University of Indianapolis - Oracle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1975 volume:
INDIANA CENTRAL COLLEGE
1 H. Jungwx'uJJ
M... s In ....l.'.f.l .I.I
. 1 A Quinta!!!
And Be Somebody
Before IVs All Been
Or Before IVS All Been Done.
We Enjoy Observing the Things of Nature,
Whether They Are Touched Only by God . . .
. . . 0r, Maybe, Altered Slightly by Men.
Regardless of Weather, We Move on . . .
We J oke
There Is Work, T00-
Tedious, Tiring Work.
There Are Frustrations
And Rough Spots
y WEN??? w
Yet We Are Thankful That,
In a Personal Way
For Each of Us,
There Is an Excape-
We Entertain, and Are Entertained;
Many Take on New and Different Roles,
And Those Who Do Not So Are Still Content
To Observe and Learn from
These 6Temporary People . . .
. . . Until a Time Comes
When We All Must Take on
And Most Important
New faces coming on the scene; old
faces reappearing; a blur of activities
from football to food to fellowship.
All of these are signs of a certain
.time of year the beginning of
school at ICC.
Soon a more quiet atmosphere will
settle over the campus as classes
begin, but for now we are into the
season of moving in.
Welcome to I.C.C.
, :E;iaiia ?:
We Were Together on a Cold Brown County Day
liWe must learn to reawaken and keep ourselves
awake, not by mechanical aids but by an infinite expecta-
tion of the dawn which does not forsake us in our soundest
-eHenry David Thoreau
People seem to have a built-in desire to get back to
nature . . . to return to Godis Country. And each person
has a different way of achieving such means. Some, like
Bruce Jones, make it an everyday affair while others, like
the ICCiers that gather at Brown County State Park for an
afternoon with Mother Nature in mid-October, look upon
it as a special occasion.
Brown County Day, with its numerous activities, eats, and exploration of
Naturels autumn art festival and the simple abode that Bruce has made his own,
are only two ways of showing that there,s a little bit of Thoreau in each of us.
ABOVE LEFT Ken Granger and Paula Gribben frame George Arndt
beside the parking lot as the IC students arrive on a chilly October day.
CENTER Rod Pawlik, Sue Geiger, Dave Wood, and Jeff Davis pull for the
sophs in that annual feature, the tug-of-war.
RIGHT Bruce Jones stands casually in the midst of his own private
Walden, located near Martinsville.
ABOVE LEFT Hey, Pete Noot! DonR fall off!"
ABOVE RIGHT Happiness, for Eric Olson, is an outdoor lunch with a good
ABOVE Two of many impromptu football squads meet in a friendly CO
Presidenfs Ball: 6I Could Have Danced All Night!9
Alumni Telethon: 6I Could Have Talked All Night!9
ax SQFRC$ $
M. Elaine Ban-
Linda K. Barrick
Jeanne L. Bastin
Lloyd D. Baugues
Cynthia L. Bossingham
Ronald R. Brunet
Lynn M. Canterbury
John L. Chastain
Glenn Richard Chew
J anette F. Chittenden
Glen S. Clarkson
SPECIAL EDITORS NOTE: The senior pictures of Doug Beckman and Terri Chattin were lost in the mailing of this
Senior section in June, 1975. The entire section was redone with the studio duplicates. The oracle regrets the loss of their
William R. Cochran
Cynthia L. Coffee
Richard A. Cumberworth
William S. Davis
Sarah J. Drake
Thomas L. Elett
Linda S. Elmore
Larry D. Emery
Jeffrey A. F armer
Barbara A. Fengya
Sue Anne Ferguson
R. Andrew Findley
Phillip B. Fisher
Deborach S. Foxx
Karen S. Friend
Sheila K. Gilmore
L. Eileen 0055
Elizabeth A. Cross
Christine R. Hackman
Gary L. Hall
Ronald L. Hall
Daniel L. Haskell
Margaret L. Haverstick
Kathleen L. Hoagland
Jolene S. Hochstetler
Linda M. Howe
Lynn D. Hullinger
Susan J. Humbarger
David L. Ivory
Janis A. Ivory
Myra R. Jackson
Moira T. Jacob
Rosa L. Jennings
Janice K. Johnson
Bruce G. Jones
Marlene J. Joseph
Robert T. Lambert
Douglas A. Land
Janice L. Lesniak
John P. Liles
Penny L. Locke
William F. Lockman
June A. Mack
Gary S. Mahon
Stanley W. Markle
Roger W. McClain
Marquita L. McCloskey
D. Martin McDaniel
Valerie K. McFall
Denise K. McKenzie
Vicki L. McKnight
Cynthia L. Miller
John J. Mitny III
Dennis C. Moran
Janet K. Musselman
Patricia L. Neddo
Jill A. Newcomer
Randall E. Patee
Megan P. Price
Barbara A. Pritcheu
Jeffrey A. Rabourn
Timothy A. Rasmussen
Randal R. Robertson
David W. Rodebaugh
Jeffrey J. Rogers
John Thomas Rothrock
Marilyn J. St. Clair
Robert L. Sachs II
John M. Schattner
Candice L. Schmitt
Sara Terri Shady
Lewis E. Smith
Linda C. Smith
Marcia G. Smith
Sandra S. Smith
William E. Southard III
Deborah J. Stanley
Daniel E. Starkey
Susan K. Stone
Richard A. Stove:
Michael E. Strycker
Dennis R. Stutler
Barbara J. Stutz
W. Joan Sudduth
Richard A. Swengel
Terrence L. Taylor
Nancy A. Tucker
H. Wayne Tucker
Richard W. Turley
Joy K. Tweed
Linda J. Tyson
Dennis A. Van Emon
Daryl W. Warren
Eric V. Weaver
Dale W. Webster
Jane L. Wells
Joan S. Wells
Gary E. Welmer
Steven E. Wheatley
Jefferey 0. Whitman
Dale V. Widolff
Suzanne C. Willey
Lisa M. Wineinger
Rebecca J. Winkley
Doris J. Winton
Douglas E. Woessner
Beth A. Wolfe
Cathy R. Woods
William 5. Wright
Robert D. Yount
Donna C. Adair
Carol Sue Alexander
Tedi P. Alexander
Susan H. Amrhein
Sue A. Bastin
Blenda A. Basye
Deborah J. Benll
Josephine H. Beeson
Dona Lee Boling
Cynthia A. Bradley
Constance A. Branden
Cynthia D. Brown
Judith K. Broviak
Mary Kay Bruns
Fayetta K. Burcham
Sandra L. Cameron
Gena L. Canfield
Rhonda J. Carr
Margaret S. Chapman
Yim S. Chung
Vicki E. Clarkson
Cathy J. Clodfelter
Linda L. Crawford
Richard D. Cunneen
Marina K. Divan
Lynn M. Duzan
Sheri L. Ferguson
Judy K. Finney
Joyce E. Flaherty
Joyce R. Flueckiger
Ann Marie Ganner
R. Susan Geiger
Eileen F. Coley
Cynthia K. Green
Bertha H. Gunyon
Pamela K. Hardacre
Alice J. Harvey
Lee Ann Hayward
June A. Hensley
Barbara L. Herbster
Peggy L. Hodgin
Daryl L. Hood
Victoria D. Hull
Susan P. Jeffs
Catherine F. King
Jennifer S. Kraft
Ruth J. Krzyzanowski
Jane E. Lammers
Mary Jo A. Lauck
Cecilia L Love
Ann L. Mackell
Ellen Beth Manion
Sharon E. McDonald
Kathy F. McKinley
Denise A. Miller
Debra K. Miscoi
Susan C. Moore
Brenda I. Newell
Judith J. Rasche
Mary Pat Rigney
Marla A. Rybolt
Nancy M. Schell
Deborah L. Scott
Janet L. Shanks
Janet A. Smith
Diana L. Soule
Susan J. Strimple
Cynthia A. Surber
Kittie L. Theobald
Vicki Jo Thomas
Deborah K. Van Peeren
Paula J. Verderosa
Susan 0. Wallace
Kathleen M. Waugh
Elizabeth A. Williams
Sharon L. Wissing
Kathy Lee Wooten
Marcia J. Brewer
Susan L. Kappes
Candace S. Wuethrich
Among many different athletes at
IC, seven students move about doing
their work. One man works exactly,
carefully and scientifically, treating
the injuries of athletes who have
come to trust him above any other
doctor there may be. Six ladies stand
out from the rest of us to show an
amazing, near-limitless enthusiasm
for the Greyhounds, and they make
sure that we know where and when
we play next.
To trainer Chuck Smitha and the
74-75 Cheerleaders - Peggy Bastin,
Joyce Burton, Penny Locke, Tina
Renihan, Lynn Duzan and Susan
Strimple - we dedicate this yearhs
Golfers Second in
It began with DePauwhs selection as
the ICC representative to the NCAA
final tourney at Tampa, even though
we were the defending Conference
chimps . . . Fired up, we finished se-
cbnd behind Franklin in the Butler
Invitational . . . Winning the
Evansville Invitational, but falling to
fourth in our own tourney .
Behind Butler at the St. Joseph,s
tourney, we were not figured to make
a run for the title - but we did . . . - . , 4h 53:...
At DePauw on October 14, we came '. "aw;
from dead last to take second, 15
strokes behind Butler e- the begin-
min of a fantastic IC 5 orts ear. ,
g p y Fantastlc freshman Rob Nelson and steady vets Bob Nichols and Dave Sanderson display their team
awards as head coach Ken Partridge looks on.
The Greyhound golfers, led by various members in the various tour- head coach Ken Partridge. ROW 2 - Rob Nelson, Dave Baril Bill Stead-
naments, enjoyed a come-from-behind season success which became the man, Gary Martin, Mike Starkey, Doug Jones. Not Picthred - Jim
norm for our All-Sports Trophy contenders. From left to right, ROW 1 - Arlington.
Dave Gable, George Wilson, Dave Sanderson, Mike Morgan, Bob Nichols,
The ICC champs pose proudly - and with a season like they had, why
shouldnht they? ROW 1, from left to right - Dan Hicks, manager Dennis
MacNulty, Gary Atwood, Rick Stover, Dave Rodebaugh, Dale Webster,
Hard Work Pays Off
As Greyhounds Capture
Conference Cross-Country Title
They racked up a 4 win, 1 loss dual
meet season and copped two firsts
and two seconds in six multiple-team
tourneys . . . Still, most writers had
them tagged to finish somewhere in
the middle of the ICC pack up at
Valparaiso . . . On November 2,
Stover finished fifth, Atwood sixth,
Scheele twelfth, Davis fifteenth and
Brewer' seventeenth . . . With aid
from Webster and Rodebaugh, the
championship came to IC for the
third time . . . A trip to the
Nationals in Springfield, Missouri,
resulted. . .Alot ofsummer and fall
running paid off - and how.
LEFT - Dennis Scheele, like Rick Stover. Kent
Graham and many others, really bore down in
training for a title.
Steve Davis, Steve Tdrner, Dennis Scheele. ROW 2 - Jeff Whitman, Dave
Cutshaw, Jeff Davis, Ken Campbell, Jesse Trueblood, Kent Graham,
Mitch Ankenbauer, Bill Brewer, head coach Bill Bright.
What seemed like a flood of all-
state freshmen greeted the coaches
and returning veterans in August
. . . A lot of rebuilding on the lines,
and the freshies figured in very im-
portantly . . . Fred Eisner and Dale
Widolff, at fullback and center, show-
ed their stuff after injuries sidelined
the mainmen, Montgomery and
Gardner . . . An 8-6 win at Findlay
. . . Dick Nalley hit Tim Rickerd
with a TD pass that had been an
attempted field goal, and South fell,
13-0 . . . Wabash falls. . . Mike Mills
becomes an emergency defensive end
and winds up an all-conference man
. . . Homecoming and Frnaklin falls,
but Evansville drops the Hounds, 28-
20 . . . Shouts, tears, sweat, and
recognition in the Butler Bowl, as a
prevent defense doesrft and the
Bulldogs barely escape as Top Dogs,
29-26 . . . DePauw conquers us on
the road, and we take it out on out-
classed St. Josephis, 28-12 . . . We
gain the upper hand at Valparaiso,
but when tempers heat up the
Crusaders steal away the season closer
. . . Vance Stratton seems to be a sur-
prise choice for the all-ICC team,
since most fans fail to observe his
brutal effectiveness on the line . . .
The frosh: Kirkman, Geffert, Lanie,
Vleck, Sark, Zupancic, Pitman,
Peters, Williams . . . And the title
dream still burns, demanding
satisfaction next year.
On the Gridiron, Greyhounds Set Records
Tim Rickerd etched his name in the IC records with a 39-year field goal kicked against Evansville.
Here, he hammers home an extra-point attempt against South.
Injuries hurt in various ways. Below, view a pained Glenn Howell, victim of a broken bone while at
defensive end against Wabash. Later, cast and all, . . .
But Tie for Fifth
Quarterback Rod Pawlik destined
to be one of 103 greatest signal-
callers, had 204 complete passes in his
first three years - and hehll have one
more chance to expand that new
record. He was, as shown here, in
command of the play which seems to
be CentraPs trademark - the triple
. . . he must sit on the sidelines with another broken foot buddy, halfback . . . as the healthy ballplayers, like defensive end Bill Willan, charge into
Ralph Hayes, and watch . . . the exciting action.
Like the storm after the calm, the animal in flanker Mike Hurley explodes . . . after head coach Bless, Pawlik and Eisner sketch, plan, ponder and
in spirit and shout . . . think about the upcoming struggle.
Dick Nalley seems calm, even as he flies St. Josephhs Bob Dragich lets fly - just in In the darkness at Findlay, Fred Eisner in-
around a Wabash defender on the way to a de- time, too, as IChs Mike Mills zeroes in on the tends to deal out some pain if the Oiler
cent gain. prospective target. defender gets him.
All it takes is some toughness, some endurance, some strength and a
willingness to risk pain and you, too, can join these Greyhounds. From
left to right, ROW 1 - Randy Robertson, Ken Brooks, Stan Markle, Dave
Ivory, Steve Wheatley, Gary Hall, Dick Chew, Mike Hurley, John Sims,
Dale Widolff. ROW 2 - Vance Stratton, Steve Montgomery, Dave Wood,
Rod Pawlik, Mark Sciarra, Larry Stanley, Tim Leonard, Joe Cristoforetti,
Rick Gardner, Tim Rickerd. ROW 3 - Tom Largus, Steve Sark, Joe Gaylor,
Joe Jester, Bob Faris, Mike Sears, Fred Eisner, Tim Lanie, Dave Winings,
Tom Geffen. ROW 4 - Mark Reiff, Craig Reiter, Karl Beer, Bill Willan,
Mark Fisher, Tom Zupancic, Mike Burton, Mike Mills, Bill Turner. ROW
5 - Jim Rippy, John Jones, Rick Stahlhut, John Peters, Rick Wimmer,
Ralph Hayes, Steve England, Dick Nalley, Jet! Kirkman. ROW 6 - Al
Dunlap, Bill Williams, Dave Vleck, John Prasser, Jerry Cepican, John
Tropea, Gary Brattain, .I. B. Vogel, Jeff Rogers. ROW 7 - Kerry
Ceesaman, Glenn Howell, Don Pitman, Tim Wonnell, Robin Polk, Steve
Sandford, Jim Najpaver, Greg Bray, Dave Overman. ROW 8 - student
assistants Gary Welmer, Mickey Sisk, Don Syzmanski, trainers Jesse
Carrasquillo, Steve Harding, Chuck Smitha, managers Larry Sparks,
Steve Smitha, Stan Cross. ROW 9 - assistant coaches Jerry England, Ron
Pyne, Terry Wetherald, head coach Bill Bless, assistant coach Dan
BELOW Ken Brooks, John Sims, Steve Wheatley, Mark Sciarra and Randy Robertson give an ear to Coach Wetherald concer-
ning the defensive backfield assignments.
All year, the rabid Greyhound fans tABOVEi cheered and roared their ap-
proval as hyper-fast halfback Dick Nalley tRIGHTi danced his way into
the hearts of University Heights and into the record book with a 1,012-
yard rushing season.
If possession of the iiTop
Dog,9 trophy depended solely
upon the tug-of-war shown at
the right, then surely powerful
IC linebacker Ken Brooks Oi
could have conquered Butler
fullback Bob Grenda HQ. Alas,
in the wild and wonderful con-
test at the Butler Bowl this last
fall the Bulldogs nicked us on a
last-minute TD drive.
Jolene Hochstetler UL Laurette Arney ML and Denise Pierce m converge to hold off an enemy attack
during a match against Heritage Christian. The field hockey crew posted one of the best records of
any sporting team at IC this year.
As well As Wins
What other athletic teams at Cen-
tral do as much friendly talking as
competing against the opposition?
. . . Womenhs sports have always
been a factor at IC, and even more so
since Joanne Alexander took over the
various coaching reins . . . In field
hockey, tennis, volleyball, basketball,
softball and track, CentraPs fair 01nd
talentedy damsels work on skills and
compete at a killing pace, just as in
any sport . . . Stars like Sue Willey,
hMoh Tibbetts, Connie Camden, Barb
Stutz, Terri Shady and Suzi Hum-
barger will not be forgotten quickly
by Whippetsh fans, but many other
girls keep coming along . . . No way
in the world these ladies are second-
Connie Camden spots a loose ball eLEF'D and manages, with a little extra
speed, to heat the Heritage players to the punch.
LEFT Yotfd better believe that Coach Alexander is going to have a hard
time next year in trying to fill the sneakers of these six excellent Whippet
veterans. Displaying their Senior thW from left to right, are Terri Shady,
Linda Tyson, Susie Humbarger, Sue Willey, Maureen Tihbetts and Barb
BELOW A St. Maryhs defender matches freshman Jean Sachs stride for
Debbie Sachs, another fine freshman player, draws all the attention in the
house as she hammers in a free throw against IU. Can this pretty woman, fair as a morning in her native Iowa, be the same
woman who will probably be considered IC's greatest female athlete ever?
It can be, as Sue Willey receives this yearts All Sports award.
Whippets Host District Basketball Tourney
BELOW Barb Stutz, undaunted by the at-
tack of the Marshall forward, takes a chance on
ABOVE So the girls can,t get rough? Try telling that to Sue Willey tCt
and Connie Camden OW, who end up eating the floor while chasing a loose
ball as Jane Fulton OD looks on.
BELOW Eyes back on the game, Gloria! Only our Ms. Smith sees the
camera, as the rest of the crew consider the contest. A
,, M $9. w
Itis too bad we could only have Ike Jackson for two years. As he proves
here against Transylvania, he sure gave us a lot of reasons to marvel at the
power of basketball.
LEFT A misty and marvelous moment for Indiana Central: Daryl
Warren follows through and watches the free throw that made the
6The Shot Heard 9Round
Not a lot was lost from the previous season in per-
sonnel, and so many folk had Central written off before
their first practice . . . Steve Kahl seemed to have a rough
fall, injuries and all, and some doubted his highly-touted
worth . . . Bob Wingerter started turning peoplesi heads
around, and Jim Farmer began to carry more and more of
the scoring . . . Clarence Swain and Ike Jackson began to
punish the enemy forwards . . . The Conference coaches
credited us with fifth place and no more . . . We nick
Valpo, 69-68 . . . At Evansville, we get our tails whipped,
but we knock down DePauw after having trouble pulling
away . . . APO brings the brand-new Dogis Life award to
our gym on January 25, and the Butler APO chapter gets
readyito take it homeeor, at least, that is what they expect
to do . . . Butler leads at the half, 39-35, and things donit
change much early in the last half . . . Whistles blow, the
Bulldogs do too much hacking and chopping, and John
Dunn is caught with four seconds to go and a one-point BU
lead . . . Senior Daryl Warren walks to the line amid more
noise than the Last Judgement will probably produce . . .
Two careful shots find the mark-and suddenly weire all
prouder than ever to be Greyhounds.
ABOVE Clarence Swain spearheads a three-on-one break against
Northern Kentucky and readies a pass to Warren. Jim Farmer tRi charges
up the left side.
Trophy Drive Gets Boost from Greyhound
People like Jim Farmer tABOVEi made sure 6iDamn the scuffmarks! Full speed aheadl", was the general feeling among the fans after the Butler
that St. Josephis didnit stay in the lead too long game and all the He-Man Women Haters hit the floor to mob the Greyhounds and the cheerleaders.
during the game here.
Dick Chew toiled long and hard for four years and for
few big moments-until his slow-motion placement turned
out to be the proper medicine with which to drug St.
Joseph,s high-scoring Jim Thordsen in our last game with
the Pumas. IC dealt the Pumas their first loss of the ICC
season as a result. At left, IC President Sease congratulates
Dick after the season closer. Dick even had his own unof-
ficial fan club, thanks to the He-Men Women Haters.
RIGHT The men who posted Centrars best
Conference basketball finish ever are, from
left to right, ROW 1 - manager Stan Cross, Jack
Emly, Jim Farmer, Dave Wood, Ike Jackson,
Bill Rogers, Jerry Hayes, Daryl Warren. ROW
2 - Steve Kahl, Bill Wright, Bob Buscher, Bill
Davis, Bob Wingerter. John Stephens,
Clarence Swain, Dick Chew, assistant coach
Bill Bright, trainer Chuck Smitha.
ACCIDENTALLY OUT OF PICTURE - Head
coach Angus Nicoson.
The mild-mannered face of an ICC superstar
on a super team 2 All-Conference guard Jim
y T M.
From the ecstasy of beating Butler, we faced the real world again by getting
pounded at St. Joseph9s and nudged out by lowly Wabash . . . Once again, the
cries of tgive it up2 abounded . . . But during the rest of the season, things
happened . . . We voyaged crosstown and pounded Butler on their own floor-it
was no fluke . . . Revenge on Wabash on the road and another stomping given to
DePauw . . . Mark Sciarra and George Wilson led the raving He-Men Women
Haters to wherever the ,Hounds played . . . Dick Chew, an eye injury to Jim
Thordsen, and some home-court inspiration smashed St. Joseph,s . . . At
Valparaiso, we let sole ownership of second place slip away, 90-82 . . . Evansville
visits, and we strike again, 80-68, to close it all out . . . And now, Coach Nicoson
and every true Greyhound can2t wait for the next season.
LEFT Maybe you didn2t notice them much,
but you should have; these are the 2Hounds of
the future. From left to right, ROW 1 - Bruce
Jennings, Tom Rechlin, Elbert Hill, Tom
Taylor, Jeff Sneed, Mike Sears. ROW 2 -
trainer Chuck Smitha, coach Bill Bright, Steve
Hodgson, Mike Weaver, Greg Krider, Karl
Beer, Will Winhorst, Ken Stancombe,
manager Stan Cross. NOT PICTURED - Jim
Once Again, IC Grapplers Are Tops
With very little in the way of personnel loss, they
began to revamp themselves early in the year . . . Jeff
Rabourn lost some time due to shoulder problems . . . A
lot of enterprising, ambitious freshmen and army
returnees showed up . . . Injuries robbed Steve Harding of
this entire senior season and also stole more than half of
Marion Wolfe,s year, but both stayed on to help and coach
. . . A fine showing for us in the Little State tourney,
which we hosted; Joe Myers and Tom Zupancic were
champs . . . Barely losing to Evansville, but a lot of power
being shown against Alabama, Purdue and Indiana . . .
MacMurray and Taylor fall . . . Wright State feels the
Greyhound bite. . . The ICC final meet at Valparaiso . . .
Joe Myers makes it three titles in a row, Bruce Jones
clohbers DePauwts rated Zelik to close with the big one,
and Jeff Rabourn, Mark Dullaghan and Tom Zupancic
clean up . . . For the third time in five years, we're the
RIGHT ICts ttNatural Mani l26-pounder Bruce Jones, fixes his atten-
tion to the opponent at handeAndersonts Doug Stollein the Little State
BELOW Loosening up mentally before a match are Marion Wolfe tLL
sidelined a while with knee problems, and Mark Cray tRL
ABOVE Winning the Little State and ICC heavyweight honors as a
freshman indicates a latte in store for Tom Zupancic.
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The hMonumenU-al 74-75 ICC wrestling champs are, left to right, ROW
1 - Mark Gray, Gerald Kuhn, Bruce Jones, Joe Myers. ROW 2 - Jeff
Rabourn, Mark Dullaghan, Carl May, Bruce Cuiliani. ROW 3 - Joe
Kipfer, Kerry Geesaman, Dave Wintin, John Hart, Jesse Carrasquillo,
Tim Wonnell, Steve Sturm. ROW 4 - Dan Starkey, Tim Lanie, Tom
Zupancic, Marion Wolfe, Dave Kilmer. BACKGROUND - The Indiana
Soldiers and Sailors Monument, downtown Indianapolis. NOT
PICTURED - manager Steve Smiths, head coach Terry Welherald.
RIGHT His match on deck, Mark Dullaghan makes his final mental ad-
ABOVE Zupancic and Myers felt that Conch Wetherald wasnht up in the
air far enough over this success. so they gave his spirit the boost shown
Freshman Jesse Carrasquillo is nailed by Jeff
Rabourn during practice LEF'IU and
afterwards rests and considers the sacrifice a
wrestler must make to be a winner BELOWy
Tom Zupancic had a pair of near-epic bouts with Taylofs Essa Sackallah, shown above. Essa pinned Tom in a dual meet, but
was beaten in overtime by Tom in the Little State.
Brad Crowe became a isuperfiyter in the pole vault this spring. He and
freshman Kip Peyton improved ICis scoring punch in this event.
This group of Greyhounds ihit, lots of irecordsi this season. From left to
right, ROW 1 - Mike Mills, Kent Graham, Rick Stover, Cary Atwood, Den-
nis MacNulty, Mark Fisher, Mark Reiff, Mike Hurley. ROW 2 - manager
Tim Rickerd, Fred Eisner, Dave Cutshaw, Rick Stahlhut, Bill Williams,
Dave Sawrie. ROW 3 - Rick Parsons, Greg Scofield, Tim Lanie, Jerry
Indiana Central Track
Never iOff the Record9
in a Winning Year
Almost everybody showed up again late this winter to
begin putting their spring thing together . . . Several had
already been hard at work over the winter in an extensive
schedule of indoor meets . . . Butler and Vincennes ate the
Greyhound Cinders in dual meet competition . . . IC
finished, as expected, in second place in the ICC meet as
host Valparaiso won it . . . But, in a rainy Little State
meet, we emerged victorious over the upset, soggy
Crusaders . . . So many new records: Nally, Hall, Fisher
and Cutshaw t43.D in the 440 relay, Parsons ttied 14.90 in
the high hurdles, Stover t9:15.8i in the steeplechase, Fisher
65.40 in the intermediate hurdles, Allgood t54i MW in the
shot, Reiff 0503 in the discus, and Hurley tan unexpected
187i 9W in the javelin . . . Jerry Allgood finishes fifth in
the national meet and thus becomes a two-time All-
American . . . Next stop: reclaiming the Conference title.
Allgood, Ken Campbell, Ike Jackson, Mike Weaver, Jeff Whitman, head
coach Jerry England. NOT PICTURED - Jeff Davis, Brad Crowe, Kip
Peyton, Rex Maddy, Dennis Scheele, Dick Nalley, Bill Battle, Mark
LEFT Rick Parsons flies to first place in the
high hurdles against Vincennes as fellow
tHounds Dave Cutshaw tLt and Mike Weaver
GU fight for third. In the background, IChs
Mark Fisher watches the progress of his friend-
ly rival for the intermediate hurdle record.
BELOW On a clear day, one is forever seeing
Jeff Davis all over the place as a broad-jumper
and also as a relay runner for IC.
BELOW Zeus,s legendary thunderbolts were stray sparks compared to
the javelins pitched by Mike Hurley 00 and novice Mike Weaver tRL
Teaming with Fred Eisner, the Brownstone boys managed several l70-foot
first places tWeavert and a new school record of lBT 9th at the DePauw
Jerry Allgood ABOVE and Mark Reiff RIGHT sent some heavy stuff
up into the atmosphere this spring and most of it went for points, rib-
bons and two new school records. Allgood closed out a beautiful career as
a two-time All-American tracker, while freshman Reiff seems to be only
beginning an equally fine career.
Tennis,s Small Success
Sets Up ICC All-Sports
The big award winners for tennis - tL to Rt
Mark Haltom, Kevin Whitacre, and Lloyd
Baugues - stand beside diminuitive head
coach Terry Wetherald and display their
A logical, calculating and confident competitor
on and off the court, Lloyd Bauges earned the
1975 Socratic Award for academic excellence in
philosophy. He played a pretty mean No. 4
man, to boot.
We began with an abundance of players and wound up
with a lack of regular season success . . . Freshmen Filbey
and Haltom came on big and made their way into the top
six . . . There were a lot of problems with droopy nets and
cracked courts . . . By the form charts, IC was to finish last
in the Conference meet . . . IC led the All-Sports trophy
chase by one point before our trackers and racketeers
entered ICC final meet battles on the same weekend . . .
We wound up next-to-last in the tennis final, not last-and
IC gained a full point in the All-Sports race, putting the
squeeze on second-place Butler and adding that much
pressure to the upcoming IC-Butler baseball clash . . .
And they who swung the catgut in the spring had held up
their end of things very well, after all.
'g 1?an V .
Finishing fifth out of six can mean something. From left to right, Don Beeman, Mark Haltom, Kevin
Filhey, Kevin Whitacre, head coach Terry Wetherald, Larry LePage, Jim Spencer, David L. Jones,
Rick Marshall, Lloyd Baugues, John Blessing. NOT PICTURED-Craig Blanton, Dave Willoughby.
ABOVE From Taylor University came Jim
Spencer, who proved himself just as capable
with a tennis racket as with a bass saxophone
in the IC Stage Band.
LEFT A study in amusing disgust: Kevin
Whitacre, 105 No. 1 man, reacts to a double-
IC Baseball Runs Record
Rain, rain never went away during the spring, and so the Greyhounds spent
a lot of time in the gym during practice . . . The season came and went, and er-
formances sharpened . . . Mickey Sisk commanded centerfield, bad knee antrall
. . . Several fell to the wayside with near-identical hamstring pulls . . . Steve
Bohnert reelimbed the heights of his freshman year, and Jack Emly grew
tougher . . . Hits and streaks came much more often . . . May 3 at Butler in the
rain, with IC needing both victories to lock up the All-Sports title . . . We struck
in the last inning off a tired Harry Muta, and gave a waterlogged Jack Emly a 4-3
win in game One . . . A tie in the sixth inning of game Two, one man on, Brad
Demon up . . . Home run shot over the left field fence! . . . Tom Taylor puts the
next ball over the right field fence! . . . Montgomery kicks off a 4-run seventh
with another homer! . . . And we,re the ICC All-Sports Champions.
:. "thew ,
The job of gaining the All-Sports clincher-and the bitter taste of dropping the last two games and
BaCk U the conference championship to Evansville a week later. From left to right, ROW 1 - Mark Sciarra,
p - Tom Taylor, Mark Thacker, Eric Weaver, Brad Denton, Dave Vleck, Ron Hall, Steve Montgomery.
ROW 2 - Kerry Hammett, Joe Gaylor, Mickey Sisk, Ron Brunet, Bob McMillan, Dave Winings,
trainer Chuck Smitha. ROW 3 - head coach Bill Bright, Ken Brooks, Steve Sandford, Jack Emly, Will
Winhorst, Steve Bohnert, Dave Wood, Darrell Miller, Craig Reiter, Mike Lee.
Old uniforms, new people for the future - the
Greyhound reserves. From left to right, ROW 1
- Karl Harker, Mike Harper, Doug Radersdorf,
J. B. Vogel, Dave Overman. ROW 2 - coach Bill
Bright, Will Winhorst, Mike Burton, Tom
Wagner, Ron Lawson, trainer Chuck Smitha.
LEFT Butler chief honchq Scott Neat wishes
his best to our own Bill Bright before the
Steve Montgomery crosses the plate to ignite a
4-run inning insurance plan, payable to IC
LEF'D-and one inning later, Steve Bohnerl
walks off the mound at Butler and into a pack
of Greyhounds BELOWy
. Mg WA;
Would you buy a used basketball from these dynamic superiors? Hottell, Larry Collins, John Beebe, Jim Brunnemer. Bill Bright,
From left to right, ROW 1 - Ken Borden, Terry Wetherald. Mike Len Grant. NOT PICTURED - Dave Huffman.
Watkins, Ken Partridge, Jerry England. ROW 2 - Lou Gerig, Ken
Is This Any Way to Run
a Basketball Team?
Born from the regular group of guys who can he found most afternoons in
the gym, engaged in some semi-heated contests, the IC Faculty Flops sought to
eke out a niche in somebodyhs Hall of Shame . . . A contest, soon to he an annual
thing, against their counterparts from Franklin, the money from which to be
used as scholarship funding for the two schools . . . A disappointing attendance,
but a lot of fun nevertheless . . . Larry Sparks: hCheap shot by No. 20., Terry
Wetheraldh, . . . Coach England trying and trying to rack up two points instead
of two Franklin profs . . . And some good moves by Gerig, Brunnemer, Beebe
and Grant as well.
ABOVE Dave Huffman strikes on a layup,
displaying perfect form.
RIGHT Donh't be concerned: they act that
strange sometimes out of uniform, too.
Some Other Scenes
Weid Like You to See
Now this year, we took the best pictures we had, and
mixed them well with some observations and impressions
. . . and canie out with what you just read. A big thanks to
Dave Willoughby for his extra work, and a last salute to all
you IC athletes and fans . . . Weive got a trophy to defend
this next year-letis defend it.
RIGHT and FAR RIGHT Power pictured: Kevin Whitacre serves and
later volleys with everything he can muster up.
BELOW Chuck Smitha brings his tender loving care into play once
again. The bear paw belongs to Tom Geffert.
LEFT IC basketball in another form: Bill
Green watches over his soon-to-be Marion
High School state champs at Market Square
BELOW Sue Willey, clad in her super-
protective trademark, charges after the elusive
ball during a clash with Heritage Christian.
All bedded down for a long wintefs nap? Of
course not. CL to IO Terri Shady, Maureen
Tibbetts, Sue Willey and Barb Stutz display
their sT3" blankets.
BELOW With Dennis MacNulty and Dave Rodehaugh checking him
out, Gary Hall comes roaring out of the gate in the 440.
ABOVE As unusually stern Dave Winings warms up for the second
game at Butler.
ABOVE Locked in combat with Taylofs Essa Sackallah, Tom Zupancic
takes time to ponder the question- What the heck am I gonna do now?"
LEFT Ike M.D." Jackson rips through the Butler doghouse. scattering
balls and players.
Faculty and Administration
Dr. Gene E. Sease, President of Indiana
UPPER LEFT Reggie Monson Counseling
Minister to Students
ABOVE Kendall Hottell Business Manager
LEFT Mike Watkins Director of Financial Aid
ABOVE LEFT Mr. Kenneth Partridge, Continuing Education and
ABOVE RIGHT Dr. Phylis Lan Lin, Assistant Professor of Behavioral
MIDDLE LEFT Mr. Marvin Henricks, Professor of Behavioral Sciences.
MIDDLE RIGHT Mr. Richard Wiehe, Assistant Professor of Behavioral
LOWER RIGHT Mr. D. James Edison, Director of the ICC Stage Band.
ABOVE LEFT Dr. Edward Vondrak, Professor of Physics.
ABOVE RIGHT Mr. Lynn Youngblood, Assistant to the President.
MIDDLE LEFT Mr. John Beebe, Director of Placement.
MIDDLE RIGHT Mr. Nathan Wooden, Dean of Students.
LEFT Mr. Douglas Dorland, Continuing Education and Management
ABOVE: Dr. Orman W. Moulton, Assistant Professor of
ABOVE RIGHT: Dr. David F. Noble, Associate Professor
RIGHT: Dr. Norman Willey. Associate Professor of
ABOVE LEFT: Mr. John G. Swank, Assistant Professor of Speech.
LEFT: Dr. George L. Humbarger, Professor Of Business Administration.
TOP RIGHT: Mr. Terry Wetherald, Assistant Professor of RE.
ABOVE: Mrs. Michelle Branch, Professor of French.
TOP ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Kenneth Borden, Chemistry; Dr. Marshall
Chambers, Director of Church Relations; Mrs. Rosemary Peterson, Dean of
SECOND ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Robert Cramer, Academic Dean; Dr.
Adolf Hansen, Religion; Dr. Herbert tassel, Religion.
THIRD ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Victor Chiu, Physics; Dr. Robert Brooker,
TOP ROW LEFT T0 RIGHT: David Huffman, Director of
Admissions; Kenneth Sidebottom, Mathematics;
SECOND ROW: LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. William Gommel,
Earth Sciences; Dr. Frederick Hill, History and Political
THIRD ROW: Leo Miller, Treasurer.
ABOVE Kip Kistler Counselor of the
American Humanics Foundation
ABOVE RIGHT James Brunnemer Direc-
tor of Alumni Relations
RIGHT Greg Michael Admissions
Clockwise from below: Martha Morris,
education; James Jones, education; Bill
Bishop, education; Betty Collins, educa-
TOP LEFT: Mr. William
P. Bless, Assistant
Professor of PE.
MIDDLE LEFT: Mr.
William A. Bright, Assis-
tant Director and Asst.
Professor of PE.
BOTTOM LEFT: Mr.
Gerald W. England,
Instructor of RE.
TOP RIGHT: Mr. Joanne
Professor of RE.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Mr.
Angus Nicoson, Athletic
Director and Asst. Prof. of
TOP: Dr. Paul C. Radich,
Instructor of Bacteriology
UPPER LEFT: Dr. Eliseo
D. Delfin, Dept. Head and
Prof. of Biology
LOWER LEFT: Dr.
Robert L. Kent, Associate
Prof. of Biology
UPPER RIGHT: Mr.
Robert Barrick, Accoun.
LOWER RIGHT: Mr.
Donald R. Fisher,
Associate Prof. of Biology
ABOVE LEFT Dr. John Gates, Professor of Music.
ABOVE RIGHT Mr. James Ream, Instructor of Speech and Drama.
RIGHT Mrs. Elise Marshall, Instructor of Music.
BELOW Mr. James Lamberson, Head of Music Department.
Nursing faculty, clockwise from below:
Martha Ann Driscol, Marilyn Water-
man, LeAlice Briggs khairmany
c. um nwmn unnu- nl-Wal nun: umm- u
mmw .uu-u mu MM mum nhhw
gnld mu mu.
AT RIGHT, Mary Louise Kolp, nursing;
BELOW, Luella Elliot, nursing.
Clockwise from below: Chris Waterfall
OJ and Norma Kennett OJ, nursing;
Pat Kuhs, nursing; Betty Dugan, nur-
UPPER LEFT: Dr. Erling W. Peterson, Professor of English
LOWER LEFT: Mrs. Alice R. Friman, Instructor of English
TOP RIGHT: Dr. Charlotte H. Templin, Asst. Prof. of English
MIDDLE RIGHT: Mr. Richard A. Williams, Instructor of Speech and
LOWER RIGHT: Dr. Marshall W. Gregory, Professor of English
No Doubt About It-
ICC Does Have
The friendly, refined fellow to your
right is Tika Thapa, the latest in a
long and continuing line of Indiana
Central students who hail from
faraway places in the world. To find
Tikais country, just whip out your
world atlas and look for an elongated,
mountainous country nestling
between India and China. ThaUs
Nepal, home of Mount Everest and
many similar high peaks which make
up almost all its land area.
Tikais reason for moving halfway around the world?
Political science. He will return to Nepal upon graduation
to use his knowledge of politics and government for the
betterment of his native Nepalese governing process.
Tika, like all the past foreign students, manages to retain
his own national identity in a strange land while, at the
same time, seeking to know, to understand, and to adapt
for himself our American ways of doing things. We are
different in a wayrfrom Tika, yet we are all on the common
ground of education here at ICC in the present.
The 1931 ORACLE had this to say about Max Gorvie, a
graduate from Sierra Leone in Africa: ttPerhaps it is dif-
ficult to understand Max because we do not understand his
people, but that detracts nothing from our appreciation of
him. We admire and marvel at his erudition and his
memory. We value his good-naturedness, and we love to
hear him laugh. Questioning seriousness, industry, con-
secration, and reverance are some of the qualities which
ii iI stood among them, but not of them; in a shroud of
thoughts which were not their thoughts? "
So it has been with ICC,s previous foreign students; so it
is with Tika Thapa; and may Indiana Central College
always be involved with the people of the world in the best
iiSituated on the southern slopes of
the mighty Himalayas, between the
Peopleis Republic of China on the
north and India on the south is the
ancient Kingdom of Nepal e the
only Hindu Kingdom in the world.
This is my home - the land of Mt.
Everest; t e abode of the yak and the
Yeti; and the birthplace of Gautama
Buddha, who gave the world an en-
during philosophy of peace,
tolerance, and ' compassion.
liMy being in the U.S. started
through a visit to my Hoosier friend,
Rudolf Klinge. From the very begin-
ning of my arrival in America, I was
most amazed and impressed by the
thousands of educational in-
stitutions. So great was their in-
fluence that I decided to further my
studies. Having come from a small
country, my preference was for a
smaller university where I thought I
would be received better. My thanks
go to Mrs. Sylvia Parks, an alumnus
of Indiana Central, who made it
fossible for me to enroll at ICC - for
could not have chosen a better in-
stitution of learning.
6iI have been attending Indiana
Central College since January, 1974,
and have en'oyed every bit of it. The
student-teac er ratio is small enough
to enable me to participate in class
discussions as well as to receive in-
dividual attention from the faculty
members. In short, the congenial at-
mosphere of stud and cooperation
makes me feel at home.
61 am majoring in Business Ad-
ministration with a minor in
economics. Upon completion of my
masters, degree I intend to return to
my country and enter into Nepalese
-Tika P. Thapa
And Furthermore .
'3 m7: l $73,!
It9s Class Time Again . . .
Mary Ann Allen
George Arndt III
Connie Jo Bean
Debra Sue Blake
Mary Ellen Brown
M. Randall Caster
Jon Kevin Filbey
W. Michael Casper
Polly Ann Gauck
David L. Jones
Rose Kern Dawson
John Jett Kirkman
Mary Lou Limbach
Sue Ellen Mable
Mary Jo Piccione
M. Elizabeth Pillow
Mark St. Clari
Sr. Lynette Saunders
Mary Ellen Sautbine
M. Elizabeth Stirsman
W. Johnathan Stobnugh
Terri Ann Stump
J ames Thomas
Ned Van Emon
James B. Vogel
Mary Margaret Willbanks
Marcia Jo Bickel
Mary Kay Bruns
John Brad Butts
R. Michael Cagle
Marian Ruth Carter
Laura Jo Dinehart
E. Elaine Driscol
D. Mark Gray
Lee Ann Kolp
Amy Suzanne Lamb
L. Cameron Manifold
Keith Van Deman
C. Rebecca Wright
Ainsley Jo Phillips
J. Michael Sims
C. Brad Demon
R. Susan Geiger
P. Beth Heid
David Lynn Jones
Mary Lou Mader
C. Joseph Myers
Leah Van Meter
J eff Zirkle
Vicki Jo Thomas
Until Next Year . . .
TO THE READER:
Procrastination kills, and the rather dead edition of The Oracle which you now look-
ed through is, in effect, the corpse. Still, a lot of us worked, worried, and pondered over
the publication of this tradition. They now know what NOT to do when working on
Oracle 76. That book, fellow students, will definitely be a step up.
To the people who did the work-Lyle Shelton, Terry Taylor, Steve Estabrook from
Inter-Collegiate Press, Sandy Koett, Diana Williams, Terri Emery, Larry Hathaway,
Ainsley Jo Phillips, Lou Gerig, Dave Willoughby, Dave Burke, and me, too-I extend my
On to Oracle ,76.
Editor, Oracle 76
ABOVE Steve Nontell, Oracle ,76 Editor tThe
one on the lefty
RIGHT Lyle Shelton, 1975 Oracle Editor,
reposing in his new room donated by the
Wilmore Freshmen of 75.
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