q , g s Q' ' V TQ, A .jf ii
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Mike Barley, Jerry Beasley, Charles ' ' . :QNX Lg L - , '
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Frosh breathe a sigh of relief after pinning the pig.
Tom Bonar, Joyce Boner, Jeff fig 'crfi 5' if . ,fif'i 'i?f 1 ,
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Dave Bowers, Dick Boyce, Janet E-P, -. ,,, F '-. .1 -
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Boyd, Mike Bratton, Bill Brenton, A Q -',, 5 F X ' Q ,,
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li lm ' BBL' f ae, EQ? 5' Mike Buse, Marilyn Byers, Steve
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in '- S A. .J 1 " ' f P-are . .
lily, el 15 . , Q Z - 4 " Catlin, Madeline Chaney, Jeanette
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1,5 5 QQQQ 'P :Q ,Ivy-' X Q Clark, Martha Clark
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,Q -f '5.:,,Q ef? -V,' ' ff Q' Q C Carolyn Clearwater, Jean Clear-
? Q 4. 'W : f W- g Q it 135 ' 'V water, Carol Clodfelter, Terry
SFX ' ' Cockerham, Bob Coleman, Bill
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J Q 3, - 15 x Cooper, Nancy Copp, Genette
J .ee ' '- U' Core, Janice Cox
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Judy Cox, Phil Crandall, Don Cra-
vens, Ron Cron, Bob Curless, Jon
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Sheryl Davis, Jim Davison, John
Deal, Dennis Deeter, Donna Dema-
ree, Jane Dennen
Marcia Denny, Diana DeWitt, Phil
Dial, Terry Donahue, Ken Duncan,
Elwin Eash, Don Edwards, Diane
Eicher, Madalyn Elliott, Betty Farr,
Paul Feltman, Darlene Finfrock,
Bettie Finney, Carl Fischer, Ken Fi-
sel, Jeanene Fisher
Martha Fisher, Anne Flanary, Mar-
cia Fouts, Dave Fram, Alice French,
Dianna Fulton, Joe Fulton, Sheryl
Fulton, Glenda Gabbie, Al Gok-
statter, Al Gard
Yvonne Gasaway, Liz Geible, Ju-
dith Goodwin, Janice Goodyear,
Karen Gorman, Jane Graham
Frosh girls gladly clean a sophomore's room.
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Dave Greenburg, Carolyn Grifi'i1h,
Ginger Griffin, Pam Grischow, Jo-
Ann Grossman, Nancy Gullans
Sue Hall, Barbara Hammer, Karen
Hammons, Wayne Harris, Bobbie
Harris, Janice Hart
Carla Hariz, Karen Harvey, Loretta
Haskins, Mike Hasie, Eileen Hat-
field, Emily Hayes
Pahie Heath, Sharon Herndon, Al-
lyson Hill, Laura Hill, Ken Himes,
Jane Hobbs, Diane Hodges, Donna
Hodgin, John Holberr, Roger Hol-
land, Katie Honnold
Mignon Hopewood, Sandy Horan,
Rebecca Horen, James Horton, Jr.,
Donna Hosie, Evelyn Hoskins
Sandra Hovermale, Jane Howard,
John Huck, Lloyd Huehls, Claudia
Hughes, Roseva Hughes
Doug Hunt, Dennis Hurrle, Marsha
Hussion, Dave Hutton, Karen Jack-
son, Sondra James
Connie Johnson, Gerry Jones,
Joyce Jones, Nancy Jones, Pam
Jones, Anita Keller
Jim Kemple, John Kesterson, Doris
Keyser, Maurice Kindle, Charles
Kinney, Jr., Margaret Kinney
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X Sharon Long, Marsha Lovell, Lester
Lull, Ron McClarnon, Carl McCombs,
Sue McCowen, Janice McCullough,
Janice McKelfresh, Linda McVay,
Peter Macey, Beverly Mackey
Nancy Macy, John Maines, Bob
Maple, Larry Markle, Anna Marks-
bury, Geneva Martin
Pat Martin, Ruth Mattern, Vern
Maxson, Trena Mervor, Hannah
Meyer, Jo Ellen Meyers
Greg Michael, Sharon Middleton,
Barbara Miles, Phil Mills, Sharon
Minor, Martha Mobley
Ron Mogren, Joyce Montgomery,
Mary Morrell, Richard Morphet,
Billy Morris, Jim Murphy
3 Y XX
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Freshmen are a welcome addition to music groups.
1?--g Don Klein, Cindy Koebeler, Eliza-
gg- beth Krinhop, Ron Lawhead, Diane
X5 W- Lawson, Marilyn Layton
X Beverly La Gault, Armourrell Lewis,
T Larry Lidster, Donald Limbach,
Joan Linson, Pat Littlefield
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Newcomer, Janice Nichols, Danny A s D if lb N ," 57' 'l
Nicoson, Tom Nicoson V 'r f 1'-- 5 'W
Charlene Noblift, Shirley O'Bryant, " , so A n X ' xl' 2 J '
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Sharon Ohleyer, Del Olston, Jack A 9 O , t e- I ' ,ff -J, N 1
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Othnger, Edmund Overiurf ., ex , ,Ea 5, K A B
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Susan Palmer, Elizabeth Parton, Su- In .QS x , 'Q llylll Xi
san Pearson, Susan Peters, Sheryl "9 G U 5 Q-W :sf '19 '
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Pickett, Ray Pierce s. J ...J ,Z Q
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Sandra Poinclexter Paul Poparad if ' 'f ,- ' ' ras
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Robert Powell, Kafhlyn Prange, f . 5.5: 5 "'f 1. ju 1:59 V sk, sg.
Roger RGPP, Marilyn ROY J bil 9 J XJ
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l is " 'E75 Q " as Toni Reese, Barbara Reid, Susan
V'-" s- v J, gif-H V Q 'R is Reiger, James Renner, Evel n Res-
5 N C3 . , I- X, - , 5 T? A X cv J, Y
4 fy 'Z 1 J nick, Philip Riesrer
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J rw , P is Q .r.,c ' Q Q7 5,5 I n 'F-3:5552 Mary Robb, Billie Roberts, Rifa
'an N- - ' , 2' ig, Q N. -9 -
P, ,ly I Sim 5 VX Robinson, Suzanne Rodebaugh,
J 1 N W D D William Roe, Roberr Roller
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9 -1 eq 15' ,Q Q. ' V Q I. , "" fu" John Ross, Arihur Rund, Barbara
, A' .. -' J M , ' Russell, Eleanor Salmons, Caroline
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i N5 f N . ..,-" Sample, Susie Schilling
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Freshmen learn football cheers from sophomores
f res h m e n
Sophomore-5 h-'ft lr-shmen during "Hell Night."
Lucille Scott, Dave Sexson, Sarah
Mary Ann Shellhaner, Diana
Sherk, Pat Shirley
Marilyn Shull, Dale Sidebottom,
Donna Skinner, Terry Slater, Lei-
Oscar Smith, Pam Smith, Suzanne
Phillip Soper, Marilyn Spangle,
Karen Sprinkle, Joan Stalcup,
Carolyn Stewart, DeeAnn Stohler,
Janice Sullivan, Judy Taggart, Al
Elsie Taylor, Mary Jane Taylor,
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Leading the Freshman Class are
lSEATEDi: Mike Watkins, vice-presi-
dent, Joe Fulton, president, Sue Coo-
per, secretary, KSTANDINGD: Bill
Conley and Larry Zarnes, Central
Council representatives, and Terry
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freshman officers direct firsf year affairs
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9 -. .ff"c11"1E'5?iti'f ,, -.
' , ' N11
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rt. .SET -sv . 'Y 4 J, X 1
,rg IX 4
Jr N- ., ' if-G ' ' Cwws
is is C 1 .4
J f.:"Q?sw 3 Ea- iii-
" . Y kg - ,lsfif
V . ee A- as s ff "
'e i 'Si ei I, . if'
el if 3 ' QW.
E53 X' ki-V
ff ff fse . -i" i
. .D .R llvnk ,
rVf.-,- ,,.. ,
Deborah Zink, Larry Zarnes
Dick Terry, Jackie Thompson, Diana
Thrall, Jim Ton, Rebecca Trimble
Sandra Tutt, Betty Usrey, Ruth Van
Schepen, Louise Verdoun, Gail
Don Walker, Roger Walter, Mike
Watkins, Edna Waynick, Lindell
Carolyn Weaver, Carla Weber,
Linda Wehmeier, Judy Weinatz,
Paul Wheatcraft, Carol Wilburn,
Dave Williams, Rebecca Winger,
Catherine Woodard, John Wort-
myer, Mike Yates, Sue Yoder, Hor-
Q 1. ,
Merchants ot lnclzanapolis deserve a special note ot thanks
from the students of Indiana Central. Gne oi the appealing
factors at the college campus is its proximity to the many dit-
terent businesses of the southside community and to those in
downtown Indianapolis, Whenever a student needs some
item or service, all he has to do is go to one ot the easily ac-
cessible shopping centers. Or, it he wishes, he can make the
short trip downtown where there is an even greater variety ot
businesses and services. The completion of the new highway
system has greatly facilitated access to the commercial centers.
Also, many college students have found part-time employment
with area tradesmen, which creates an even stronger bond ot
co-operation between the student and business community. The
following pages contain the advertising at those merchants
who have been most active in serving lncliana Central stu-
dents. The faculty, student and organizations index is also ins
cluded in this section,
3920 Shelby Street at Hcmno
Abel, Pat 152
Adams, Danna Lynn, 46,139
Adams, Jimmie D., 152
Adams, Nancy E , 44,152
Adewumi, Ademola T, 152
Ad1ans,Donna Ruth, 44,52,59,I25
Adkins, Stanley Ray, 46,47,50,55,57,
Adlrinsan, Carol Janet, 51,147
Aguilar, Carmen, 125
Alix, Maxine, 46,52,147
All, John N., 152
Allen, AIice.l ,50,152
Allen, Marian L, 152
Allen, Ruth, 125
Alvies, June M., 152
Anderson, Grace, 49
Anderson, VVayne, 141
Angle, Carole Anne, 25,125
Armacost, Sandra Kay, 43,145
Armstrong, Lois Kay, 121,125
Arnett, Jan Julien, 4046.125
Arnold, William M, 152
Ashcroft, William, 147
Asher, Lynda D , 46,139
Askins, Nancy Isabel, 125,147
Axel, Larry E, 43,49,58,107,121,15
Baker, Donald H , Jr , 94,152
Ballantyne, Elizabeth, 141
Ballard, Monte Richard, 40.147
Barber, Bob, 99
Bare, Donovan W , 94,152
Barley, Michael Jean, 152
Barnes, Maurice A,5Q,Q.:11O011011
Bashenow, Alexander, 125
Beals, Russell W, 45,125
Been, Borboro, 1147,5l,55.1-41
Beasley, Jerry, 103,107,152
Beeler, Jahn, 50,152
Beeson, Richard, 90 94,1 131141
Bell, Bill, 147
Bell, James, 125
Be1tz,Dayid Arthur, 141
Bender, Helena, 152
Bentz, Suellen K 110113152
Berg, Bob. 147
Beffbfman, Jane Adair, 43,-19,119
Bertels, Karen, 152
Bertram, Michael Wayne, 55 5699,
Beyer, Carolyn Yay, 0,1 13,125
BIQQS, David Doi1,40,99,147
Bitzer, Sharon Smith 42 49501561
Black, Larry J, 141
Blal-e, J-ire, 152
Blumliardt Christina, 50
Bales, William, 152
Bollenbachei Cre'y1Sue 46139
Bonar, Thomas F, 153
Boner, Joyce, 153
Boone, Ji,-tlery 40153 E.. i'-1.1 Din 3-1 'L f i 4
Ba-:rll'i,1f1:iwn, 147 E ,,'f '- IA-'l 'ie1J 153
Booth E1i:,tl:c-th 153 Em. J1"1e'Fr1 rr -, 547
Ei::iinQitr1"i Galway IJ En ' r 7 - lil
Bourne Sfizn, 4-1,155 E, f,-' T.: 5
Bowv,-is Driyicl, 153 Byriivr, Jzrei. C7 irl-41 le,
Bcwii:-.ni, Dwwrd Wriyne 147 Cabell, Jc-1,1 111-11 110
B1:4.r.rn1i'v Lv--1, Cr 415125 C vw: I L 1
E:',ce Delillri 7,-195253,58,59,123, CJ: mixer Gb' ' '35
125 Ciirson, Stephen M 94,153
Boyce, Richard, 107,121,153
Bzyd Janet 153
Brncll ',-' , , Marian 52141
La-lr-1 Edrwi d 155
finer Geiliqrx 45
Li:,ter,f:j1 51 141
Bratton,Mic1tae1,153 Cmm Cmewj 121 153
Breed-en,Ja vv'- es 147 C,1,5,,, E,11:1n? 52153
Brenton Vuillijznt 40107153 C111 ,, V-71,1 ,J -31752 . J3121
Brewer Vwayre, 153 1115
Bristow Gerald, 147 Cl ar-rivers V15 -9111. Earyin 20 34
Brittenlvim Joyce Diane 50,57 118141
Brcifzdui Bettye Jean 126 C1.'rrlie': Fel: 1f'fr cw 50 51 74 147
Bioaduv Grace 120 Clan-iric-P Sv :lx I-nn 141
Brouwer, Susan Jam- 43147
Biiirwtt, EiwinEdwi1itd,4o,47 126
clrgmw rifrsrlrg-i.1,e 153
Chapell .leanctti9E,44,-19 51,53
Brown Paul Lee, 126145 124126
Bmwvn i,s,f.1,rv,3,-1 145 Clayirrzr- Mr'irinaL 139
Biunnemer,JamesLeray,B9113, 0559 5113311351111 147
141 lflinl Ca'-:r1Anne 42 -I-1,1-11
E'yan Si,indra,153 Clail- Edfia' Manley 41 57 8914
Bryant A'thL:r Allen 90141 Clarl- Jecwni-ite 153
Buchan in, Ann, 7 40 5354122126
Buchanan Richard L, 50,153
Je :me 141
Buesing, Dorothy Anne, 147 Clail-, Mile, -35
Bullard Pete 412-1 O8 99113126 Clearwater, C.ira1yn A 58,121 15
Burns 1?-.zymsnd D,145 Clearwater Jean Ann, 153
Burns, Vvilmer, Jr 40 50126 Cla-menz Cci'c1lLee 141
Burrell, Donald James, 147 C1odl1eter Carol, 153
30 W. FALL CREEK PARKWAY INDIANAPOLIS IND 46206
AMERICAN UNITED LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY The Student Life plan is a unique life insurance
plan which provides a maximum amount of in-
surance per premium dollar. It is designed
especially for students under 30 years of age.
S'L'P FEATURES: C No medical exam it you're in
good health E It does NOT exclude deaths from military
service I It you leave school, you may retain the policy
E1 If you become permanently and totally disabled, the
policy continues with no further cost to you 11 You may
convert to permanent insurance and purchase an addition-
al equal amount without proof of insurability.
Watch for our brochure in your mailbox or
the company wrrh me Psfrrrmnrp Philosophy
GOOD L CK
you get from Coke!
comm unon Auvnomv or mt COCA Lou Comrmv av
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.. INDIANAPOLIS. INC.
ak :.1r11e11 45 59 E19 113 123,126
Crerlwanr 111-1' r 15
'3""1n S?-3p911'11'1QQ'7Q,11 -47
. ,111 r1m.i11 11,131 6
e'1'f:1n Mi- re 120
wr n Pjiirrl 5015.
"ii1.'c12' J 11f127
"ff 1'11,1,rE-D111 QL 147
114111-1 11-14 1.,
'nr 5,12'11'1,11111 425
55 59 121,141
em 1f1,111,1f1111f -vif 111 17,192
,rf ':1f11-Q: 153
' ,", 5-' -'1'-'1, 'S r- 155152
on l1t1ncyD 153
1 71" 1-. '55
.5511 ' ,,45'5
11 pfffm 1-il
"ff 1- 'f"141C16113,
11,-1 P1111. 7
'cull P1 11D 155
fc-'15 E11,1r1'1'1'lA 50,55 15
1,1-nz P21 :1d'N1:1 53,141
NV11 V 1ff-r '27
"ar 5513!-l'er14U7 '
" F'5"1ilD 155,
,:" Jr-an ,-1,147
7 ' 5,157
Cumnnngs, Rmlward, 4l,94,l0l,llfS,
Cuihg-1,J1,111 P, 155
Dag1g1y,N11es C , 94,127
Da1l1,lsam 1Nad1. 147
Daly,1l1or11a3 M , 127
Dalzell Svefe-11E1,1l:ene 25 43 515 571
D111ngg-1 Jr1cl1111 48 5-l11O,113,121,
Dar lnge L1'11 1'y J1'1r11L-5 o,40.53,147
Darland,Ca1a1yn Laume, 147
Da:.111f1lar., J1I1nelC , 139
D1:1y1cl,S1cve B1yanl, 40,90 101113,
Day1:,Cl'11Z11l1,-2 P, 147
Dayns, Montellel ll, 127
D1gw1:,Peb-acc 1'1, 51
Dans, S11e1yl, 52,154
Dnvlzan, James D, 154
Deal John Q4 154
Demon Ma:511,- l'lol1le, 127
Demarc-e, Dann1,1S, 44,154
Der111f-1,1, Po1Je11vL4-vm, 43,140,141
E15-N111, D1 111c1 M, 154
5111- 111 !411r1- Fur-111r1'1 127
D10 M1131-11ne, 141
D1p1:1el S1s1e1' Mary L, 145
Donahue, Te11y, 25,5015-1,159
Doran, Pl11l1pC, 128
Drezelau Judy, 141
Dumas Carol M, 145
Duncan Ken, 154
Dunn, Pamela 154
Durlnrn, Sue Ella, 58,5'3,14O,l4l
Ellars, James David, 141
Ellioll, Madalyn, 154
Fll1oH, Pamela Sue, 128
Flrnarf-, R1cl1a1d Venne7l1,41,43,54,
Erlewe-111, Robe-11 B 147
Eyer1l1,Ma1y Sue, 49,50,1-16,147
Everrnan Tam, 147
Farr,Bel1y A, 154
Fa1rer,Ca11111e Lu, 4252143
F1e1ds, Gordon B1e111,l4l
Fmdley. Sue, 43,46,47,49,5O.58,59,
F1nney.Bell1e M, 154
F1scl1er, Carl D , 94,154
F1sC11er, John C , 43,4o,9O,14l
F15-el, lfenne1l1,50 154
F1sl1er, Jeanene A, 154
Flanary, Ann, 154
Fletcher, Dale, 46,125
F1151-, Jo Ann, 49,148
Flora, l?o11alClJOe. 148
Fogarty, JOl1nJul1a1'1, 148
Foley, Karen, 21,53 122,128
FO1er1'1a1'1,1e1ry Lee, 103.143
Fosler, Joan M Scholl, 128
Fouts,Marc1a K, 154
Fra111,Dav1cl T, 154
Franl1l1r1, James Douglas, 148
Freed, Phyllis, 111,113,141
Frenc11,Al1Ce A , 43,510,154
Freudenburg, Michael Lee. 143
Fr1e1, George G,4O,94,99,113,14
Full,, Dale, 154
Fullan, Dlanna L , 44,154
Gal1b1e,Ca1endc1 C,, 154
Ga1s1e11e1, Al, 43,154
Galyean, Mary, 44,142
Gard, Allen, 7,5O,l54
Garrell, Margaret, 142
Gasaway, Yvonne, 154
Gates, Bonnie Jean, 6,47,1 12,148
Geible, Elizabeth, 43,5O,51,154
Giles, Timothy Owen, 89,100,101,
Gillaspy, Steve, 142
Gillespie, Ann Marie, 42,52,148
Gilman, Spenser, 90
Goodwin, Judith A., 154
Goodyear, Janice K, 154
Gorbett, Beverly, 49,50,58,59,142
Gorman, Karen, 154
Gorman, Robert, 148
Gorvie, Henry Max, 52,148
Gassard, Carol K., 148
Grace, George E., 148
Graham, Jane, 50,154
Graves, David Lee, 94,99 lO0,101,
Grayber, Fred, 128
Greenburg, David S.,155
Greenwood, Elizabeth, 9,49,50,146,
Gregory, Mary Linn, 9,3O,49,50,142
Gritilin, Ginger, 15.5
Griftith, Carolyn, 50,155
Grischow, Pamela, 155
Gross, Mary Katl'1ryn,35,49,50,55,
Grossman, Ja Ann, 46,155
Grurier, John E , 94,95,101,1 13,147
Gullans, Nancy A, 108,155
Gungbinder, Julie, 47,49
Gungbinder, William, 51
Gunter, Patricia, 942,146,148
Hague, Joylyn Fern, 5O,5l,128
Hale, Sandra, 148
Hall, Jacqueline Marie, 30,31,7O,
Holi, James, 142
Hall, Sue, 155
Hammer, Barbara J., 155
Hamner, James, 40,142
Harnmons, Karen, 155
Handak, Sandy, 51,148
Harder, Stephen, 148
Hardiman, Juanita. 128
Hardman, Sheila, 51
Harman, Lee, 4O,43,58,78,81,12O
Harris, Barbara Ann, 142
Harris, Bobbie, 155
Harris, Colin Kelly, 142
Harris, Wayne, 100,101,155
Harrison, Judith, 128
Hart, Janice L , 155
Hartle, James, 4O,52,128
Hartman, Christian Scott, 148
Hartman, John W., 54,148
Carla J, 155
Harvey, Karen, 155
Haskins, Loretta, 155
Hastings, Lillian, 148
Hatiield, Eileen, 155
Hauschild, Karen, 50,51,142
Havens, Daniel, 128
Hayes, Emily, 155
Hayworth, Marcia, 49,148
Heath, Pattie Sue. 155
Heavenridge, Marilyn, 52,123,128
Hedges, Diane, 46
Heiney, Harriett, 53,129
Heldt, Cherie Ann, 113
Hendricks, Joe, 45,129
Hendrickson, Harry, 23,-11,148
Henry, Fred, 148
Herndon, Sharon, 46,155
Hertzman, Steve, 148
Herzer, John, 129
Hiatt, Sue, 49,5l,53,59,122,129
Hiatt, Daniel, 118,148
Hickman, Trudy, l7,18,19,26,49,
Hiliilxer, David, 129
Hill, Allyson, 155
Hill, David, 148
Himes, Ken, 155
Hinshaw, Edwin, 107,155
Hobbs, Jane, 43,1 1 1,155
Hobbs, Joe, 45
Hodges, Cheryl, 148
Hodges, Diane, 155
Hadgin, Donna Sue, 50,155
Halbert, John A, 155
Holcomb, Claudette, 148
Hallman, Deloise Fay, 44,129
Holland, Roger, 155
Hollar, Janice Ellen, 35,47,-49,148
Holman, Bruce Raymond, 148
Haltsclaw, Claude, 145
Hamann, Caralee, 148
Honnold, Alice, 108.155
Honnold, Phillip, 142
Hoover, Kay, 52,129
Hapwood, Agatha, 155
Horan, Sandy, 94,155
Hornbacl, Glada, 148
Hornbacl- Oran, 145
Horton. James, Jr, 107,155
Hosie, Donna, 155
Hoskins, Evelyn, 155
Hottell, Georgia, 1718 52,129
Hauser. Steve, 148
Hoverrnale Sandra, 155
Howard, Jane, 155
Hciyer, Darrell, 89
Hritslro, Loretta, 148
Hucl-, John, 50,101,155
Huehls, Lloyd, 155
Huehls, Mark, 46,148
Huey, Richard, 41,59,14o,148
Huffman, Carol Sue, 49,58, 148
Huliman, David, 89
Hughes, Claudia, 155
Hughes, Poseva, 43,47,50,155
Hull, James Lewis, 40,90,91 ,l 22, 1 29
Hull, Thomas, 90.1 13,148
Hunt, Douglas L, 155
Hurrle, Dennis, 94,155
Huse, Joseph Dean, 140,142
Hussian, Marsha, 155
Hutton, David, 155
llterd, Gladys, 129
Irvin, Jetilrey, 40,552,129
Jacl-son, Guy Alden, 148
E. B. BALL AND SON
1001 Beville Avenue
Builders of :
Lilly Science Hall
91 ,, ' 4.1 I
y iff s , .msn ri.
, , ' s g ' ,Q-4 get
5114 I 1. '71, sag' AI VA 5, ,Sera-1"
.4 '- .. ,.... -'11 mv- J," ,X
,gi-i f 4, f new , , , 1, E E
11' 1 - .IR . f +
Janson, Linaa 109
Jgrnes, S-:nclra 155
Jqrctsirrslz John 1334 52 Of,
Ji-ire-,-Snrrti' Bruce 17,1-18
,1or?revrS'v-ith Errol 171-39
get U as-sm Amt, 140
Jester Linda 1-if
Jo-:ham Barbara 50,142
Jams:-rr Se- to 1-19
J-Jonson C3nnie Jo 155
J:-hnson Plugins 1-19
Johnson Lee 4-1l12,113,149
Jones Carole 45
jones Donald 130
Jane: Ge ry 155
.lanes Joyce Ann 50,155
Jr:-nes Nance, F 5014s 149
Jcrf,-E Pnrnefa 1C81C3 155
Jcccs Tlrgrrwas, 130
sn-r-'rigrn Dave 99
lr,it:e"oerr.:e' Sue 50
Keating, John 90
lseer-e 1.-Hy 9-199,113,130
1.5-.larns Jeffrey 54,1-29
teller Ar-its 155
Kelly Nancu 49149
lernerly Than-as 40149
Ke-'no'e, Jgirnes, 155
ter?-le' Dand 149
KL-:terson John, 155
tseyse' Doris 113155
lkrdd, Pcbe't 130
Kindle, Maurice 155
Kinkade, Johanna, 49,54,146,149
Kinney, Charles, Jr, 155
Kinney, Margaret, 155
Kirkpatrick, John, 130,142
Klein, Donald, 156
Koble, John Robert, 130
Koa-beler, Cynthia, 156
Kos-ppe, Martha 139 149
Kollmeier, Mary Alice, 50,108,109,
Kritzer, Bully Joe, 149
Lehv, Patricia 53118149
Landberg, Randy, B9
Langtord, Mailyn, 149
Lavvhead, Ronald, 50,156
Lawson, Diane, 51,156
Lowther Daniel, 51,130
Layton, Marilyn, 156
Leal, Sherry, 49,130
LeGault Beverly 156
Leightner, Linda, 52,145,149
Leisure, Flora, 50,130
Leiter, Richard, 43
Lemme, Steve,4-11,4389 94,113 115,
Lewis, Armourrell, 156
Lewls, Helen, 156
Lidstei, Larry, 22,156
Limbach, Danald, 156
Lindemann, Linda. 149
Lindsey, Don, 59,143
Linsan, Joan, 156
Linson, Karen, 149
Linson, William, 59,122,130
Littlet1eld, Pat, 156
Livingston, James, 131
Livingston, Lana Ja, 45,149
Long, Sharon, 156
Lopp, sim, 38,143
Lovell, Janet, 47,143,156
Lublser, Carol Ann, 16,143
Lull, Lester, 94,156
Lutz, Phil, f25,41,92,103,107,113,131
Lydicli, Madonna, 131
McAdams, Grnnvor, 53,55,58,59,
McCain, Sherry, 143
McCarty, Larry, 21,41,42,4B,51,54,
McCIarnon, Ronald. 107,156
McClellan, Carlene, 27,47,49,149
McClimans, Judith, 26,30,54,58,1OB,
McCloud, Larry, 101,124,131
McCombS, Carl, 156
McCord, Sidney. 156
McCorlrle, Robert, 40,149
McCowon, Sue Ellen, 50,156
lvlcEowen, Patricia, 53,149
MCGarvey Mille, 99
McGee, Steve, 89,113,143
Mcliellresh, Janice, 156
McKim, Linda, 131
McNamara, Pete, 94,149
McNamara, Sondra Nocsb, 18,19,39,
McNamara, Thomas, 13
McPheeters, Mary Lou, 3O,59,143
McVay, Linda, 156
rams, Judith Spurgeon, 18,
Macey, Peter, 156
Maclsey, Beverley, 156
Macy, Nancy, 56,156
Maguire, Jan, 143
Moines, John, 103,156
Stephen, 43,48,58,B9,94,1 13
, Larry, 149
Markle, Larry, 156
Ury, Anno, 156
Marquart, Jacls, 40,131
Patricia, 108,110,1 13,156
Mason, Crystal, 149
Mason, Charlene, 51,149
Mattern, Ruth, 156
Matthews, James, 131
Maxsorl, Vern, 47,50,156
Maze, Virginia, 16,113,143
Meeks, Mason, 94,1 13,131
Mendel, David, 149
Merrick, Susan, 44,46,47,48,58,143
Meyer, Hanna K., 50,51,156
Meyer, Ja Ann, 149
Meyers, Jo Ellen, 49,156
Michael, Gregory, 25,55,156
Good Luck, Class of 1965!
Slater School and College Services wishes to thank the mem-
bers ofthe graduating class for their patronage-to say
Your administration realizes that classroom performance
often depends on planned nutrition. Through ARA Slater,
they have wisely invested your dollars in quality food, pre-
pared and served in a friendly manner.
We hope you have enjoyed Slater meals and service-that
mealtime provided a pleasant social break in the day's
busy routine. From all of us, good luck and good health
in the years ahead!
SLATER SCHOCDL AND COLLEGE SERVICES
PHILADELPHIA 46, PA
FIRST In Planned Personal Protection
See BRUCE C. PORTER
Your Business and Family Insurance Counselor
Lifetime Ownership Guaranteed
' Disability Income Protection
UNDERWRITERS NATIONAL ASSURANCE
Home Office-2859 North Meridian St. Indianapolis,
Agency Office-29th at Talbot-WA 4-5685
Miles, Barbara, 5O,I56
Miller, Arline, I5O
Miller, Carl, I43
Miller, Charles, B9,94,96,I3I
Miller, James Edward, 26,I2O,I43
Miller, Janice, 4B
Mills, J Phlllip, 45,I56
Minor, Sharon, I56
Mirza, Carolyn, 43,49,52, I 43
Mitchell, Connie, I5O
Mitchell, Morva, 5B,I32
Mobley, Mmm, 156
Mogren, Ronald, I5o
Montgomery, Joyce, 55,I56
MOOre, Andrew, IO3,lO4,I 13,143
Moore, James, I32
Moore, Janelle, l32
Moorman, Jill Ann, 46,I39
Morehous, Robert, I43
Morphet, Richard, 4O,I56
Morrell, Mary Ann, I56
Morris, Billy, I56
Mozingo, Ray, 89,92 IOf3,IO5,I I3,
Mozingo, Wendell, I3,92,9B,99,I43
Mullinix, Jerald, 89,l I3, I 32
Murphy, James, I56
Murphy, Richard, 4O,45,94,I43
Murphy, Linda, I57
Myers, Marcia, I43
Natalie, Carolyn, I5O
Nevart, Lois, I57
Newcomer, Michael, IO7,I57
Nicely, Roger, 45
Nichols, Janice, 46,5O, I 57
Nicholson, Judy, 47,49,52,I43
Nacoson, Danny, 94,I57
Nicoson, Thomas, I57
Nipp, James, 132
Niswander, Ron, I45
Nobhtt, Charlene, I57
Nold, Roger, I5O
Noone, Jaclr, 9O,IO3,I I3,I5O
O'Bryant, Shirley, l57
O'DonoId, Mary, 5 I ,52, I 32
Olshcer, Don, I45
O'Keete, Cheryl, 5I,I50
Ohleyer, Sharon, I57
Olston, Delmar, IO7,l57
Oppel, Keith, II5,I43
Urrnond, Pam, 49,I43
Ottinger, Jack, I57
Ove-rmyer, Martha, I32
Overmyer, Suzanne, 43.46, I 39
Overpeclr, Rodney, I 245,909 I , I I 3,
Overturt, Ed, I57
Patna, David, 40,94,IOI,I l3,I5O
Palmer, Gary, 46,55,I32
Palmer, Susan, I57
Parish, Dlclr, IBQ
Parnell, Lana, I43
Parsons, Barbara, 49,53,59,I43
Paswater, Phil, 89143
Patterson, Douglas, 4O,lO3,IO7,I5O
Patterson, Tommy Leon, 4O,43,94,99,
Patton, Elizabeth. I57
Payne, Carol, I32
Payne, Meredith, 4O,l43
Pearson, Susan, 5I,I57
Pearson, Tom, 94,l 32
Peck, James, 7,4O,46,5O,55,l43
Pence, Donald, 43,I43
Perkins, Stephen, 4O,I5O
Perry, Sue, 34432
Peters, Susan, I57
Philbrool-, lf'athe-rvne, 55432
Piclett, Sheryl, l57
Pierce, Ray, 50457
Pippitt, Elizabeth, I45
Plummer, Portia, IBB
Pogue Patiicio, l33
Poe, Lester, I33
Poincleiter, Billie, ISO
Poinde -ter, Rolsei t, 40, I ua
Poinderte-, Sandra, I57
Popalad Paul, I57
Powell, Bai bara, I-I3
Powell, Judith, IOS, I IO I l3, I SG
Powell, Robert, I57
Prange, Kathlyn, I57
Price, Sue, ISO
Pringle, Larry, I5O
Proctor, James, ISO
Pryor, Mary I aye, 45, I 43
Pugh, Dudley, 96, I 50
Putells, Edtte, 47, l 33
Quinn, Leonold, l7,QQ,43,7o,Q4,I I
Rarney, Amy, l5O
Ronlrxn, Philip, 40, I 43
Ransburg, John, 4 I ,55,5o,5B,77,99,
I I 3, I 46, I 50
Rapp, Roger, -43,45,I57
Ray, Marilyn, I57
Reber, James, 25,-46,53,5B,59,I'23,
Reece, Margaret, I33
Reed, Dick, I33
Reese, Richard, I33
Reese, Toni, I IQ,I l3,I57
Reid, Barbara, I57
Reiger, Roger, l45
Reiger, Susan, I57
Renner, James, 42, I 57
Resnicl-, Evelyn, I57
Reynolds, J iicl , 39, I 33
Reynolds, Roberta, Ia,-13,-4o,I39
Reynolds, Sheila, 49, I 33
Rholds, James, I4B
Richards, James, 40, I 50
Richwine, Stephen, I43
Rlester, Philip, I57
Riley, Edward, 25,I-13
Roahrig, Paul, 99
Reise, Mofy, I57
Roberts, Billie, I57
Roberts, Ralph, l50
Robinson, Amy, I33
Robinson, Rita, I57
Rock, Phyllis, 5O,l5O
Rodarrnel, Robert, I5O
Rodebaugh, Suzanne, 5O,I57
ROE, William, I57
Rogers, Loraine, I45
Rohrman, Larry, IO
Roller, Robert, I57
Rose, Virginia, I44
Rosendall, Judith, 46
Ross, John, I57
Rost, Mil-te, 45
Rouse, Shirley Rae, I IO,I I3.I45
Ruemann, Allen, 94,I5O
Rund, Arthur, 92457
Rusch, Michael, 40
Russell, Barbara, I57
Saffron, Joyce, 49,5O, I 50
Solmons, Eleanor, I57
Tmgley, Joyce, 151
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' ' IN S U R A II .
111 v1111r 1111l1x'1rl11.1l needs, .ill llmruglm vour life CE CUMPANV DF AMERICA College' MN' 0817
' IIIDIIIIAPIIIIS. INDIIIII
Charles E. Shearer Jr. C.L. U., 62 Associates ,.
P. O. BOX 55391 ' INDIANAPOLIS 5, INDIANA ' PHONE L15-1291
JACK V. AUSTIN
1 ,lr,. -10157
E-1 4' -151511
Sire F ' T4 '4 Sm1tl1,SuZc1nne, 158
E., Smith V1v1c1n,42,l08,l10,113,151
1 K jg jj, Srnoat 1.1nda,151
Q I 47 15,3 Sr11,1pp,Ma1y,5O,51,53134
c l g rr ,,, ,,.f.r 133 Sr11Cd131',Tom,40
c ,,,, J g,,,V,,,,, .1194 150 Sopc-1', Philip, 50,158
c K y.,, ,.rf .L 49124 Soughan, Lynn, lo,-41,5213-1
gi' , '41 Spanglc, Mar1lyn, 158
sw- 1 5,1 51 '42 :su 511f1n9"1-r,POQfr, 144
3 4 Y Q53 S11auld1n1j, Larry, 40,90,103.l 13,
cm . ,,1 14:11 120,144
,,,f,m,,V, ,H3V,5'O1 Speer, Bob, 77,134
Se-:-an D 1,1, '58 S1'rencer,Ga1y,158
511311, 1,113 , 5274150 51"'GY'MG'1' Lee' '34
SI SH' CWC? Jr. ,EQ S1i11de1,B+:ver1y,145
5, Im :Vey 5,1 51,34 S1'11nllE',l"c1rert, 158
Shim' Sindy!! U4 Sr-urge-on,Jol1n 103,113,151
Syem CV 'Dye' no St M1rhQl,5h1r1ey, 150
S',eets,l"cr111eth, 144 SMJKUD' Joim' 158
gravy ST 'M 46 158 s1,,,.,1,nC1d,A,,n,134
Sv E ,y ww NNW AFP M8 Stanton, Sto1il1c1n,40,4l,50,134
ST- E!! V ,H s1r,p,.,.1 May, 47,135
5,3 Pirro: 155 Stfnl' Gwf-n,158
5 t: C'
Ste1r,a1t, Carolyn, 158
5ta111er,Dec Ann, 158
Stone, Denn1r,, -13,4o,53,54,99,113,
1 51211101 158
.131 n, 555,12-1,134
r 43 55,144
-1 147 i5J
Src r111 ,fburner M1che11e-, 47,49,5O,144
Stout, Allen, Robert, 50,151
St1attan, Darleene. 135
St-g-Qtr-r, Dennis, 4 1 92,103,151
5tr1nl11,-r, Davrd, 27,117,151
Srraup, Joyce, 135
11 'r4,9o,97,9'?,10 '15,
5 llwan, Earkara, 49,51,53,79,123,
Sutton, Loretta, 52,531 19,135
Sutton, Patricia, 144
Sweelser, Steven, 144
Svwtt, Larry, 43,92.146,151
Sydnor, Darlean, 144
Tanksley, Allred, 107,153
Taylor, Elsre, 158
Taylor, Mary, 158
Taylor, Nelda, 50,158
Tullerrow, Gerald, 144
Underwood, Clara, 1 1,118,122,124
Usrey, Betty, 159
Van Dyke, John, 40,45,136
Vanness, Dove, 151
Van Schepen, Ruth, 46,159
Van Wrnkle, Florence, 144
Vrrgrn, Joseph, 151
Vollenweider, Mary, 136
Te11y, Norman, 94,135
Waddell, Evelyn, 136
Wade, Wanda, 136
Tetzlafl, Carol, 46,139
Thacker, Jack, 45,58
Thayer, Carl, 151
Thomas, Evelyn, 47,545,144
Thomas, Max, 40,144
Thomas, Orwlle, 40,52,58,144
Thomas, Pat, 34,48,14
Thompson, Wilma, 144
Tiano, Donald, 90.151
Wagner, Joellen, 11,144
Walden, Dorothy Porter, 136
Walden, Jo Ellen, 53,144
111' won, Gail, 159
Walker, Alonzo, 136
Walker, Donald, 159
Walker, Julia, 51,136
Walker, Madora, 144
Walker, Marcia, 124,136
Walter, Morris, 40,92,151
Walter, Roger, 107,159
Walton, Vasco, 94,96,103,l05,106,
Tobey, Thomas, 40,1 18,151
Toenyes, Marvin, 40,151
Tom, Frank, 43,144
Ton, James, 10,159
Tolly, Clifton, 151
Trowbridge, Harvey, 45.151
Turner, Lois, 151
Turner, Sister, Mary, E, 145
Turpen, Jim, 144
Tutt, Sandra, 159
Washburn, Gary, 136
Wathen, Roger, 98,99,102,104,1 13
Watson, Carolyn, 49,52,146,151
Waymarr, Bill, 145
Waymire, James, 136
Waynrck, Edna, 159
Weatherholt. Ruth, 136
Weaver, Carolyn, 159
Weber, Carl, 159
Wehmeier, linda, 159
Weinantz, Judith, 159
Wells, Matthew, 145
Wendeln, Gary, 159
Werbe, Bernice, 151
West, Deborah, 44,132,144
West, Marydee, IO,47,49,58,14-4
Wheatcraft, Paul, 159
Whitecotton, Wally, 145
Whiting, Charles, 40,151
Whitlock, Terry, 5l,52,151
Whitman, Phil, 136
Wiatt, Glenn, Lee, 43,151
Wiggins, John, 9,43,9'2,93,99,1 13,
Wilburn, Carol, 108,159
Wilcoxon, Jane, 9,4B,49,56,58,142,
Wilhlte, William, 151
Williams, Andy, 137
Williams, David, 92,107,159
Williams, James, 144
Williams, Janice, 45,47,49
Williams, Robert, 89,144
Williams, Torn, 35
Ellen, 47,49,58,1 19,12
Emily, 16,1 10,113,137
, Sharon, 137
Windsor, Sugie, 112,137
Winger, Rebecca, 159
Wininger, Jack, 45,137,144
Winkler, Catherine, 16,137
Winter, David, 137
Wischmeyer, Stephen, 89,144
Woirhaye, John, 159
Woodard, Catherine, 121,159
Wooten, Robert, 40,151
Workman, Daniel, 40,121,137
Wortmyer, John, 159
Wrona, Stanley, 42,115,144
Wright, Clark, 40,137
Wright, Peggy, 47,53,54,59,144
Wulf, Elsie, 108
Wyatt, Ronald Gene, 144
Wycott, Joseph, 151
Yant, Edward, 45,151
Yater, James, 40,52,58,137
Yates, Michael, 159
Yoder, Sue, 52,159
Yoh, Louise, 46
Yoh, Eyvonne, 46
Young, Horace, 40,107,159
Young, Roger, 151
Zogel, Joel, 144
Zeager, David, 45,137
Ziegler, Wayne, 145
Zlnk, Deborah, 159
Zornes, Larry, 92,159
Allen, Max, 82
Baker, Marvin, 52,75
Baker, Virginia, 71
Barrick, Robert, 65
Bedwell, Frieda, 49,72
Berger, Connie, 66
Black, Helen, 38,120
Bosley, Norman, 73
Borroughs, Lowell, 11,51,l79
Boyce, Gerald, 78
Brasstield, Faye, 66
Bright, Madge, 69
Bright, William, 76,88,89,92,lO7
Brooker, Robert, 80
Bruce, Hilda 121
Burchan, Ruth, 67
Cacs, Salimons, 81
Chapel, Karen, 66
Coker, Robert, 59,83
Cowan, Zoe, 75
Cramer, Dr. Robert, 64
Cravens, Virginia, 64
Cullom, Maudethel, 67
Deacon, David, 78
Deem, Ronald, 52
Deutel, Robert, BO
Deupree, Dorothy, 66
Deutsch, Kenneth, 68
Douglass, Francis, 67,84
Driscol, Martha, 71
Esch, Dr l. Lynd, 7,20,62,63,124
Ewen, Don, 69
Fleenor, Don, 65
Flemister, ldell, 68
Fouts, Lois, 72
Gillaspy, Barbara, 66
Harris, Shirley, 66
Henricks, Marvin, 82
Hicks, William, 68
Hill, Frederick, 58,5982
Hodgson, Arnold, 64
Hottell, Kendall, 77
House, Ruth, 59,75
Huey, Mary, 58,64,81
Humbarger, George, 77
Huppert, Nina, 66
Hurt, Marilyn, 65
lzaguirre, Caesar, 68
lzaguirre, Luis, 68
Johnson, Colleen, 78
Kellogg, Allen, 49,73
Kennett, Norman, 71
Kent, Robert, 80
Kolitschew, Konstakntin, B1
Krick, Blanche, 82
Kruger, Hazel, 121
Levier, Nancy, 71
Linkel, Stanley, 68
McBride, Robert, B2
MCGUR, Harry, 65,85
McKinney, Bob, 90
McQui1len, Betty, 66
Meier, Margo, 49,72
Milhouse, Pauline, 71
Miller, Alberta, 77
Miller, Edna, 70
Miller, Leo, 65
Morgan, William, 80
Morris, Robert, 68
Munger, Dorothy, 79
Nelson, Roland, 82
Nicoson, Angus, 76,99,103,1 13
Partridge, Kenneth, 65,84
Patton, Alice, 121
Payton, James, 68
Pearson, Leonard, 48,54,65,72
Pielerneier, Paul, 67,82
Prickett, Victor, 68
Ransbottom, William, 73
Ransburg, Dean, 65
Rayburn, Russell, 75
Reasoner, Dick, 99
Roberts, Phil, 55,84
Robinson, Dale, 59,65
Royster, Ralph, 75
St Clair, Dorreen,76,10B,110
Scott, Farrell, 78
Shore, Dorothy, 38,121
Sidebottom, Kenneth, 80
Snellenberger, Earl, 51,79
Springborn, Crystal, 71
Stabler, Jack, 94
Stich, Virginia, 66
Straley, Carol, 69
Streets, Mary, 69
Swank, John, 79
Todd, Kermit, 74
Urban, Lois, 73
Velez, Paul, 76,94,95,101
Walden, Rella, 70
Serving the Campus
Your Personal Needs Center
3993 sheiby st 4-2431
Architects and Engineers
Indiana Central College
Offset and Letterpress Printing
6'24-640 East Walnut
Walker, Frank 73
Wallet, Mnrtlio, 72
Warden Raymond, 73
Wayniclx, Leo, 68
Welnei James 59,83
Vtlilfon, Flaralvelle, 53,70
Wolf, VYilrni-it, 52,82
Wociden Nathan 64
Alpha Phi Omega, 29,40
Alpha Phi G-iirnn-o, 43
Alpha Psi Omega, 5I
Art Club, 5I
Buzinesz Club. 45
Buxton Hall, Q, I 20, I QI
"C" Association, I I3
Cc-ntial Council, 58,59
Cheovleadeis, I I2
Chi istian Vocations Association, 5
Circle lx, 4I
Consent Band, I I,5I
Dailey Hall, 3,I2O
English Club, 49
French Club, 47
Ifiezhrnriin Clans, QQ-25, I 52459
Gamma Gamma Ornicron, 28,44
German Club, 47
International Relations Club, 52
Junior Class, Q5,I4O-I44
Krannert Hall, 2, I QI
Lambda Chi Phalanx, 7,28,4O, I 48
Music Educators NaIlonolCOnfcien:1e
Phi Alpha Epsilon, 53
Physical Education Marais and
Senior Class, 25,28 I 24- I 38
Sigma Zeta, 46
Society for the Advancement ol
Sophomore Class, I 46-I 5l
Student Court, 59
Student Education Association, 52
Trirnle Hull, Q, I QI
VVho's Who, IQZIU3
Vtltlniore Holl, '2,I2O
Young Democrats, 42
Young Republicans, 43
443 North Pennsylvania
-.ip Xa . ' UPEN FLAME BROILING MAKES
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I' 44 ., , 5, -I mouerscnsssrsunrmns we
- ' 3 L- f C Y-41 I Hoi FISH SANDWICHES Esc
-lit Q!! OJ li' FQENCH miss . msc
,EIN MILK SHAKES 15c
-Il GIANT Mm smxxss . , . Use
qi. unit, M cmacm wcrzoc
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J Throughout Indianapolis
f and Marion County
We Buy and Sell New and U sed X H ,,,.,.,mm,5,,.,....
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Sophomores begin Vheir hom ng fry
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I900 Churchman Avenue
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I 965-66 ARTIST SERIES
October 9 - New Christy Minsfrels
November 5 - "The Whife Rose and the Red"
January 21 - New York Woodwind Quintet
February II - Tong II Han, Pianisf
March 4 - Texas Boys' Choir
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Aluminum Storm Windows , , ,
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CLASS RINGS, INVITATIONS,
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Serving This Community for Over 50 JQHN MARSHALL, JQE HERTZ
1115 North Capitol Avenue ME 8-3581
V- If ?,f! if
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Students find a
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Nearly Everybody Reads the Johnson
A 7-day Newspaper
Published Every Thursday
If It's Printing You Want, Just Call
THE HARRIS PRINTING COMPANY
One Telephone Number for All
Indiana Central extends its development much as a source of
sound protects its vibrations-in many ditterent directions. Its
broadcasts are aimed at providing a more comprehensive ed-
ucation tor its students. To accommodate an expanding enroll-
ment, Central embarked on an aggressive construction pro-
gram. The resulting buildings tastefully incorporated both
traditional and progressive design. Students find themselves
actively involved in this exciting transitional period. A new
sense ot pride and loyality is reflected in all that they attempt.
ln every aspect ot campus lite, their enthusiasm is evident,
They are exuberant spectators, cheering members ot the ath-
letic teams to victory. Their desire to bring nationally-known
entertainers to campus has resulted in the appearances ot
two folk-singing groups. The community has benefited from
this rekindled spirit through 'the students' voluntary service
in civic protects such as Flanner l-louse. A new image is being
shaped tor Indiana Central, an image ot unremitting growth
and activity, an image which merits "sounding oft."
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