alumni news - Archives, Krannert Memorial Library, University of ...

alumni news - Archives, Krannert Memorial Library, University of ...


The ALUMNI NEWS contains information for and about

graduates and former students of Indiana Central College.

Items of interest about former Indiana Central students are

earnestly solicited by the editor and may be mailed to the

Alumni Office.

Dr. Esch's World Trip ................................................................

The Computer That Spoke French ............................................

Honor Roll Call ............................................................................ 8

Adele Marcus Music Workshiop ................................................ 10

Foundation Gift to Nursing Department ................................ 24

Abke Gift ...................................................................................... 26

Regular Features :

From the President's Desk .................................................. 7

Wedding Bells .......................................................................... 9

Personals ................................................................................ 12

In Memoriam .................................................................... 24

Estate Planning Corner ..................................................... 25

Future Centralites .............................................................. 25

Sports ...................................................................................... 31

On the Cover:

Student photographer Jim Melton captured a bright new

"face" on campus, Lilly Hall's completed Zerfas Wing, whose

doors opgned in January, 1973.




Vol. 24 February, 1973 No. 3


Ginny Noble '72, Editor

Gene Lausch '60, Indianapolis

Vice President

Delmer Huppert 31, Indianapolis


Gloria C. Hiifiker '57, Indianapolis

Past President

Clayton Kinkade '50, Indianapolis

Term ending 1973:


Fred Belser '63, Indianapolis

Victor M. Bogle '47, Kokomo, Indiana

Michelle S. Branch '66. Indianapolis

Henry Potter '39, Martinsville, Indiana

Alonzo R. Nicodemus '47, Indianapolis

Term ending 1974:

Michael W. Bertram '67, Haubstodt, Indiana

Arville L. Funk '55, Corydon, Indiana

Kathryn Koenig '45, Indianapolis

Mickie G. Shircliff '61, Indianapolis

Everett W. Swank '43, Greenwood, Indiana

Term ending 1975:

Mary Kay C. Anthony '65, Greenwood, Indiana

Gordon Geiger '47, Indianapolis

Gloria C. Hilfiker '57, Indianapolis

Donald D. Klinger '54, Indianapolis

Clare J. Stone '44, Indianapolis

Term ending 1976:

Effie 6. Brown '54, Indianapolis

Richard K. Elmore '66, Indianapolis

Lloyd E. Hiatt '40, Indianapolis

Glen Todd '54, Greenfield, Indiana

Amv 8. Zent '56, Indianapolis


To 1973: Ray P. Crowe '38, Indianapolis

To 1973: Gordon France '33, Anderson, Indiana

To 1974: Ralph Coddington '43, Indianapolis

To 1975: Sherman Cravens '42, Evanston, Illinois

To 1975: John J. Mullen '48, Indianapolis

James L. Brunnemer '66

Director of Alumni Relations

Ginny Noble '72

Assistant Director of Publications

Photogrophy: Lou Gerig and Jim Melton

Member, American Alumni Council

Published in October, December, February and

May by Indiana Central College, 4001 Otferbein

Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana 46227.

Second class postage paid at Indianapolis,


Printed in U.S.A.

Trave Is

of a


Presid e nt

Have you ever lost a role of film to a neighborhood

monkey? Or landed on a “moving” glacier? Or

floated your cares away in a drifting basket?

Dr. I. Lynd Esch, president emeritus of In-

diana Central College, has enriched himself and

those who know him through these and other

travel experiences during his 1971 trip around

the world. Traveling 35,000 miles by plane, train,

boat, bus, and car to places of interest in the

Southern Hemisphere, he designed the “fun” trip

himself, which was made possible by the ICC

student body as a gift in appreciation of twenty-

five years of service to the college.

The past president left in mid-October and

spent six weeks “island and continent hopping”

westward. Retreating or advancing (whichever

you prefer) into springtime below the equator,

he went from Honolulu and American Samoa to

the islands of New Zealand. From the magical

greenness of a New Zealand spring, he continued

by plane to Melbourne, by train to Canberra and

Sydney, Australia’s own “San Francisco,” and

then by plane again across the continent’s mid-

sect ion.

Djokjakarta, Java, beckoned him next, then

the island of Sumatra, then Singapore on the

Bon voyage to Dr. Exh from President Sease and Student Council President

Steve HUM


Malay Peninsula, and Bangkok, Thailand. Leav-

ing Indonesia, Dr Esch continued his journey to

Nairobi, Kenya, via Bombay, India, and to

Johannesburg, South Africa, wiith side trips to the

Amboseli Game Reserve and Kruger National

Park. Crossing the Atlantic Ocean and arriving

in Rio de Janeiro, the traveler continued on to

Brazil’s most heavily populated and industrial

city, St. Paulo, and then to Lima, Peru. Visiting

Cusco, Peru, a jumping off place for Mach-

upicchu, the “Lost City of the Incas,” and return-

ing to Lima, he flew by plane to Miami and then

home. Refreshed and enriched, having visited

more than forty countries on this and previous

travels, Dr. Esch would, of course, endorse the

world as a great place to visit!

Hearing the educator reminisce about his

adventures is pure joy and wonder. With his

alert mind attuned to even the smallest observa-

tion, he has amazingly absorbed much factual

and enriching information as well as sampled

attitudes and perspectives around the world. One

is tempted to let his own commentary dominate,

carrying the story along, like the jet that carried

him southward and westward, or like the myriad

of islands he found sprinkled across the Pacific

and Indian Oceans.

No place in the world where the

grass is as green . . .

A favorite spot in a world of fabulous places

may be hard to find, but Dr. Esch found it when

he “entered” springtime in New Zealand. Ex-

plaining the earth’s seasonal patterns, he said,

“Everything is reversed down there. This was

October-November, and, of course, it was just six

months opposite, because New Zealand’s on the

other side of the equator. The moon crescent is

reversed, and there is no North Star on that side

of the earth’. When you turn on the faucet, water

swirls down the drain in reverse!

“New Zealand is a beautiful place. There

is no place in the world where the green is as

green as it is there in the spring. I used to think

Wisconsin and Minnesota had the greenest

springs, but they can’t compare with New Zea-

land’s. The soil is a black volcanic ash type of

soil, and it is very fertile. Things grow so pro-

lifically, unless you get up in the mountains.

And when you’re up there, of course, you have

snow all year around. But on the other levels

it’s semi-tropical and the same kind of things

bloom as in our South and Southwest, only they

grow so much faster. I saw rhododendron, for

instance, fifteen feet tall. All the trees and shrubs

are imported-no native trees of any kind. New

Zealanders have built a tremendous forestry busi-

ness in their mountains with American pine,

which grows about twice as fast as it does here.

I saw a California redwood tree that was twenty-

five years old and already was 125 feet tall.

“It has been said that there are two cities

in the world that are more British than London ;

one is Wellington, New Zealand, and the other is

Melbourne, Australia. The people are British1 only

in their accents, though. New Zealand is in many

ways American with a British accent. Australia

is, too, for that matter. You could pick New

Zealanders up and place them in rural America,

and you couldn’t tell the difference. There is much

more of a ‘free spirit’ in New Zealand and Aus-

tralia than in Britain itself.

“New Zealanders want people to immigrate

there, and there are very interesting immigra-

tion laws. The restrictions are on skills. In other

words, if you want to immigrate to New Zealand,

you must have a skill or profession that is needed.


Stone relics of ancient Batic tribe in a Batic village of


Consequently, thjere is no unemployment. The

population is a little over three million. The big-

gest city is Auckland on the North Island with

about half a million people.

“The main industries are agriculture and

sheep raising. The rainfall is high and the pasture

is prolific. Sheep raisers will graze 31/2 sheep

an acre, and cattle are grazed with them. The old

American cattleman would turn over in hlis grave

if he saw this, but actually it works out very nicely

because the animals eat differently. The cattle

come along and eat, and the sheep eat what the

cattle leave. The sheep, you see, eat right down

to within an inch of the ground, and the cattle

won’t eat that far.

“There are a lot of natural phenomena in New

Zealand. For instance, there is no other place

in the world like the Glowworm Grotto near Hamil-

ton. It’s a limestone cave, small by our standards

and one you wouldn’t go very far to see. The cave

has a river running through it about forty feet

below the regular level of the cave. Steps lead

down to this river, which, almost stagnant, moves

very, very slowly. The ceiling above the river may

be fifty or sixty feet long. You’re put in a flat

boat on boards, and you don’t dare make any noise.

Cables are strung, and a fellow stands at the front

of the boat and pulls you out from the dock. You

don’t want to disturb the glowworms. This ceil-

ing is just completely lighlted with glowworms,

millions of them. And if you make noise, they’ll

turn their lights out. Now this, from a standpoint

of biology, is one of the most fascinating things

in the world.”

The glowworm, which is the larva in the life

cycle of the fly, spins himself a cocoon on the

ceiling of the cave. Dr. Esch continued, “Then hte

puts out a ‘fish line’ that he spins down, like

a spider would spin, only thicker. He’ll put twenty-

five or thirty of these down about six or eight

inches. He also puts a poison on them, turns on his

light, and sits and waits. The river below brings

in insects in eggs. These insects hatch out, and

when they come to the flight stage from the larva

to the pupa, they see that there is no light except

up on the ceiling. They fly to the light, attach

to one of these strings, are paralyzed by the

poison, reeled in by the glowworm, and serve as

his food. And that’s how the glowworm lives.

‘‘Thte glow is a cold light like the firefly’s,

only not intermittent, but regular. It’s really a

cold oxidation of the worm’s excretion. The glow-

worm can turn it off, but normally it’s on all the

time, because that’s his bait to get food. This

balance of life-enough food coming in through

this river to keep these glowworms alive-has

been going on through the centuries. It’s really

quite an attraction.

“Another natural phenomena in New Zealand

is the thennobelt across the North Island. The

belt is about a mile and a half wide, similar to

the kind we have at Yellowstone Park. There

are geysers and mud pools, though there is no

Old Faithful that goes up on a regular beat. You

can drill a well there any place and get hot water.

If you have land there, build a house, and drill

a well, you have your heat and hot water from

that time on. The motel I stayed in was heated by

this thermowater. Going deeper, the New

Zealanders are able to operate a hydro-electric

power plant and get steam at 700°F.

“On the South Island are Mt. Cook and the

glaciers. I flew up to the top of Tasman Glacier

in a plane that lands and takes off on skis. Where

we landed the glacier is 1,000 feet deep. It’s about

two or three miles long and nearly a mile wide.

Th’is whole thing moves between those mountains

nine inches a day down into the valley and melts

off .”


Dr. Esch explained that, while waiting for

an airplane at Mt. Cook, the weather had to be

just right before the plane could take off: “One

of the modern miracles is that I got there. If

the weather hadn’t cleared in just two minutes,

I never would have gotten there, after waiting

three days. You put thtat in your computer and

throw it against the law of probability-that‘s

my kind of miracIe!”

Discussing Australia, Dr. Esch remarked,

“As you know, Australia has an awful lot of

wasteland. I flew from Sydney to Djokjakarta,

Java, across the thick part of the continent from

east to west . . . thousands of miles of nothing,

aboslutely nothing. . . just a lot of red soil. Immi-

gration is very much desired in Australia, for

there really isn’t that large a population. We

think of Australia as being mostly rural, but

eighty-eight percent of its people live in cities.

The rest of the continent is so very sparcely


But even a desolate continent has its bright

spot, Dr. Esch found, exclaiming, “Sydney is a

beautiful city. It compares pretty much to San

Francisco in many ways; that is, it’s built on a

projection of water, with inlets and beaches

around it. It has a downtown area, some of which

is old and some of which is new and lovely.” When

questioned if he’d seen that popular Australian

animal, Dr. Esch laughed, “No, I didn’t see any

kangaroos !”

The government steps in. . .

The past president’s original fun trip was

somewhat “disrupted” by the Department of

State. A nephew in Congress, who is a member

of the Education and Labor Committee and was

an educator before becoming a Congressman,

knew of his uncle’s itinerary. So Dr. Esch received

a call four weeks before departure requesting

that he visit five American schools abroad for the

Department of State and the Education Com-

mittee. Dr. Esch inserted these visitations into

a comfortable travel package that he’d already

planned. He was grateful for the opportunity to

supplement his fun plans with a meaningful educa-

tional purpose.

There are approximtely 135 American schools

over the world, most of them started after World

War 11. Dr. Esch commented that these schools

are a basic part of “a tremendous kind of inter-

national-relations structure that you don’t hear

(Continued on page 28)

Pa r lez-Vous


Oui, Je Par1 e


In this programmed age of “inputs”

and “print-outs,” most people know

that computers “speak their own

language.” But Bill Wilson, an imagi-

native and talented senior Math major

at ICC, has not only taught the com-

puter to speak a human language, but

a foreign one at that: French!

Bill, a resident of Indianapolis and

a graduate of Manual High School,

needed a four-hour elective at ICC.

“I was interested in doing indepen-

dent study with the school’s com-

puter,” he explained, “but didn’t

know exactly what subject to work

on. I considered composing music

or doing something with ithe stock

market, but I finally settled on get-

ting the computer to speak French.”

Enlisting the aid of Mr. Floyd Sat-

terlee, assistant professor of French,

Bill devised a method to instruct the

computer in the “language of ro-


“I first had to set up a vocabulary

for the computer, which I named

Freng (French-English). I took a

computer card and divided it into

three sections. The first section con-

tains the English words I use; the

second section has the French equiv-

alent to the English words; and the

third part has a number code to

identify characteristics of the words

(Le., part of speech, feminine or

masculine gender, etc ) .

“I now have up to 150 words that

Freng can use in making up sen-

tences, but I could go als high as 7,000

words. The most difficult thing is

getting the placement of adjectives

and verbs, since these are different

in the two languages. The computer

will conjugate the verbs in present,

past and reflective tenses.”

In stating that the computer has

learned nearly as much as a student

who has taken one year of French,

Bill added, “In fact, I am considering

petitioning the Academic Dean to see

if the computer can get college credit

for four hours of French, but, of

course, I would give the final.”

Bill has always been a very busy

person. He carried the Indianapolis

News for three years, was a Star

carrier for four, and won a Star

scholarship when he came to college.


“Prof” Wilson during French lesson

While at Manual, he was a member

of the National Honor Society, the

All-State Orchestra, and (Hoosier Boys


At ICC Bill plays trombone in the

band and the orchestra, has been on

the Dean’s List three times, and is a

member of Sigma Zeta, an honorary

scholastic fraternity. During the past

four summers he has worked for the

Indiana State Fair Board, and also

at Merchants Bank in the Currency

Department for the three previous

summers. More recently, Bill has

been involved in the Young World

Development and the New Voters

for Lugar.

When asked if he had any “dis-

cipline” problems with the computer,

Bill replied, “Well, Freng has cleared

some of the information storage discs

I use, and it takes me about 45 min-

utes to get them back in order; but

that is about the only problem I’ve

had with Freng.”

When asked if it had any problems

with Bill, Freng, the computer, an-

swered, “Bill est mon mieux profes-

seur!” (Translation: Bill is my best

professor! )

From the President’s Desk


Mrs. Mary (Moren) Wykowski ’43 recently presented me a card which she found among the per-

sonal effects of her late mother. It is an announcement of the programs available in 1905 at the

beginning of Indiana Central University. The reading of this card has caused me to do considerable

reflecting on the early days of the college as contrasted with its present program, Thinking you might

be interested in seeing the card, we are having it reproduced here.

There are some interesting facts which surround that first year. You will notice from the

announcement that there were five colleges within the university and that the schedule of classes

was not totally dissimilar from our new calendar recently adopted in light of a term beginning in Sep-

tember, another after New Year’s, and a third in the spring with’ the possibility of a summer term

beginning in June. The first year boasted a faculty of nine persons along with the president who also

served as the business manager. Tuition was $12 for the fall and winter terms, $10 for the spring

term, and $6 for the summer along with a matriculation fee of $3. Furnished rooms were available

on a sliding scale from 50 to 75 cents per week, and food costs were $2 per week. The average teacher

received slightly less than $1,000 for the year’s work and a total of 75 students enrolled.

Indiana Central University

J. T. ROBERTS, Ph.D. President

University Heights









Commences Sept. 18


Commences Jan. 2


Commences April 1


Commences June 22

The stated purpose of the university was “to aid in the social, cultural, and intellectual develop-

ment of the students who pass through its chambers year by year and prepare them more adequately

for the critical society into which they will graduate.” The School of Art replaced the School of

Commerce in 1910. The A.B. degree could be obtained after completing 240 quarter hours of work

and submitting a thesis to the president. A Master of Arts degree could be received thorough an addi-

tional year of study or three years of study in absentia with prior approval. On March 10, 1921,

the Board of Trustees voted to rename the institution Indiana Central College because it no longer

offered advanced degrees, but this confusion continues since the official Certificate of Charter re-

mained Indiana Central University.

A look at the early days of the college causes quick comparison to show the remarkable growth

which has occurred. The five departments are now expanded into eighteen with! new programs being

regularly considered and introduced. The faculty of nine has now grown into approximately 148 full

and part-time faculty members. The remarkable increase in student enrollment, in endowment funds,

in operational budgets, and in community involvement is all a matter of record.

Throughout all of its growth and extension into the world, the college’s basic purpose, though

variously stated, has continued to be “to prepare them more adequately for the critical society into

which they will graduate.”


Alumni News

Editor Named

A 1972 graduate of Indiana Central,

Mrs. Virginia Noble has recently joined

the staifif of the college, replacing the

former Miss Beverly Gmbett (now

Mrs. John Leibold) in the Alumni Office.

Mrs. Noble will serve as assistant

director of publications and will assist

the alumni director. Majoring in his-

tory with an English minor, “Ginny”

graduated magna cum laude and “with

distinction” last May. She was a mem-

ber of Epsilon Sigma Alpha, the senior

honorary society, SEA, and the History


A 1963 graduate of Manual High

School, Indianapolis, Ginny worked far

Eili Lilly Company before coming to

Indiana Central. She is mamied to Dr.

David Noble, an assistant professor of

English at the college. The Nobles have

two children, Julia, 8, and Andrew, 7.

We extend our heartiest welcome to

Ginny as she assumes editorship of

the Alumni News.

Bev (Gofbett) Leibold resigned in

October to wed M/Sgt. John H. Leibold

of Wasqhington, D.C. He is a flight

engineer assigned to Special Air Mis-

sions, Air Force One, at Anarews Air

Force Base in the nation’s capital.

ME. Noble

After graduating from Indiana Cen-

tral in 1966, Bev joined the college ad-

missions staff in 1967. In 1970 she

moved to the Alumni Office as assis-

tant to the director.

Bev became well-known among ICC

people everywhere as she kept alumni

informed albout their former classmattes

and cument college activities through

the Alumni News. In leaving, Beverly

expressed her thanks to all alumni and

the entire college family for making

her stay such an enjoyable palrt of her


I’m sure ad1 alumni join me in ex-

pressing our thanks to Bev for a

splendid job, and best wishes in her

new life as Mrs. Leibold. J.B.

1972 Alumni Fund Drive Most Successful Ever

In July of 1971, a major change in

the annual Alumni F”und drive was

suggested by the Development Office

and approved by the members of the

Alumni Board. The suggestion was that

the Annual Fund be recorded by cal-

endar year (January to December) ra-

thw than by fiscal year (July to June).

Several reasons prompted this adion,

and, as in all major policy changes,

some confiusion resulted during the

“changeover” period.

A brief, six-month campaign was

conducted between July and December,

1971, before we launched our ftrst full

calendar-year campaign during 1972.

%at first calendar-year campaign has

been completed, and we now proudly

announce the results.

Previously, the record for alumni con-

tributions toward operational expenses

of the college, including Roll Call, Fel-

lows and President’s CJluh, and general

conbributions, was set during (the fiscal

year 1970-71 when alumni gave $45,145.

In 1972, alumni of Indiana Central

showed their faith in tvhe college by con-

tributing $57,583 to operational expenses,

over $12,000 more than the previous

best. Gifts from $1 to $1,000 were grate-

fully received. Even more significantly,

the numlber of donors climlbed from

1,108 in 1970-71 to nearly 1,600 this year

-a startling inorease.

In this day of fiscal crisis for private

universities across the nation, it is ex-

tremely satisfying to find Indiana Cen-

tral allumni everywhere demonstrating

loyalty fto their alma mater through

everincreasing financial support.

Through continued and improved qual-

ity education, Indiana Central will re-

turn to her alumni the appreciation felt

for this genuine expression of support.



Eshleman Continues

Philanthropy To ICC

MI-. Robert Ghleman ’29 has recent-

ly made the fourth in a series of de-

ferred gifts to his alma mater. His most

recent contribution of $4,000 to the

college’s pooled income fund raises his

total giving to Indiana Central to more

than $20,000 over the last five years.

Listed in Who’s Who in the Midwest

and the Biographical Directory of Li-

brarians, Mlr. Eshleman ‘recently re-

tired as Head Librarian of the Frank-

lin, Ohio Public Library, a post he has

held for over sixteen years. When asked

about the reason for his generous and

steady support of the college, Mr. Esh-

leman replied, “The tremendous

changes which have taken place at

Indiana ICentral in contlrast to 1929 are

remarkable. It seems as though every-

thing I see, read, and hear about the

college is additional evidence of its

advancing program.. I sbnmgly believ’e

that my gifts to the college represent

an investment in its dynamic future.”

Following his graduation from Ind-

iana Central in 1929, Mr. [Eshleman

studied at Bonebrake Theological Semi-

natry, was managing director of Asso-

ciated Players in New York City, a

storytelling coach in Dayton, Ohio, and

a teacher at Arcanum. He has keen a

church organist for many years.

News Media Seminar Planned

In honor of the Reflector‘s 50th anni-

versary year, Indiana Cenltral; Sigma

Delta Chi, an honorary journalistic fra-

ternity; and the Indiana Collegiate

Press Association are co-sponsloring a

news media seminar on the ICC eam-

pus March 51, 1973. Invitations have

been extended to the pint and ebctron-

ics media from Indiana, as well as drom

the Chicago, Detroit, Louisville, and

Cincinnati areas.

The one-day seminar, still being

planned, will include several presenta-

tions and a panel discussion about ad-

vocacy reparting, photo journalism, and

the role of government in protecting

and regulating the media.

Final arrangements are pending.

For further information, contact Mr.

Lou @rig in the ICC Public Relations


Robert A. Blacketer ‘71 and Judibh

Kay Mollaun were married November

23, 1972, in Nativity Catholic Church in

Indianapolis. Miss Mollaun, an alumna

of Marian College, is doing graduate

work at Butler University.

Morris D. Bloomer ‘70 and Esther

Ellen Parker were married Decemtkr

2, 1972, at Covenant Presbyterian

Church in Indianapolis. Mr. Bloomer

is doing graduate work at Butler Uni-

versity. Miss Parker graduated from

St. Luke’s Hospital School of Nursing

in St. Louis, Mo.

Mrs. Lavonne H. Francis ’49 and

John R. Mills were married in June,

1972. Mrs. Francis retired in 1068 after

34 years of teaching. Mr. Mills is a

retilred rural letter carrier and farmer.

fie couple, living on a farm near

Rushville, is active there in the First

Presbyterian Church.

Susan Kay Fulton ‘72 and Steven Lee

Barboden were married in mid-Decem-

ber in the Trinity United Methodist

Chsurch, Berne, Ind. Susan is a regis-

tered nurse, while Mr. Barboden is a

junior at Goshen College, majoring in


Susan J. Heath ‘72 and David L.

Swank were married September 23,

1972, in the First Christian Church,

Crawfudsville, Indiana. Miss Heabh, a

nurse at Lane House Nursing Home,

and Mr. Swank, a welder at Terra

Products, are living in Crawfordsville.

Joyce Ann Jones ‘68 and Galen

Eugene Schmucker were married Oc-

tober 7, 1972, in the Kern Road Men-

nonite Chapel, South Bend, Ind. Miss

Jones is currently working toward a

master’s degree at ICC, while Mr.

Schmucker is an EEG technieian for

Neuro Diagnostic Lab in Fort Wayne,

where the couple resides.

Jennifer Jo Lillie ‘72 and Dennis

Wayne Martin were married November

4, 1972, in the Yorktown United Meth-

odist Church, Yorktown, Ind. Jennifer

is a nurse at Ball Memorial Hospital

in Muncie, Ind. Mr. Martin, a graduate

of the Indiana Barber College, is em-

ployed at Rons Barber Shop in Muncie.

Myrtle (Hamman) Maxwell ‘35 and

Hugh Dalrymple were married April

9, 1972, in the United Presbyterian

Ohurch in Tolono, Ill.

Wedding Bells

Kurt M. Peters and EZaine Ma,rie

Kipp were married October 21, 1972, in

the First Meridian Heightts Presbyter-

ian Church in Indianapolis. Mr. Peters

is presently enrolled in the Indianapolis

Law School.

Andrea Polzin ‘72 and Jesse R. Tre-

main, Jr., were married early in Sep-

tember in Northminster Presbyterian

Ohurch in Indianafpolis.

Mrs. Freda R. Stine ’28 and Dr.

Homer D. Cassel of Dayton, Oh,io, were

married August 31, 1972. Mrs. Stine is

a retired vocal music teacher with the

Dayton Board of Education.

Deborah Lynn Wooden and Brent

Riley were married Decemlber 16, 1972,

in ‘the University Heights United

Methodist Church. Having completed

her requirements fo’r graduation, Miss

Wooden will receive her degree from

ICC in May, 1973. Mr. Riley is attend-

ing Franklin College. The candlelight

ceremony was conducted by Dr. I.

Lynd Esch, president emeritus of Indi-

ana Central College.

Opera Coming To

Ransburg Auditorium

Gian-Carlo Menotti’s tragic opa The

Medium willl be presented #by the ICC

Music Depantment March 9, 1973, at

8:OO p.m. in Ransburg Auditorium.

??ne tragedy in two acts is one of

Menotti’s most important works, contributing

in substance and stature to

a nearly barren art form-the herican


Oomposed in 1945, The Medium presents

the tragic story of a woman

caught between two worlds, one red,

one supernatural. According to its creator,

the play is one of ideas, one which

considers the “multiple texture of reality,”

yet masterfully communicates a

Sense of horror as the tale unfolds.

Appearing in (the opera, which is being

directed by Miriam Ramaker, Music

Department, will be Marcia Yost, Sue

Crawford, Linda Howe, Terry Chattin,

Tim Wilbur, and Taylor Martin. Bruce

Haddix is assisting the dimtor; Adele

Scheme1 and James Stanton are supplying

the piano accompaniment.

“1 776” And American Revolution Conference

Celebrate Approaching Bicentennial

In recognition of the approaohing bicentennial

of the American Revolution,

two activities were held this month on

the ICC campus.

The Fine Arts Division of Indiana

Central presented the prize-winning musical

comedy 1776, which premiered

February 9 in Ransburg Auditorium,

and continued the nights of February

10, 15, 16, and 17. ICC was the first to

produce this muscial in Indianapolis.

Featured in the cast, which was comprised

of both students and faculty

members, were Mr. James Ream,

part-time instructor of stagecraft and

102 technical director, as John Adam;

and Mr. Richard Wright, senior music

major, as Benjamin Franklin. Others

who appea‘red included Geoffrey Smith,

Mick Bridgewater, Bruce Haddix, Sam

Chambers, Bob Biggs, Dr. Marshall

Chambers, and Dr. George Humbarger.

President Gene E. Sease also made an

appearance in the production.

The play was under the direction

of Mr. Richard Williams, Speech and

Drama Department, and Mrs. Elise

Marshall, M u s i c Department. Mr.


Lowell Boroughs, Music Department,

conducted the orchestra for the production.

In conjunction with 1776, a oneday

conference convened on Saturday, February

17, at ICC. This activity, cosponsored

by the History Department

and the Center for Continuing Education,

was designed for secondary and

junior high social studies teachers,

faculty members, students, and others

interested in the Revolutionary period.

At the conference a number of papers

interpreting many facets of the Revolution

were presented and discussed in

concurrent sessions throughout the day.

Interpretations offered and ideas generated

hopefully will supplement the

teachings and studies of those who


IDr. Donald Carmony, professor of

History, Indiana University, and editor

of (the Indiana Magazine of History, yas

the featured speaker at the conference,

lecturing on “The American Revolution,

the Old Northwest, and lthe herican


Miss Marcus

A rare and distinctive opportunity

will become available to ICC students,

faculty members, and friends, as well

as members of the music community

in Indiana and the surrounding states.

Adele Marcus, distinguished concert

pianist, teacher, lecturer, and leading

exponent in the world of music, will

brmg her talents to the ICC campus

March 5, 6, and 7, 1973, in a series of

master sessions.

Mrs. Dorothy Munger, ICC music

faculty member and pianist for the

Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra, ex-

plained that a master session is one in

which “a professional, artistic person

is invited to work with teachers and

students to enlighten and encourage

them in their professions.” Through

a master session, teaching problems

are presented and instruction is given

in the “development of technique, tone,

and attitude.”

Barn in Kansas City, Mo., of Russian

parentage, and the thilrteenth child of

J u I I ia rd‘s

Adele Marcus

To Appear

”Add 10 fingers to 88 keys and the result,

if those fingers belong to Adele Marcus, is beauty!”

a musical family, Adele Marcus re-

ceived her early training in Los Ange-

les, California. At fifteen, her studies

continued on full scholarship at Julliard

School of Music with the eminent pia-

nist, Josef Lhevinne, and composition

with Rubin Goldmark. Four years later,

Miss Marcus made her New York debut

as a Namburg Prize winner. This

concert was acclaimed as the “most

auspicious debut of the season.” Sub-

sequent study with Arthur Sehnabel in

Berlin and numerous appearances in

recital and as soloist with the sym-

phony orchestras of Los Angeles, San

Francisco, Kansas City, Dallas, De-

troit, Baltimore, Vancouver, Toronto,

Berlin, and Jerusalem established her


For seven years she was assistant to

Josef Lhevinne. In 1954 Miss Marcus

was invited to join the piano faculty

at Julliard where she now teaches.

Her summers are devoted to perform-

ing, teaching, giving master classes

-1 0-



and demonstration lectures at the As-

pen, Colorado, Festival and School of

Music. Among her renowned and prize-

winning students are Byron Janis,

Agustin Anievas, Thomas Schumaoher,

and Horacio Gutierrez.

Adele Marcus has created a contem-

porary and exciting image of the artist-

teacher, in her distinctive recikals, mas-

ter classes, and demonstration-lectures.

From coast to coast, in Canada, Eur-

ope, and Israel, her appearances have

been acclaimed by the elect, and have

consistently brought re-engagements.

The program will include a public

recital featuring the works of Bee-

thoven on March 5 at 8:OO p.m. in Rans-

burg Auditorium, a demonstration lec-

ture in Ransburg Auditorium on March

6 from 9:30-12:OO noon, and a repertoire

demonstration in the Fine Arts Audi-

torium on March 7 from 9:30-12:OO

noon. Additional information is avail-

able at the Public Relations Office,

Indiana Central College.

President Sease To lecture

On Wesley Study Tour

President Gene E. Sease will serve

as lecturer for the Wesley Highlights

Program April 22-29, 1973, in which

participants will journey in England to

some of the significant sites of the life

of John Wesley and the cradle of

Methodism. The tour will include visits

to London, Canterbury, Strafford, War-

wick, Coventry, Mancheskr, Lincoln,

and Epworth (the birthplace of John

and Charles Wesley). Cost of the study

tour is $445 from Chicago via BOAC.

Not only will the historic dimension

of this important religious movement

be studied, but the current crises,

thought, and ministry of the church in

England will also be examined. There

will be opportunities to meet with con-

tempory church leadere, visit an In-

dustrial Mission, and live with English


The program has been arranged

through Seminars International, Inc.

For further information, contact their

office at 77 West Washington Street,

Room. 808, Chicago, Illinois 60602.

Alumni Coaches

Meet In Tourney

An unusual homecoming occurred re-

cently in the Howard County (Ind.)

varsity.reserve Ibasketball tournament.

The four schools participating were

Eastern High School, Western High

School, (Northwestern High School, and

Taylor High School.

In bhe championship game of the

reserve tourney, the teams of two Indi-

ana Central graduates, Emmett Herr

’62, coach at Eastem, and Dan Work-

man ’65 of Western were pitted against

each other. Herr’s murtmen came out

on top by a 40-33 score.

The championship game of the va’r-

sity tourney found coaches Steve David

’61 of Northwestern and Doug Patter-

son ’67 of Eastern on opposite benches.

Patterson’s squad persevered for a

53-43 win to bring both championships

back to Eastem.

Runners-up Wmkman and David went

home at least with the satisfaction

that they bowed out to teams coached

‘by former schoolmates at ICC. Taylor

had no Central1 personnel on the coach-

ing bench, and they lost both games.

Four Indiana Central students were and briefings by diplomats of national

selected to attend a seminar on “The

United Nations in Action,” held in New

organizations. Having returned to the

campus, the students are w r i tin g

York City January 1-12, 1973. Repre- major research papers relating to their

senting ICC were Brent Smith of Green- seminar studies. College credit will

wood, Ind.; Chris Abdul Karimer of be earned by those who participated

Omaha. Neb.: Mark Howell of Rochest- in the seminar.

er, Ind:; ani Annette Cross of Indian- The program was sponsored by the

apolis, Ind* Dr. e On *

Of the History Department*

accompanied the group.

Association of Colleges and Universities

for International-Intercultural Studies,

an organization develotxd bv the Divi-

During their educational trip, the sion 0; Higher Educatibn of “the United

students attended meetings, seminars, Methodist Church in 1967.

Increasingly, friends and relatives of a deceased loved one memorialize their

love through a gift to charity or education. Indiana Central offers opportunities

for such meaningful gifts. These supplement perishable floral wreaths and bouquets,

yet express the deep regard for both the loved one and ithe ;bereaved.

Upon the receipt of a gift by the College, the bereaved receives a letter

from the president, notifying him of the gift and the purpose for whieh it is

to [be used. A copy of this letter is also sent to the donor.

Two alternative opportunities are offered by the College. A memorial gift

of $10 or more may be designated for library books. A bookplate in each book

will carry the names of the donor, unless otherwise specified, and the deceased.

l%e donor wil be notified of the names of the books selmted.

Also, a memorial gift of $100 or more may be designated for the Scholarship

Fund, which is designed to assist worthy and qualified students. There is always

need for this type of gift.

Acknowledgements are made to donor and bereaved for all gifts; the amount

of the gift is not revealed unless the donor approves. Both business and individual

gifts receive the same consideration.

For memorial opportunities, feel free to consult the president or director of

development at Indana Central College, 4001 Otterbein Avenue, Indianapolis,

Indiana 46227, (317)787-6301.




Please find enclosed a gift of $

THlS.C;IFC I$ 1 I in remembrance of




C .

-I I-


1 Gift to be applied as follows (e.g., library, scholarships)





Please make checks payable to Indiana Cenlral College

4001 Otterbein Avenue

I Indianapolis, Indiana 46227



Oscar M. Baker, a former teacher

who now farms near Warsaw, Ind., was

t‘he only member of the class of 1922

to return to the campus on Alumni Day

last year.


Treasie Hardy, a woman in the min-

istry, graduated from Biblical Seminary

in New York City in 1929. Treasie has

held many pulpits in her long service

to the Church. She now preaches at

Mt. Olive United Methodist and Poplar

Grove United Methodist Churches and

lives with her sister near Martinsville,


Eldon L. Myers has retired and lives

in Prairieton, Ind.


0. Fred Armentrout, who has retired

from Allison Division, G.M.C., is a

member of the Speedway Becreation

Board and is active in the Plain-

field Friends Church, teaching Sunday

school, chairing the Christian Educa-

tion Committee, and serving on the fi-

nance committee. H.e and his wife

Helen (Wiltrout ’28) reside in Speed-

way, Ind.

Edward A. Pence is a counselor and

chairman for recruitment and admis-

sions at Deaconess Hospital School of

Nursing, and lives in Mt. Vernon, Ind.

Howard Ulsh had retired as a me-

teorologist wibh the US. Weather Bu-

reau and resides in Southern Pines, N.C.

Rev. Ivan R. Woods, pastor of the

Reynolds United Methodist Chlurch, was

honored this faP for 50 years of assign-

ment in the Methodist ministry. Dur-

ing his career he has served churches

in Pymont, Montmorenci, Morocco,

Logansport, Plymouth, Huntington, and

Kokomo. He now resides in Wolcott, Iad.


Rev. Lester E. Peyton and his wife

Mabel (Bennington ’27) of Terre Haute,

Ind., have enjoyed extensive traveling.

Having visited Europe last summer and

the Holy Land in 1971, ‘they are now

planning a trip to Russia.


Nora (Schmidt) Baker and husband

Allkrt are enjoying retirement in Mc-

Allkn, Bxas, in the Rio Grande Valley.


Volney M. Branson is retired and

lives in St. Petersburg, Fla.

Kenneth H. Jensen has retired this

year as a school administrator in the

Washington Community Schools, Wash-

ington, Ind.

Maynard W. Mylin, a podiatrist, lives

in Mxrion, Ind.

Clifford D. Smith, a retired minister,

resides in Mt. Pulaski, Ill.

Thelma (King) Merket is an execu-

tive secretary at Associates Financial

Services Co., Inc., in Indianapolis.

John M. Thompson, a physician, and

his wife Faye (Findley ‘30) live in

South Bend, Ind. Dr. Thompson’s prac-

tice deals with diseases and surgery

of the eyes.


1929 Kathryn (Thornburg) Brooke enjoys

Errnil w. McMurtry, retired after 25

years of service wit‘h Sinclair Refining

Company and Atlantic Richfield Com-

paay, lives in Southport, Ind.

volunteer work and resides in Knox,


Gladys (Parr) McCarty hals ,retired

from teaching and lives in Indianapolis.

Lilly Science Hall’s new Zerfas Wing, completed and occupied January, 1973

On January 8, students and faculty “moved in” to the new facility. The much-

needed addition will accommodate a growing faculty and student body and provide

for expanding college programs.

In the main hallway a portrait of the $l,OOO,OOO donor, Dr. Leon G. Zerfas, will be

featured. The portrait is being painted by Edmund Bnrcker of Hermn School of Art.

Features of the facility include new sidewalks and stairs which are automatically

heated when precipitation is present; twenty carpeted and paneled faculty offices;

and a 200-seat lecture hall containing remote control movie equipment and a public

address system with sixteen speakers.

-1 2-


Shelton Kaiser is director of educa-

tional media for the Culver Community

Schools in Indiana.

Kathryn (Smith) Miller retired last

June after 38 years of teaching music.

She and her husband William, also re-

tired, a're enjoying trips to their cot-

tage on Hamilton Lake and other trav-

eling. They live in Ft. Wayne, Ind.


Henrietta Bixler teaches home eco-

nomics in the Beech Grove Schools,

Beech Grove, Ind.

Esther (Franklin) Hollenbeck teaches

home economics in the Olinton Prairie

Consoidated School Corp., Frankfort,


Arthur J. Rhoads teaches govern-

ment and economics at Elston Senior

High School with the Michigan City

Area Sohhols. He received his M.A. de-

gree in history from Indiana University

in 1972.

Ruth (Baxley) Scharf is a (kacher in

the Corydon Central School Corporation

in Corydon, Ind.


Naomi (Elson) Kolkmeier is a second-grade

teacher in sthe Shelby Eastern

Schools, and lives in Waldron, Ind.

Wilma (Russell) Martin, a reti-red

Acton, Ind., teacher, has k n living in

Arizona since May, 1972. She writes:

' I . . . am enjoying dancing, swimming,

The Nursing Department, completely relocated in the new

structure, now possesses a large nursing arts room which

contains mere square footage than all of the previous nuts-

ing facilities combined.

golfing, bridge, the Rock Hound Club

at the Y:M.C.A., and all the activities

I can manage to crowd in. My favorite

escont at this time is a retired high

school music teacher who is an excel-

lent dancer . . . Retirement is great!"

Irene (Hiatt) Struble teaches home

economics at Fairview High School,

Bryan, Ohio.

Mildred (Brown) Zabel, who received

her bachelor's degree from Butler Uni-

versity, teaches at St. John's Lutheran

School in Indianapolis.


Virginia (Bachtel) Milnar is librarian

and media supervisor for the Ada, Ohio,

School System. She is married to Dr.

Anthony L. Milnar, professor of history

at Ohio Northern University in Ada.

Irene (Doup) Price, who has retired

from teaohing in the Indianapolis Public

Schools, resides in Indianapolis.

Imogene (Huffman) Smith has retired

after 25 years of teaching in five 10-

calities in Indiana. She and her hus-

band, Rev. Wilfred E. Smith, live in

Chrisney, Ind. The Smi'ths have two

sons and two daughte'rs: Dennis is em-

ployed by 'the Oakland County School

Corporation in Pontiac, Mich.; Dale is a

minister; one daughter was a voice

major at Evansville College; and the

other is a secretary.

-1 3-

Willa (Fern) Swengel teaches at

Shields Junior High School in the Sey-

mour Community School &stem in


Francis B. Ratliff, a music teacher

in the Maconaquah School Corporation,

was a staff memlber of the Lay Acad-

emy of Religion, a program offered this

winster at Emmaus United Methodist

Church in Kokomo, Ind.


Myrtle (Hamman) Dalrymple, whose

husband Hugh is a retired Illinois Cen-

bra1 railroad conductor, has two chil-

dren, Emma Jean (Maxwell) Moulton

and David Maxwell, both of whom have

master's degrees in music.


Earnesf A. Catlin, a retired sahool

teacher, is living wi'th his wife Althea

on a farm south of Columbus, Ind.

Their daughters, Mrs. Martha Milhouse

'65 and Mrs. Dianna Ross '68, are grad-

uates of Central.


Milton E. Brice teaches math in the

Lakeland Community School Corpora-

tion in Syracuse, Ind.

Catherine Burchard teaahes first

grade in the Blackford County Schools,

Hartford City, Ind.

John Nice is an escort for Miller

Tours in Indianapolis.

six seminar rooms and five classmm are available to

the Behavioral Sciences, History, Physics and Math De-

partments. A large corntortable student lounge is located

on the bottom floor.


Ray P. Crowe, reelected to the Indi-

ana House for a fourth term, has been

appointed chairman of the 'Educaltion

Committee for 1973. A former +teacher

and basketball coach at Crispus Attucks

High School, he is an Indiana Central

dimrector and alumni trustee.

John F. Price, retired from the min-

istry in the Detroit, Mich. Conference,

is serving as minister of the Aldersgate

United Methodist Church, Roswell, N.M.

Donald V. Smith has retired from

teaching in the Elkhart Community


Wilma (Bruce) Windell retired frOm

teaching in June, 1972, after 34 years

of service, 29 of which were spent in

the Cmydon School System.


Jane (Hickman) Click teaches music

and art in Perry Township.

Mary (Shatto) Dailey is a primary

teacher in the Marion Community

Schools, Marion, Ind.

Paul E. Klinge, Indiana University

professor and assistant to the president,

has received a rare honor for his con-

tributions in teaching, resea*Eh, and

service in the biological sciences. Prof.

Klinge has lbeen elected to honorary

memjbership in the National Association

of Biology Teachers. Only 12 other per-

sons have received this honor since it

was instituted some 15 years ago. A

native of Indianapolis, Prof. Klinge

graduated hom Butler University,

taught biology at Howe High School in

Indianapolis, and became coordinator

for school science at IU in 1957. Prof.

Klinge was edi€or of The American

Biology Teacher from 1954 to 1969. He

is the aubhor and co-author of several

books and numerous magazine articles

in the iields of biology and education.


James M. Horner is a bacteriologist

at Eli Lilly and Company. His wife

Frances (Franklin '38) is a teacher in

the Indianapolis Public Schools.

Millard N. McCubbim is a 'remedial

reading teacher in Mooresville, Ind.

Eugene L. Smalley is selfemployed

as a watch repairer and drives for the

Red Cab Company in Indianapolis.


Howard L. Simmennan is principal

at School #16 in Indianapolis.

Marion G. Truesdale, Colonel, U.S.

Marine Corps, (retired Prom the 'US

Armed Forces at Camp Pendleton,

California, in Septemjber, 1972, upon

completion of 30 years of active mili-

tary service. (He received his JJD. de-

gree fcrom the Georgetown University

Law Center in 1955 and has been aotive

in the practice of milita'ry law since

that time. Colonel Truesdale was serv-

ing as Staff Judge Advocate for the

First Marine Division at Camp Pendle-

ton when he ,retired.

Olive Kathryn (Oliver '43) Truesdale

is currently in her second year of a

graduate study program leading to a

Docto'r of Ministries degree at the

Claremont, California, School of The-

ology. She received her A.B. degree

from the U.S. International university,

California-Western Campus, in June,

1971. A't present she is serving an in-

ternship in Campus Ministry on the

Claremont campus and is involved in

establishing liaison and communication

programs between fac'ulty and student

members. The Truesdales have three

daughters, (two sons, and two grand-

sons. They Teside with their youngest

daughter, Julie, 15, in San Diego, Calif.


Betty (Haberman) Johnson is a kin-

dergarten teacher in the Triton School

Corporation. Her daughter, Christine, is

a senior at I.C.C.

Floyd McShurley, Jr., owns McShur-

ley's Shoes in New Castle, Ind.

Gale W. Miller is a watclhman for

the Norfolk and Western Ratlroad.

James V. Miller is president of Pa-

cific University and resides with his

wife, Mildred (Hockersmith '43) in For-

est Grove, Ore.


Charles H. McClung serves as pastor

alt the Bensalem Presbyterian Church,

established in 1705, in Cornwells Hts.,



Glenn W. Catlin, is assistant execu-

tive in tqhe national offices of the Amer-

ican Camping Association, Bradford

Woods, Martinsville, Ind. He spent 22

- 1 A

days in nine European countries this

past summer fm the purpose of visit-

ing clhildren's camps and accrediting

them for the Association.

George R. Spotts is director of man-

ufacturing at Western Rubber C m

pany, Goshen, Ind. He and his wife

Helen (Ruffner '45) have three chil-

dren: Linda, a public health nurse in

Oak Park, Ill., recently married; Cyndi,

a senior at Ball State Universiety; and

Steve, a high school senior.

Lassie (McClure) Woodard is a read-

ing consul'tant in tbe Indianapolis Pub-

lic Schools.


Gerald D. Brown is associate secre-

txry for the Iowa Council of Churches,

West Des Moines, Iowa.

Marjorie (Langford) Ginther teaches

biology in the Warren Township Schools.

W. Lynn Henry serves as one of

three pastors at the First United Meth-

odist Church in Anderson, Ind. His wife

Melba '47 teaches first grade in the

Anderson Community Schools.

Lois E. Mannix will join the faculty

of Fort Wayne Bible College in the

spring as a pa'rt-time instructor in Ele-

mentary Education.

Heloise Rodarmel, a retired primary

teacher with the S. Knox School Cor-

poration, Vincennes, Ind., recently

spent nine weeks in Columbian Towers,

Good Samxritan Hospital, and would

enjoy hearing from classmates and


Garth L. Shepherd, minister of the

First United Methodist Church in Win-

chester, Ind., moved from Lakeville,

Ind., to Winchester this past summer.


Brig. Gen. Alfred F. Ahner has been

reappointed as Indiana adjutant general

by Governor Otis R. Bowen. The ICC

graduate is a World War I1 vetepan

and has held a variety of positions in

the Indiana Nationail Guard. Having

held this present post once before in

1960, Brig. Gen. Ahner was appointed

earlier (this year (by former Governor

Edgar D. Whitcomlb.

Victor M. Bogle, a member of the

ICCC Alumni Board of IDirectors, con-

tinues to serve as chancellor of the

Indiana University regional campus at

Kokomo, Ind.

Rev. Gene P. Crawford, a 1950 grad-

uate of United Theological Seminary,

Dayton, Ohio, has been named super-

intendent of the United Methodist

Church, Indianapolis West District.

Otis P. Sparks is a math ,teacher and

assistant basketball coach in the Vigo

County School Corpopation. He resides

in Terre Hau’te, Ind.


Julia Miller is a nursing education

coordinator in the Oakland County

Health Depavtment, Pontiac, Michigan.


Velma E. Bailey teaches at Worth-

ington-Jefferson School in Wonthington,


G. Ray Cochran is principal of Indi-

anapolis Plubic School #82.

Miram C. Dewart is major account

manager with General Eleotric Co.,

Louisville, Ky.

Kathleen (Carmichael) Hendricks is

an area extension agent for Purdue

University in Columbus, Ind.

John H. Mummert is principal of ,the

Tipton School, Logansport, Ind.


Louise (Dragoo) Bailey, a seventh

grade counselor act Woodview Junior

High School in Warren Township, is in

her seventh summer of introducing

teenage travelers to Europe. She writes

that she “would welcome children of

ICC alums.”

Ruth Campbell, a resident of South-

port, Ind., substitute teaches in Perry

Township. She and husband Eklon ‘52

have a daughter, Diana, who is a junior

at ICC this year.

Osbourne H. Cooper is manager of

the Lance Finance Company, Indianap


Donald J. and Eileen (Holzhausen

’48) Duranl celebrated their 25th wed-

ding anniversary on August 22, 1872.

He is vice-president of Hoosier Book

and Supply Co., Inc. Their daugh,ter

Janice is ourrently a freshman at IOC.

The Durants reside in Greenfield, Ind.

Frank T. Kattau teaches fifth grade

in the Union Free School District in

Patchogue, New York. His wife Joan

(Hostdler ‘53) is enrolled in some

courses at Stony Brook University,

where bheir daughter Maureen attends

as a sophomore.

Kenneth Kyre has accepted an ap

pointment as state director of curricu-

lum with the State Board for Technical

and Comprehensive Education, in Co-

lum$bia, S.C.

Catherine Ann (Pflwm) Rixh lives

with her husband, a self-employed, full-

time farmer, near Connersville, Ind.


Bryce G. Armstrong, one of four staff

members in the Divine Savior Church

in Wauwatosa, Wisc., works in Chris-

tian Education. Leona (Bottrell ‘52) is

in school counseling abt the Frank Uoyd

Wright Jr. High School. She has also

accepted the secretary’s office of the

Wisconsin Elementary S@h~ol bun-

selor’s Association for 1973. The Arm-

strongs are quite busy with their ca-

reers and five teenagers at home.

James K. Fisher works at Weste’m

Electric Company in New York City.

He and his wife Gladys (Lovelace ’54)

have th’ree boys, Brad, 12, Brett, 10,

and Thad, 4. They love rural living in

Branchburg Township outside of New

York and write that “it’s the next best

thing to king ‘Back ‘Home in Indiana.’ ”

Rose Ann (Rider) Gira teaches in

the Perry Township Schools, near Indi-



Martha (Cohee) Dickey works for the

Marion County Welfare Department,

Accounting Division, where she has

charge of all the foster children in pri-

vate homes and all the accounting for

crippled children. She and lher hus-

band Richard have two daughters,

Ba‘rbara, 10, and Joan, 7.

Mildred (Myers) Reynolds is an in-

struotor in Psychiatry and Behavioral

Sciences in the School of Medicine,

George Washington Universi$ty, Wash-

ington, D.C.

Dale E. Robinson is recuperating at

his home in Espanola, NM., after an

auto accident. He served as assistant

director of Admissions at Indiana Cen-

tral before he become superin’tendent

of t,he McCurdy Schools in Espanola

thme yens ago.

Donald E. Robinson teaches math

and coaches tennis at Arsenal Teem-

cal High School in Indianapolis. He has

two children, Greg, 11, and Brian, 10.

Roy H. Turley, Jr. is vice-president

of Academic Affairs at Otterbein Col-

lege, Westerville, Ohio.

-1 5-

Paula Love, a sophomore nursing stu-

dent from Indianapolis, was one of 10

finalists in the Indianapolis Flower and

Patio Queen Contest held in January.

Paula‘s photograph was selected from

over 250 entries. The queen is also

known as the STAR MAGAZINE’S

Cover Girl. Paula is the daughter of

Mr. and ME. Paul J. Love of Indpls.


Arthur D. Bright teaches at A & U

Consolidated High School in College

Station, Texas. Myra (Buck ‘55) is an

accountant at Texas A & U University.

Robert J. Ice is serving as dire0tOT

of School House Planning for Ithe De-

par,tment of Public Instruction and

lives in Carmel, near Indianapolis.

Dr. Joanne Lantz is an associate

professor of psychology and assistant

dean for student services at the Pur-

due regional campus in Fort Wayne.

She received her M.S. from Indiana

University and her Ph.D. from Michi-

gan State University.

Ethel (Hobson) Miller, a fourth-grade

teacher in the Indianapolis Public

Schools, lives in Indianapolis.

Donald E. Sumwalt serves as min-

ister at the Zion United Methodist

Church. He and his wife Hazel ’51 re-

side in Juda, Wisconsin.


Emmett L. Anderson is pastor of the

Kokomo Faith United Methodist Church

in Kokomo, Ind.

Haldon T. Cole, currently curriculum

coordinator at Keystone

Perry Township, soubh of Indianawlis.

He wil assume his new post during

the summer of 1973.

W. Robed Hilycord is an accounting

systems supervisor for Arvin Indus-

tries, Inc.

C. Rex Lewis teaches chemistry at

Manual High School, Indianapolis.

Charles W. Perkins is chief psychol-

ogist and assistant professor with the

Adult Psychiatric Clinic, LU. School of

Medicine, Indianapolis.

Leonard R. Smith is an analytical

chemist at Eli Lilly and Company in



Rev. John A. Cheeseman, pastor of

the Martinsville First #United Methodist


If you ape please don’t forget the

ICc Alumni Office. We need your

new address so you will get your


Church, was recently honored as “Ci’tiwn

of the We&” by the Morgan County

Gazette, for his many services to lthe

county. He serves as a member of the

local Kiwanis Club; parade chairman

for the Fall Foliage Festival; board

memlber of the Ministry of !United

Mebhodist Churches, Indiana Conference

South; and trealsurer of &the Morgan

County Association for Rstarded


William H. Myers is co-ordinator for

the IHammond Community Center, Hammond,


Thomas E. Potts is director of guidance

at Franklin Central High School,

Franklin, Ind. Jo Ann (King ’57) is a

counselor alt Ranklin Township Junior

High School.


Johnnie (Walton) Cliff teaches rnathematics

at Broad Ripple High School,


Gerald Edwards is a communications

staff supervisor at Indina Bell Telephone

Company in Indianapolis.

John W. Edington teaches in Munster,

Ind., where he lives with his wife

Vera (Taylor ’55).

William E. Whitehall, who was

awa*ded his Ed.D. in August, 1972,

f,mm Indiana University, i,s principal

at WMher Elementary School, St.

huis, Mo. iHis wife Carolyn ( Plmw

’58) is a retired ,teacher. The Whisk-

haills are kept busy with three chil-

dren, Larry, 15, Jeffrey, 12, Angeli, 10,

two poodles, and two cats.


Charles D. Carroll is a chemist at

Alison Division of General Motors Corporation.

He lives in Greensburg, Id.

Otis L. Cassetty works in sales at

the Dison Heating Company in Speedway,


Charles H. Denbo serves as athletic

director at Orleans High School, Orleans,


William A. Henson is a sixth-grade

teacher in the Clloverdale Community


Lester L. Kersey, Jr., is a special

agent for the USF & G Insurance Company

in Indianapolis.

Keith A. Slaughter is distributive education

cocrrdinator at Haworth High

School, Kokomo, Ind.

Tape old label here

David R. Eiler is a United Methodist

minister in Nape‘rville, 11’1. Rosalie

(Rapp ’54) is a kindergmten teacher

in the Naperville School System.

Ronald R. Strain manages Financial

Operations at the Monticello Plant of

the RCA Corpora,tion. He and his wife

Laura (Russell ‘58) Bve in Monticello,


James H. Jones is head of the Science

Department and coaeh of m s -


New Address:

country and track at Madison Heights

Donald L.

High Sehool in Anderson, Ind. He reand

Rosalie (Williams ‘58)


ceived his M.S. degree in 1963 from

are both teachers at Colum-

Name __._..________..______________

the University of Missouri in biological

bia City Joint High School in Columbia

sciences. Jim and his wife Donna Lou

City, Ind.

Address . -. . -. . -. . have two children, Debbie, 16, and Donna Barnett ‘teaches fifth grade in

Tom, 13.

Wayne Township, Marion County, and

Bruce V. Mitchell is vice-president

resides in Mooresvilb, Ind.

of Indiana Vocationall Technical College

and lives in Mopgantown, Ind.

Philip L. Coay is chairman of the

Media Production Department at the

Mail to: Alumni Office, IndZana

Central College, Indianapolis, IN


Gerald L. Ruark is an elementary

teacher and audio-visual coordinator in

the M.S.D. of Decatur Township, Marion

County, Ind. His wife, An n

(Liechty ‘55) is teaching reading at

Decatur Central High School. They reside

in Indianapolis.

University of Gum. He and his wib

Cathwine have two sons, Kevin, 13,

and Kristofer, 11. They live in Agana,


Gilbert W. Fey is attidetic director

and head football coach at IWford

High School, Beciford, Ind.


Lucille R. Thatcher is an elementary

teacher in Warren Township. She re-

James R. Jones is an account executive

at the First Financial Marketing

sides in Indianapolis.

Group in Indianapolis.

-1 6-

Dr. Joseph W. McIntosh, a public

health consultanlt at the Institute of

Community and Area Development,

University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.,

was the official delegate from his state

to the National Environmental {Health

Association Conference in New York

City. The conference was convened to

analyze the World Conference on Envi-

ronmental Concerns, held in Sweden in

July, 1972.

Larry J. Binnie is assistant produc-

tion manager at Diamond Chain Co.,


Charles R. Dorrel is a braining man-

ager at Citizens Gas & Coke Utility.

He and his wife Myra (Lee ‘61) live

in Greenwood, Ind.

Herman B. Halcomb, Jr. has estab-

lished H. B. Hakom(b and Associates

in St. Louis, Mo.

Ruthie (Collins) Mclntyre has been

named assistant principal for Instruc-

tion at C. W. Otto Jr. High School in

Lansing, Mich. She and her htmband,

Dr. Lonnie McIntyre, assistant profes-

sor of Elementary Education at Mich-

igan State University, we” Fulbright

Schdars in 1966-67 and enjoyed a year

of living and teaching in England as

participants in the Exchange Teaching

Program. In 1967 Mrs. McIntyre was

nominaited by ICC to appear in the 1967

edition of “Outstanding Young Women

of America.” She is now completing

work on her Ph.D. degree at Michigan


Jack L. Nay is athletic director at

Greenwood High school, Greenwood,


Richard I. Shearer teaches ant at

Portage High School. He, his wife

Donna (Rosmberger ’591, and children

live in Munster, Ind.

Jack H. Smith is chairman of the

Medical/Dental Department at the J.

Everett Light Career Center in Indi-


Harold D. Trump is a health facility

administrator at the Turtle C(reek Con-

valescent Centre in Lafayebte, Ind.

James E. Wilbur is a production

supervisor with Uniroyal, Inc., in Indi-



Donald R. Davis teaches in the Wash-

ington Township schools and lives in


Billie G. Ennis is branch manager

for the Kansas City, Mo., office of bhe

Independent Postal System of America


Donald L. Felten, a juniar high

school teacher, is also working in mo-

bile home sales with Wright Mobile

Home Sales, Fit. Wayne, Ind. He and

his wife Patty (Young ‘60) reside in

New Haven, Ind.

Philip M. Kelley is assistant vice

president at the Purdue Naltional Bank,

where he is in charge of %-hour Master

Charge banking. Philip, his wife Wade

(Ruckle ’59), and their thhree children,

Karla, 11, Karen, 8, and Bruce, 3, live

in Lafayette, Ind.

Joseph Lowry, a resident of Walker,

Ind., teaches language arts in the South

Bend Community School Corporation.

Robert Otolski was named high

school football “Coach of the Year”

for 1971 and was also chosen to coach

the 1971 North-South All-star football

game in Bloomington, Ind.

John B. Thompson is a physician at

Kaiser Hospital in Hawaii. He and his

wife Rita (Evans ’59) live in Honolulu.

Thelma (Pauley) Turner is a first-

grade teacher at the Clinton Young

School in Perry Township, near Indi-



Linda (Showalter) Balthaser is assis-

tant to the chairman of the Division of

Ads and Science at Indiana University,

Ft. Wayne, Ind.

Don Bisesi is a professional golfer

with the Plainfield Elks Country Club.

Marjorie (Coombs) Cox teaches so-

cial studies att Southport High School.

Husband Wally teaches at the Key-

stone Middle School in Perry Township.

The axes live wibh their two children,

Lisa, 10, and Steve, 7, in Indianapolis.

Leland R. Dilk is a teacher and

coach at Lawrence Central )High School,


Henry S. Easter, Jr., is a voca’tional

guidance counselor in the Indianapolis

Public Schools.



MAY 19

Charles P. Hampel is coordinator of

Professional Experiences at Indiana

University, Ft. Wayne.

Karel E. Hollingsworth is teaching

kindergarten at Spacuse ELmentary

School in the Lakeland Community

School Corporation, Syracuse, Ind.

Ronald G. Ireland is a teacher at

Tech High School and an instructor alt

IUPUI in Indianapolis.

Carol A. Purichia is football coach

at Indiana State University in Term

Haute, Ind.

William J. Schultz serves as minister

at the Immanuel United Chlurch of

Christ in Louisville, Ky.

Robert L. Werkmeister is process

control engineer at General Electric



Harold H. Baumer teaches in the

Indianapolis Public Schools.

Geoffrey L. Bradley teaches and

coaches in the Plainfield Community

School Corporation.

John M. Cazior is manager of Busi-

ness Service Company of America in

Kendallville, Ind. He lives in Rome

City, Ind.

Alice Eversole, an elementary teacher

in Decatur, Ill., and Glenna Apdlry

‘63, a Head Sta~ director in Decaltur,

are operating a chwrch camp for high

school youth.

Verdon Feldman is secretary-trea-

surer of Metro Lincoln-Merwry Sales,

Inc., in Bremen, Ind.

Lee C. Freeman, a business systems

supervisor for Bell Telephone La’bora-

tories, Inc., is recovering at home in

Scotch Plains, New Jersey, after sur-

gery. On December 22, 1972, Lee’s fimt

granddaughter, Terrillee Asher, was


The following excerpt is from a letter

which makes reference to the Stines‘

Peace Core in Kenya five years


. . . Life has Jxcome too wttled for

us now that we’ve become a typical

suburban family. Mike is planning his

own “scientific apparatus repair” ibusi-

ness, to be incorporated in January.

I began an independent study of for-

aging foods last summer. The imme-

diate result was banquets of cat tails

(vegetable). By next summer we should

be a’ble to supply most of our green

vegetables from the wilds around our

summer home. Mike and I are both

getting itchy feet-for traveling. . . .

Letters To The

Sue ’65 and Mike Stine ’63

Anyone interested in a recipe for

cat tails?

Another letter excerpt from a 1928

classmate (her husband, Leolin Long,

is an ICC grad of 1927):

. . . Leolin and I spent a month in

Europe this ‘past fall and enjoyed re-

unions with many friends of other coun-

tries who were with us in Holland when

beolin had an appointment with NATO

in 1960-1962.

A Letter Received From a 1932 Classmate:

Our itinerary took us first to Lon-

don, then to the English countryside

and cities, seeing Anthony and Cleo-

patra at the Shakespeare Theatre in


We especially enjoyed beautiful Nodh

Walles with its magnificent castles. We

were honored at a medieval banquet

for 135 people at Ruthin Castle, when

we were selected to preside as “Bamn

and Baroness” in the banqueting hall

of the beautiful castle. This wa5 a de-

lightful evening with Welsh harp music

and folk music, sung by beautiful

“Welsh wenches” in native costumes.

We toured other countries on the con-

tinent iby rental car seeing our favorite

places and many friends in Paris, Swist-

zerland, Liechtenstein, Austria, Ger-

many, Belgium and Holland.

We found September and October to

be ideal months far travel, as we had

perfect weather for 29 days. We have

never seen more abundant and beauti-

ful rose gardens in full1 bloom as in

England and Nonth Wales in the

fall! . . .


Beulah Mae Long ‘28

Of the many freshmen students who “came from the north, came from the

south, cma from the east and west,” to Indiana Central College in the fall of 1930,

five girls have kept in contact with one another through the 42 years.

They tare Helen Scholer Fisher of Portland, Ind.; Helen Scholl Franks of Dixon,

Ill.; Louise Leland Voreis of Argos, Ind., Kathryn “Kay” Haehl Ellison of Shelby-

ville, Ind.; and Winifred Chambers Curts d Brook, Ind.

All of the five girls graduated from the normal course and became elementary

teachers. All girls married their home-town boy-friends, became mothers ‘and are

now grandmothers.

Among the five girls are a total of 18 children, twelve grandchildren, and 93

years of teaching school.

On Sunday, September 24, all girls with their husbands met at the home of

Winifred and Charles Curts at Rrook, for their third get-together since graduation

from ICC. There was much reminiscing, laughing, and showing of pi&ures-

especially of grandchildren. There was never more noise, even in a classroom!

We plan to meet next year and would love to hear from former classmates

we knew.

‘‘Of all the schools in all the lands, we love our own the best. . . .”

Winifred Chambers Curts ’32

Box 193

Brook, IN 47922

-1 8-

Edward Lindley is manager of re-

search and development of American

Home Foods, LaParte, Ind.

Richard K. Padrick serves as pastor

of the Tuxedo Park Baptist Church.

He and his wife Esther (DuBois ‘61)

live in Indianapolis.

Shirley (Shaffer) Smitha is a depart-

mental assistant in the Engraving De-

partment at Indiana Bell Telephone

Company, Indianapolis.


Sera (Spann) Cole is a staff nurse

and assistant head nurse in the Coronary

Care Unit at Community Hospi)ta,l,

Indianapolis. Her husband William

is an army reserve recruiting


Nancy (Parker) Dawson lives with

her husband Bill, a computer operations

supervisor with the U.S. Bureau

of Mines, in Denver, Colo. me Dawsons

have a ten-month old boy, John


Clyde D. Fields Tecently became vice

president in charge of financing at

Methodist Hospitall, Indianapolis. He

and his family are returning to the

Indianapolis area from their former

home in Columbus, Ind.

James J. Miller is school psycholo-

gist in the Ford-Iroquois County Special

Education Association and resides in

Watseka, Ill.

Dorothy Muncy teaches in Ithe Indianapolis

Public Schools.

Joseph W. Rankin, a partner in the

Dunnuck & Rankin law firm, was

elected judge of the City Comt of Mun-

cie, Ind., on the Democratic ticket.

Mike and Sue (Marquis ’65) Stine

are living with their daughter, Bmn-

wen, 5, and son Dylan, 18 months, in

Brooklyn Center, Minn. Mike teadkes

Harvard Project Physics at Brooklyn

Center High School, and Sue is vice-

president of Operations at the Sun’rise

Montessori School in Minneapolis.

Lonnie L. Tillery owns bhe C & K

Management Company in Indianapolis.

Eric Wilson is in the U.S. Army and

has been assigned to the pathology de-

partment at Womack Army Hospital,

Ft. Bragg, N.C. He and his wife Pat

(Stacy ’63) live in Ft. Bragg, N.C.



Army Major Philipe F. Baumann has

been assigned to the Presidential Com-

mittee for hployer Support of the

Guard and Reserve. Maj. Baumann

holds a number of awards, inoluding

the Legion of Merit, the Bronze Star

Medal, cbhe Meritorious Service Medal,

the Joint Service Commendation Medal,

and the Vietnamese Armed Forces

Honor Medal.

David W. Brady is a Nikon School

instructor for Ehrenreich Photo Optics

of Garden City, N.Y. Judy (Dammeyer

‘63) teaches at Ga‘l.den City Grade

School in Wayne Township. Their son

Clark is at t-he “height of glory”2his

parents have taken on a new adventure

as denmother and cubmaster. The

Bradys live in Martinsville, Ind.

Berl L. Carlton, a metallurgist with

Amllison Division, G.M.C., received his

master’s degree from ICC in May,

1972. Iva ’68 is a realtop, (broker, and

tax consultant.

Clyde Foster, Jr., is teaching at War-

ren Central High School in Warren

Township, near Indianapolis.

John R. Kasting teaches physics in

the Bartholomew Consolidated School

Corporation and lives in Columbus, Ind.

Cleotha F. Moore is a personnel as-

sistant at the Indiana National Bank

in Indianapolis.

William G. Porter is purchase re-

seawh manager at International Har-

vester Company of Font Wayne, Ind.

John W. Tandyk is a safety engineer

at Western Electric Company in Indi-


Dr. Sam Young, in his sixth year

as minister of Providence Christian

Church, received his Master of Divinity

degree in 1967 and his Doctor of Min-

istry degree, summa cum laude, in

1971, from Chktian Theological Sem-

inary in Indianapolis. A resident of

Bargersville, Ind., he is also a m m

ber of the (bard of directors for the

Mental Health Association in Johnson



Jean (Warner) Banks is employed in

the Public Relations \Department of the

New York Stock Exchange. She and

her family recently moved to Staten

Island, New York.

Erwin E. Brown attends graduate

school at the University of Iowa. His

wife JoAnn (Schisla ‘63) is a teacher

aide in the Iowa City Schools. The

Browns are living in Iowa City, Iowa.

Armen L. Cobb is an accountant amt

EU Lilly and Company, Indianapolis.

Nancy (Kellum) Cokain teaches phys-

ical education and health at Plainfield

High School, Plainfield, Ind.

Virginia C. Davis teaches first grade

at McCulloch School in Et. Wayne, dter

receiving her master’s degree in 1969.

Effie H. Ezzell, a sixlth-grade teacher

in the Indianapolis Public Schools, re-

ceived her master’s degree in educa-

tion from Indiana University in August,


Joan (Scholl) Foster is a secretary

in the Office of the Associate Executive

Director, Indiana State Teachers Asso-

Company in Indianapolis.

Fred W. Graber is a supervisor in

Labor Relations with the (Ford Motor

Company, in Indianapolis.

Juanita (Harris) Hardimvn is sew-

ing her third yea-r as an elementary

counselor at Indianapolis Public Schml


Ann (Buchanan) Miser has been

named new director of the Lafountain

Street headquarters of the Burlington

Unban Center, Burlington, Vermont,

which is operated by the University of

Vermont Extension Service. Assisting

Ann in bhe youth center’s varied pro-

grams will be a part-time assistant,

university work-study students, and

volunteers. She received her M.S. in

education from Indiana University, and

also was chosen as one of the “Out-

standing Young Women in America”

in 1971.

Shirley (Sarbrr) Pitney is living with

her husband’s *parents in Holland, Ohio,

whille her husband Lloyd, serves on the

USS America, an aircraft carrier lo-

cated off the coast of Vietnam. The

Pitneys have lived in California and

Rhode Island during Lloyd‘s service in

the U.S. Navy. They are the parents

of two children, Robin, 7 months, and

David, 3.

David Meib is an insurance agent

with the Independent Insurance CO.,


-1 9-

S. Marion Smith has retired as pro-

fessor of New Testament at Christian

‘lhological Seminary in Indianapolis.

Carole (Angle) Swallow and her hus-

band Bill have moved to Bloomington,

Ind., whepe Bill is a technical engineer

on the computer at I.U. Carole, for-

merly a librarian at the Lynwood Eile-

mentary School in Decatur Township,

Indianapolis, is now working as an ad-

ministrative secretary in the School of

Education at the university.

Norman L. Terry is sales adminis-

trator fm Burger Chef Systems. He

and his wife Dorothy (Wonnell ’64) live

in Indianapolis.

Susan (Merrick) Cartwright teaches

in the ‘Metropolitan School District of

Wabash, Ind.

Richard M. Clutter is teaching his-

tory at Indiana Central College.

Robert L. Denney is a school psy-

chologist in the Wabash-Miami Area

Program for Exceptional Chilctren.

‘Who’s Who’ Students Named

Nineteen Indiana Central seniors have

been selected to appear in Who’s Who

Among Students in American Univer-

sities and Colleges. Those seleoted are

John Adams, Indianapolis, physics; Ker-

mit Berg, Bremen, Ind., art; Mrs.

Lynn (Robert) Biggs, Indianapolis, mu-

sic; Robert Biggs, Indianapolis, (Phil-

osophy; Stacy Brown, Connersville,

Ind., English; Mrs. Barbara (James)

Campbell, Indianapolis, Emash; James

Campbell, Indianapolis, history; Nancy

Catt, Indianapolis, music; and Jessie

Chan, Hong Kong, China, chemis-

try and psychology. Also included are

Steven Hurst, Corydon, Ind., biology;

Ma. Pamela Campbell, Indianapolis,

elementary education; Joseph Koenig,

Indianapolis, history; Larry Mussel-

man, ClrCMNfordsville, Ind., #business ad-

ministration; Marty Nees, Akron, Ind.,

psychalogy and sociology; Ulwbtal

Phelps, Speedway, Ind., musk; Linda

Potter, Zionsville, Ind., music; Karen

Rogers, Arcanurn, Ohio, music; TePerry

Taylor, Hammond, Ind., English and

philosophy; and Vicki Ventrees, Merrill-

ville, Ind., English.

Richard K. Elmore, chairman of the

Math Department, ‘teaches and coaches

at Brebeuf Prep School, Indianapolis.

His wife Angela (Rogers ‘69) teaches

physical education and sponsors cheer-

leaders at Ben Davis Junior High


Gordon Fields is a teacher and coach

at Beech Grove Junior High School,

Beech Grove, Ind.

Marcia K. Fouts is a head nurse at

Communi4ty Hospibtal in Indianapolis.

Joseph D. Huse is serving as assis-

tant to the pastor of the First Baptist

Church in Lebanon, Ind. He, his wife

Dinah (Theobald ’as), and their two

sons, Peter, 4, and Andy, 1, have re-

cently moved there from their former

home in Vermont.

Phil E. Jackson is a federal projects

consultant in the Indiana Department

of Public Instruction in Indianapolis.

Jane (Wilcoxon) Lawther is in her

third year of counseling sixth, seventh,

and eighth graders in the Brcmkland-

Cayce Schools, Cayce, S.C.

Beverly Sue Spidel Miller is a fifth-

grade instlructor at Walnut Grove Eb-

mentary School, Hamilton Heighcts, Ind.

Margaret (Wright) Richwine received

her master’s degree Erom Butler Uni-

versity in January, 1972. She and her

husband Stephen ‘66 live in Indianapolis.

William H. Rodgers is an account-

ing supervisor at Western Electric

Company, Inc. in Indianapolis.

N. Michael Rusch, newly-appointed

territory manager of the Shell Oil Com-

pany, Cleveland, Ohio, writes that he

received the “greatest biirthday gift

ever.” Michael’s first son, Gregory,

was born on his own birthday, Novem-

ber 11. Gregory’s mother is Roberta

(Reynolds ’65) Rusch.

Don E. Stowers was recently pro-

moted to business manager with Picker


Wilma M. Thompson leaches in the

Speedway schools, Speedway, Ind. She

received her master’s degree in 1970

from ICC.

Vasco Walton is coordinator of the

Community Education Foundation, a

program sponsored by BaM State Uni-

versity and financed by the Lilly Foun-

dation. Developed in 14 Indianapolis

public schools, the foundation provides

youth and adult services to memlbers

of the local community.

Harry P. Willson, Social Studies De-

pacrtment head with the Indianapolis

P,ublic Schools, has been offered an

associate professorship at IUPUI, Indi-

anapolis, to teach social studies meth-

ods to fu,ture student teachers.

Joseph S. Byrum has accepted a new

position at the Betty Jane Memorial

Rehabilitation Center in Tiffin, Ohio,

as director of Vocational Services. He

and his wife Ann (Gillespie ‘67) have

moved to Tiffin from their former home

in Dayton, Ohio.

James L. Cooling is administrative

assistant, Forms and Filings [Depart-

ment, at the Indiana Insurance Com-

pany in Indianapolis.

Kenneth R. Cross is a senior re-

search engineer for the Allison Divcision

of General Motors Corporation, Indi-


Ronald E. Gill is a contract coordi-

nator at the Detroit Diesel Allison Divi-

sion of General Mato‘rs in Indianapolis.

James D. Hartzell is a cost accoun-

tant at the General Electric Company

and lives in New Haven, Ind.

Paula L. Holcomb is a secmtary with

the Proctor & Gamlble Company, Cin-

cinnati, Ohio.

Bruce R. Holman is an accountant

at RCA and lives in Plainfield, Ind.

Jack Noone is a life insurance agent

for Franklin Life Insurance Company

in Indianapolis.

Douglas Patterson is the head bas-

ketball coach at Eastern High School,

Greentown, Ind.

Linda (Plummer) Pressley has moved

to Hopedale, Ill., where her husband

David will be starting a one-year sur-

gical residency in podiatry.

Joseph E. Virgin teaches and coaches

in Wayne Townuhip, near Indianapolis.


Ademola T. Adewumi, an

den,t businessman residing in

Ill., works wit,h a marketing





Drama Tour

Planned For Summer

“Try to Remember,” one of the well-

known tunes from the musical The

Fantasticks, is one song which ICC

students traveling to England this sum-

mer will nevw forget!

Mr. Richard Williams, Speech and

Drama Department, will direct the one-

month study and performance tour,

which departs from Chicago June 30,

1973. While in England, the students

will attend a series of ledures about

English culture and theatre, and pre-

sent three American plays, The Fantas.

ticks by Tom Jones and Harvey

Schmidt, For Heaven’s Sake by Helen

Kromer, and Christ in the Concrete City

by Philip Turner.

firm in connection with LaSalle Exten-

sion University. He earned his master’s

degree in business administration in

Deefmber, 1971.

Larry E. Axel is a part-time inshuc-

tor of philosophy and religion in the

ICC Evening Division, while he is work-

ing on his doctoral disseration at Tem-

ple University, Philadelphia.

Jerry Beasley is a representative for

Joseph T. Ryerson & Son., Inc. He and

his wife Linda live in Greenwood, Ind.

Jonathan R. Beck is a correctionacl

counselor at the Indiana State Reform-

atory aft Pendleton, Ind. Thelma “Sun-

day” (Farnsley ‘69) is teaching the edu-

cable mentally retarded in the Shelby

County Schools. They reside in Shelby-

ville, Ind.

Jack B. Farley is a cost analyst and

billing manager for Sani-Serv and Bur-

ger Chef in Indianapolis.

Carl D. Fischer works in the Ptroduc-

tion Contml Department at Ford Motor

Company in Indianapolis.

David T. Frain is serving as pastor

of ,the Dakota-Rock Grove charge of the

United Methodist Church, Nonthern Ill.

Conference, Dakota, Ill.


Martha (Clark) Hudson teaches third

gmde at Carmel Ellementary School,

Carmel, Ind.

Joyce A. Jacobs is a nurse at the

Espanola #Hospital in Espanola, N.M.

James W. Kemple is a professional

service representative for Wampole

Laboratories, 'a Division of Denver

Chemical Mfg. Company.

Richard K. Koech is assistant to the

curriculum deevlopment director of the

Dayton, Ohio Public Schools. This po-

sition satisfies part of his internship

toward completion of his dootoral pro-

gram in psychology.

Judith (Mullinix) Lewis teaches at

the MacArthur School in Perry Town-

sh3ip. She 'resides in Franklin, Ind.

Charles M. Roberts is a life insur-

ance agen,t for Lincoln National Life

Insurance Company in Indianapolis.

Arthur Lee Rund coaches cross-

country and track aat the Meridian Mid-

dle School in Perry Township, near


Elinor Ryker is a teacher in the

MetropoIitan school District of Perry


Donna Stader, an elementary art

teacher in 'the Franklin Township

Schools, received her M.A. degree in

art from Ball State University in 1972.

Stephen L. Stroeh is the quality con-

trol representative for Delco-Remy in

Anderson, Ind. His wife Mary Ann

(Shellhamer '68) is an e!ementary

teacher in the West Central Commu-

nity Schools.

Paul R. Temple is pastor at Christ

United Methodist Church in Hammond,


Gail W. Warrener, a fifth-grade

teacher in Lawrence Township, re-

ceived her M.S. degree from Butler

University in 1971. She and her hus-

band Gerald are getting a lake home

near Kendallvi~lle. Their fifth child,

Gerald G. 11, is getting his B.S. de-

gree from I.U. in June, 1972, and has

been accepted by the I.U. Medical

School in the fall of 1973.

Bona Woessner is an elementary

teacher in Perry Township. She re-

sides in Indianapolis.


Dennis D. Bryant teaches algebra

and geometry at Shebbyvillle High

Schovl. Norma (Myers '69) is secretary

at the West Street United Methodist

Church in Shelbyville. Both Dennis and

Norma are working on gradua,te de-

grees at IUPUI in Indianapolis.

Ralph E. Clingerman teaches math

in the Center Grove Community Schools.

His wife Lydia '69 is a registered nurse

at Community Hospital, Indianapolis.

Gregory L. Cook is working at De-

catur Central High School as a Pre-Em-

ployment Vocational Education (PVE)

cwrdinator. PVE is a work-study pro-

gram for disadvantaged and special

education students. Greg is also coach-

ing cross-country and assisting in track.

Marlene '69 is working as a legal sec-

retary on the south side of Indianapolis.

Larry E. Davis is out of the Air

Force and is now a nucllear power op-

erations enginmeer with the Westing-

house Corporation. His wife, Joan,

teaches English at Idahso Falls High

School. They reside in Idaho Falls,


Henry F. Drahos, Jr., received his

Mastep's degree from Purdue Univer-

sity and is employed as a meteorologist

by the Government in Greenbelt, Md.

Jan (MaDaniel) Duggan teaches biol-

ogy at John Marshal'l H,igh School,


Doretta (Coddington) Faust is an

elementary teacher in tthe Evansville-

Vanderburgh School System.

Janice (Davis) Gladish is a staff

nurse at Community Hospital in Indi-


Dennis M. Lambert received his

master's degree in life science last

summer and is currently working

towad his Ph.D. in virology at Indiana

State University.

Ginger (Hollar) Lull wceived her

M.S. degree in education from Butler

University last summer and teaches at

ISOM Central Elernenltary School in

Greenwood, Ind.

Robert W. McCoombs, Jr., is cm-

pleting his M.A. degree at Ball State

University. Barbara (Wuartz '68) works


pad-time in Emergency at St. Joseph

Hospittal in Kokomo as a registered

nurse. Bob and Barbara have one

daughter, Kimberly, and live in Ko-

komo, Ind.

Rev. Greg Michael, in his final year

at the Christian Theological Seminary

in Indianapolis, has begun his m'inistry

at the Jolity Church near Shelbyville,

Ind. He was one of three seminary

students selected from 300 last spring

to publish his personal statement of

ministerial goals and convictions in the

special Seminary Bulmletin. &v. Michael

and hlis wife Jane (Taylor '69) have a

three-year-old daughmter, Julia Elizabeth.


According to Mr. Fisher, assistant pro-

fessor of biology, the two American

holly trees, planted on the lawn of

Zerfas Wing as part of the Fishers'

landscaping gift to the college, are

quite "different." The "female" holly,

valued at $500, is the true beauty, the

one that bears the colorful, red berries,

while the "male" holly is valued only

at $25. When fully grown, he will be

worth about half as much as the fe-

male. Of course, the little guy is neces-

sary to have around for insect pol-

imtion in the spring; otherwise, the

fcmale wuld be "unfruitful." Quite

commonly, the male is hidden in an

obscure location off to the side of its

counterpart. There surely must be a

message here somewhere for women's

lib! Visitors to the campus may want

to stop by and see the beautiful holly

tree-and her friend.

Maurice Najem, a medical represen-

tative for Dow Pharmaceutiials, re-

sides in Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio.

George N. Pappas is a departmental

chairman in the Man,agement Division,

U.S. Army Finance Suppor,t Agency,

Department of the Army. He lives in

Noblesviblle, Ind.

Ronald D. Pierce is a tinplate co-

ordinator at the American Can Com-

pany. Alice (Massing '69) teaehes phys-

ical education at School 57 in Indi-


Alice F. C. Purvis teaches at Tech

High School, Indianapolis.

James W. Stafford, a teacher in the

Shelby Eastern School Corporation, is

completing graduate work at Butler

University in Indianapolis.

Richard W. Terry teaches at ;the

Keystone Middle School in Perry T m-

ship, soubh of Indianapolis.


Charles R. Beaver teaches math in

the Eastern Hancock Schools. Linda

(Amos '69) is a math teacher in the

Greenfield Middle School. "hey reside

in Greenfield, Ind.

James C. Birdwell works at Inter-

national Harvester Company, Indianap

dis, as a zone manager.

Ronald R. Bolyard is teaching and

coaching football and wrewtling at Me-

ridian Middle School, Perry Township,

south of Indianapolis. He is also wmk-

ing toward his master's degree at Indi-

ana University.

Frank Craig is teaching at Indianap-

olis School #53 and coaches the fresh-

men basketball team at Arlington High

School, Indianapolis. His team won its

first nine games t-his season.

James R. Craige teaches sixth grade

and Carolyn (Abbey '71 ) teaches fourth

grade in the Warsaw Community


Donald A. Cravens is an insurance

underwriter for the Aetna Life & Cas-

ualty Company, Indianapolis.

Anna (Wren) Dillon, a teacher in the

Indianapolis Public Schools, has a

daughter graduating from Pike High

School in June '73 who plans to attend


James A. Farrier has been promoted

to a Data Scheduler I1 in Home Office

Data Processing of the State Farm In-

surance Company, Bloamington, Ill.

Robert N. Green completed his M.S.

degree in Atmospheric Science at Pur-

due University in June, 1972. He is now

emp!oyed as a meteorologist in the Com-

puter Products Development Baranch of

N.E.S.S., Washington, D.C., and resides

in Greenbelt, Maryland.

Bruce W. Grosvenor, Jr., has been

elected president of the Indiana Busi-

ness Communicators, a professional or-

ganization for those chiefly engaged in

cmmunicating to an internal audience.

Bmce is a memlber of the Industrial

Relations Staff of Linde Division of

Union Carbide Corporation, Indianap-


Shirley Hollin is a registered nurse

at Vete'rans Hospital in Indianapolis.

Mark A. Huesing is an operations

officer far the Information Services E-

vision, Indiana National Rank, Indi-


Larry R. Hughes is a claim repre-

sentative at State Farm Insurance

Company in Lafayette, Ind.

James H. LiMe is director of ad-

ministrative services with Affiliated

Agencies, Inc., Indianapolis.

Linette D. Miles is a teacher in

Wayne Township, near Indianapolis.

Betty Poindexter teaches biology in

the Southwestern Hancock School Cor-

poration in Indiana.

Sylvia (Thompson) Rule is an eighth

grade English teacher in the Southern

Hancock Communilty Schools in In-


Carol S. Winslow works in the ac-

counmting department at Farmers-Citi-

zens Bank, Salem, Ind.


Kathleen (Kline) Baelz teaches busi-

ness in the South Harrison School Cor-

poration in Corydon, Ind.

Buddy E. Cantrell is an organic

chemist at Eli LiPy and Company. He

and wife Londa reside in Fountaintown,

Ind .


Janice L. Coryell is working at

American States Insurance Company in


Linda J. Cuffel is a fourth-grade

teacher in Wayne Township, Ind.

Shirley L. Cunningham is attending

I.U. Graduate Library School, working

toward a master's degree in Library

Science. She completed a master's de-

gree in Counseling and Guidance at

I.U. last June.

Bernard "Bud" Gohnvann, Jr., is a

senior neigh;borhwd co-mdinatar for

the office of Mayor hgar of Indianapolis.

Bud is former president of the

United Southside Community Organization.

Melvin D. Hattabaugh is a tax investigator

for the Indiana Tax Payer's

Association in Indianapolis.

Lenne L. Keithley, who graduated

from navigator training at Mather

AFB, Calif., is a navigator on a C130.

He and his wife Veneda a'w stationed

at Forbes AFB in Kansas.

Nancy (Hillyer) Miller works in the

Directory Publishing Section of the

Marketing lkpa)rtment for Indiana Bell

Telephone Company in Indianapolis.

Mary (Howell) Phillips has her own

business. She purchased Derler & Co.

four yea'rs ago, after having managed

the cmpany for ten years. Mary leases

office equipment and business machines.

Stanley J. Safer teaches eighth

grade in the Franklin Schools and Ms

wife Margaret (Fearnow '69) is a head

nurse at Community Hospital. The

couple resides in Indianapolis.

Dennis W. Shipley has been awarded

his silver wings at Moody AFB, Ga.,

upon graduation from U.S. Air Force

pilot training. Second Lieutenant Shipley

has been assigned to Shaw AFB,

S.C., where he will fly with a unit of

the Tactical Air Command, which provides

combat units far air support of

U.S. ground femes. Dennis was commissioned

in 1971 after completing officer's

training at Lackland AFB, Tex.

Teresa A. Whwick is a registered

nurse, employed in Intensive and Coronlary

Care at Community Hospital of

Anderson, Ind.

Clifford B. Spears is director of personnel

at the CollegeKJniversity C m

poration in Brownsburg, Ind.

Jeffery A. Trees is a minister at

Maxwell United Methodist Church,


Maxwell, Ind., and attends Qhristian

Theological Seminary, Indianapolis.

Mark Whitman, now serving in the

Amy, is stationed in Fulda, West Ger-

many. His wife Mary Beth (Boardman

'71) has applied to teach at the depen-

dents' school on the past. The Whit-

mans will reside in West Germany un-

til July, 1974.

Michael R. Willoughby teaches at

Ben Davis Junior High School in Wayne

Township near Indianapolis.

Jenelle F. Wood is an elementary

teacher in Lawrence Township, Indi-



Margaret Sue Bavrley is a biology

teacher at Manuall High School in Indi-


Glenda M. Coombs is a teacher in

the Whitko Community Schools and

lives in Pierceton, Ind.

John G. Davis is an accountant at

the Indiana National Bank in Indi-


Linda R. Hawes has been admitted

to I.U. Medical School and is working

toward a degree in medical technology.

Leah Hoover, a mental healbh tech-

nician, directs services at the Quinco

Consulting Cen,ter in Nashville, Ind.

Services offered include family, mar-

riage, and individual counseling; soup

bherapy; and alcohd and &rug coun-


Terry Jean Hoyt teaches the full

vocal program, including a swing choir

and girls ensem,ble, at South Decatur

High School, Sand Creek Elementary,

and Burney Elementary. Terry lives in

Westport, Ind.

James W. Kistler teaches health and

physical education at Avon High School.

His wife, Nancy (Geyer '72) is cur-

rently substitute teaching in the Hen-

dricks County fhhools. They reside in

Columbus, Ind.

Larry S. Schembra teaches and

coaches at Roncalli High School in In-

dianapolis. His first freshman football

team finished wimth a 7-1-1 record.

David E. Verhonik is a physical di-

rector with the Indianapolis Boys' Club


Riggs bEdits History Book

Dr. James Ftiggs, Department of Histmy

and Poli~tical Science, has coedited

a collection of readings in Amerimn

History, entitled The American Search.

Working with Dr. iRiggs on the project

were me- of the History 'Department

of Purdue University. Published

by Forum Press, St. Louis, Mo., the

two-volume ,book is chronologically divided

into eight parts, each of which is

available sepzrakly as a mini-hk,

convenient for classroom use.




Establishment of an Andy Funk Mem-

orial Fund was announced in November,

1972, by Dr. Robe-rt Baehner, head of

the Pediatric Hematology Department

at James Whitcomb Riley Memorial

Hospital in Indianapolis, through the

cooperation of The Corydon State Bank

and the Old Capital Bank and Trust

Company. Twelve-year-old Andy Funk

died Friday, Novem'ber 17, 1972, at

Riley Hospital where he had 'been

a patient at the hematology clinic

from January, 1971, until his death.

He suffered from aplastic anemia, a

blood condition resulting from damage

to the bone mamaw, which limits the

adequate production of cells.

Andy is survived by his parents,

Rosemary (Springer '55) and Arville

L. Funk '55 of Corydon, Ind., and a sis-

ter Cindy, 15. Mr. Funk, a lawyer and

an author, is a memlber of the ICC

Alumni Board of Directors.

All donations to the Andy Funk Mem-

orial Fund will be used in a new re-

sea'mh program at Riley Hospital. &-

search will be conducted in the field of

bone marrow transplants, towards a

cure for aplastic anemia vickims. Con-

tributions to this fund can be made at

either of the two participating Corydon



MAY 18


Nursing Students

Receive Caps

Indiana Central's first-year nursing

students received their caps in the

Thirteenth Annual Nurses' Capping

Ceremony in Ransburg Auditorium on

January 21. The class is the largest

since the Nursing Department was or-

ganized in 1960, containing 101 student

nurses who have now completed the

first semester of the nursing program.

Mr. Allen Hicks, president of Commun-

ity Hospital, Indianapolis, delivered

the address. The capping ceremony

was performed by President Gene E.

Sease, Miss Virginia R. Sims, director

of Nursing, and Mrs. Sue Dugger, in-

structor of Nursing. Special music for

the program was provided by the Wom-

en's Ensemble, directed by Farrell

Scott, Music Department.

An Invitation

Alumni of Indiana Central are invited

to return to the campus this summer

and enroll in summer session classes.

The new Indiana Central Plan, which

now permits two seven-week summer

sessions instead of one eight-week ses-

sion, enables the alumnus to complete

(in a much shorter period of time) a

program leading to one of tihr ee

degrees; an associate, a baccalaureate,

or a Master of Arts.

Beginning April 30 and ending August

17, alumni will have a number of op-

portunities to enroll in a variety of

classes: art courses for one and two

weeks, science courses for four, five

and seven weeks, liberal arts and edu-

cation courses for seven weeks.

Summer Session I runs from April

30 to June 14, and Summer Session I1

runs from June 18 to August 3.

AMACO, an art workshop held in con-

junction with the American Art and

Clay Company, runs from June 18 to

August 17. An alumnus may enroll in

one or 330th sessions and earn up to

seven hours in each session. More

than 50 separate offerings in two divi-

sions and I4 academic departments

will be availiable.

Dr. Daniel D. Cor1 ‘24 died August

30, 1972. A minister for nearly 40 years,

he served Ohio E.U.B. churches in

Fostoria, Toledo, and Woodville, and

for three years was Conference Superintendent

for the Ohio Sandusky Conference

of the United Methodist Ch’ururch.

Also a member of the Board of Thustees

of Otterbein Home, ‘Lebanon, Ohio,

Dr. Cor1 received his B.D. degree from

Bonebrake Seminary in 1929 and his

D.D. degree from Otterbein College in


belsie M. Farmer ‘63 died December

4, 1972, in Community Hospital, Indi

anapolis, at the age of 43. A native o€

Russell Springs, Ky., Mrs. Farmer

taugh’t at Schools 18 and 19 in Indianap-

olis, wihere she lived for seventeen

years. Survivors include her husband

J. C., daughter Kathy, son Timothy,

and mother Mrs. Flora Popplewell.

James Kantarze, part-time JCC in-

structor of piano, died December 18,

1972. A native of Youngstown, Ohio,

Mr. Kantarze ‘received his mastmer’s

degree from Jordan College of Music,

Butler University, Indianapolis. Before

joining the ICC Music Department, he

taught music at Shortridge and Nonth-

west High Schools hare in the city.

Throughout five years of teaching at

IOC, Mr. Kantarze had many devoted

_ _ _ _ ~

Evening Division Releases Statistics

Recent statistics released by the EV-

ening Division suggest that ICC eon-

tinues to afttract a varied moss-section

of the community to its adult evening

program in which 12% undergraduak

students participated this past fdl. Of

this figure, 1150 students enyolled for

credit, and 74 audited courses.

The evening students ranged in age

from 17 to 71, with an average age

of 29.9 years. Of the total student body,

57 percent were men, and 42 percenlt

were women. Two-thirds of the students

were married.

A little more than one-thtrd of those

classified as juniors and seniors have

as their objectives B.S. degrees in (busi-

ness administration. Evening statistics

also indicate that programs in element-

ary education and biology are quite

popular among adult students who at-

tend classes each evening, Monday

Nursing Program

In Memoriam Receives Gift

shdents and was highly successful

with competition winners. He was 42

yeam of age at his death. A memorial

service was held January 21, 1973, at

the Holy Trinity Hellenic Orthodox

Church, Indianapolis.

Mrs. Harriette (Gillingham ’29) Mc-

Ahren died June 22, 1972, at the age

of 65. Mrs. Mdhren was living at

Otterkin Home in Lebanon, Ohio.

Rev. Dariw Pellett ‘18 died Odober

19, 1972, at the age of 82. He was a

resident of Otterbein Home, Lebanon,


Xena (Martin ‘25) McCune died early

in November, 1972, at the Flint, Mich-

igan Osteopathic Hospital, having been

injured in an automobile accident six

weeks prior to her death. Mrs. McCune

received her B.S. degme from Western

Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio.

For 20 years before her retirement in

1966, she taught ceramics and art at

the Jane Addams Vocational High

School for Girls in Cleveland. In 1966

Mrs. McCune was awarded the “Cita-

tion of the Year” from the Mayor of

Cleveland, the Board of Education, and

various service organizations for her

contribution to the iClewland schools.

Survivors include her husband Charles

E. McCune ‘32, daughter Mary Alice,

and a sister.

through Thursday, on the ICC campus.

The Evening Division began its

spring semester the week of January

8. The new Indiana Central Plan, per-

mitting shorter sessions with more

enrollment opportunities , is pr wing

extremely popular. Evening Division

enrollments have set a spring high for

the 1970’s, with 125 more students

participating than last spring.

Two programs in particular contri-

buted to the increase in enrollments.

The American Institute of Banking

program, now in its fourth year, had

an increase of 65 students this spring.

The college’s new Criminal Justice

program, begun this past fall, now

has 80 students enrolled m classes in

police administration and corrections.

It is expected that total Evening

Division enrollments for the whole year

will be up at least 5% over last year.


The Helene Fumld Health Trust of

Trenton, New Jersey, has awarded

Indiana Central College a grant of $25,-

OOO to be used in its expanding pro-

gram in nursing. The announcement

of the gift was made early in January

by Dr. Gene E. Ssase.

In announcing the gift, President

Sease indicated that the Fuld grant

woluld be used to provide an audio-

tutoriad laboratory in the college’s

new nursing education facility. The

new $1,250,000 Zerfas Wing, which has

been added to Lilly Hall, was used for

the first time January 8, the beginning

of the new semester. A formal opening

and dedication of the building is being

planned for early April.

The Helene Fuld Audio-Tutorial Lab-

oratory contains 30 individual study

units, each of which is equipped with

a small projector by which nursing

students can study various medical,

surgical, and nursing procedures. By

receipt of this gift, Indiana Central Col-

lege becomes one of a group of schools

of nursing which have been helped by

the Fuld Trust. These schools share

audio-visual films, filmstrips, and video

tapes which are distributed from a

center at Winston-Salem. Over a dozen

schools in Texas, Kansas, Norrth Da-

kota, California, and on ‘the East Coast

are now affiliated with the Fuld pro-


The grants are made available

through the Marine Midland Bank of

New York by a gift of the late Dr.

Leonhard Felix Fuld, in memory of his

mother, Helene Fuld. Reflecting Dr.

Fuld’s strong interest in the training

and preparation of bedside nurses, such

grants must be used exclusively for the

health, education, and welfare of stu-

dent nurses.

The Fuld grant and the construction

cf the Helene Fuld Audio-Tutorial Lab-

oratory provide for the expansion of

the program already initiated at In-

diana Central using video tapes and

will serve the nearly 250 students en-

roIled in nursing. The audio-tutorial

laboratory is located on the ground

floor of the new nursing facility.


The Importance of Annual Giving


Assistant to the President and Director of Development

Because we have just concluded the

1972 alumni-giving year, I prefer to

devote this column to a discussion of

annual giving at ICC and take leave

temporarily from estate planning, the

general subject of this column.

In another section of this issue we

have pointed with justifiable pride to

the increase in support from our alum-

ni during the last calendar year. How-

'ever, (rather than pest on our laurels

we must now "gear up" for what should

be another record year in 1973.

Having broken every existing alum-

tistics with those of other institutions in

Indiana who have alumni-giving records

of which we are enviable.

For example, Franklin College, with

a smaller alumni body, recently re-

ceived a total of $198,737 during one

giving year. Over fifty percent of the

alumni body of St. Mary's-of-the-Woods

contributed in excess of $100,000 last

year in unrestricted giving to their

alma mater. Manchester's alums do.

nated over $160,000 to the annual fund

recently while 39% of Marian College's

grads participated in their alumni-

giving program. Obviously, I have

referred only to schools whose alumni

funds are at a point where we would

like ours to be. Granted, there are

those institutions that would like to be

at our level of giving. But if we are to

continue to be a quality institution we

must look ahead, not behind.

In my travels and visits with alumni,

I find that there are a couple of pre-

valent myths which should be exploded

to help in our attempt to continue

annual fund increases.

1. John Q. Alumnus feels that the Col-

lege is interested only in large gifts

and that the $5, $10, and $20 gifts are

not really appreciated. It is true that

we are greatly indebted to those

alumni whose gifts are "major,"

and, from the standpoint of operating

costs, we are very dependent upon

them. However, as far as percentage

of participation is concerned, all con-

tributions from alumni count the


TICIPATION is what business, in-

dustry, and foundations consider sig-

nificant when considerintg Indiana

Central College for a gift.

2. Mary S. Alumna feels no obligation

to contribute to her alma mater be-

cause, "I paid all of my expenses

while I was there and the College

probably made money off me, since

I received no scholarship help." NO



cause we as a private educational

institution depend upon private sup-

port, each student's educational ex-

penses are subsidized considerably.

For example, this year the tuition

for I.C.C. students is $1,700. Without

the support of alumni, friends, par-

ents, churches, business, industry,

foundations, etc., and the income

generated from our auxiliary ser-

vice, the tuition this year would

be $2,700! Only then would the stu-

dent have paid his QW~ way.

Indiana Central should indeed be

proud of its alumni giving, proud

enough to vow that in 1973 and future

years the Alumni Fund will continue

to increase in significance.



ANTHONY, Anne Marie, born De-

cember 12, 1972, to Mary (Coon '65)

and Thomas A. Anthony '64 of 455 Val-

ley Lane, Greenwood, Ind. 46142.

BUFUNS, David Ryan, born June 15,

1972, to Nancy and James Hubert Burns

'54 of 1715 Towe String Road, Indianap-

olis, Ind. 46217. David joins sisters

Lynette, 10, D'enise, 5, and Becky, 2.

DENNEY, Douglas Allen, born De-

cember 13, 1972, to Ellen (Sebert '69)

and Robert L. Denney '66 of R. R. 4,

Wabash, Ind. 46992.

GARRISON, Julianna, 'born August

17, 1972, to Joanna '70 and James


Garrison of 5203 North Illinois, Indi-

anapolis, Ind. 46208.

HAGENOW, Jennifer Marna, born

November 25, 1972, to Flora (Leisure

'65) and E. Kent Hagenow of R. R. 1,

Greensburg, Ind.

HAWLEY, Christopher Martin, born

November 9, 1972, to Pamela (Stech

'63) and Wayne A. Hawley of P. 0. Box

668, Window Rock, Ariz. 86515.

IRELAND, Scott Lamont, 8 months

old, adopted by Patricia (Beak '61)

and Ronald G. Ireland '61 of 10126

>Heather Hills Road, Indianapolis, Ind.


LeFEVRE, Ronald Edwin, born No-

vember 28, 1972, to Carolyn Jo (Main

'60) and Robert LeFevre of R. R. 1,

Sterling, Ill. 61081.

LOVEGROVE, Jason Todd, born

June 18, 1971, to Charlotte (Jones '67)

and Kenneth R. Lovegrove of R. R. 5,

Box 4458, Muncie, Ind. 47302.

MMCOTTE, Eiric Allen, born No-

vember 2, 1972, to Sharon (Long '66)

and John Mawotte, of R. R. 1, Saint

Joe, Ind. 46785.

O'CO"NOR, Shannon Colleen, born

Septem8kr 16, 1972, to Judith (Good-

win '66) and Michael J. O'%onnor, of

1649 East 111th Street, Indianapolis,

Ind. 46280.

OLSTON, Jenn'ifer Kathleen, born

May 13, 1972, to Pam (Grischow '68)

and Del Olston '68, of R. R. 2, Box 221,

Trafaflgar, Ind. 46181.

PARNELL, Scott Alexander, born

hcemlber 18, 1972, to Lana (Comer '66)

and Thomas C. Parnell '64, of 2916

Sardonyx, Indianapolis, Ind. 46268.

RICHWINE, Daniel Stephen, born

April 29, 1972, to Margaret (Wright)

and Stephen Richwine '66 of 2415 Lind-

bergh Drive, Indianapolis, Ind. 46227.

RIFE, Laura Lee, born October 24,

1972, to Bonnie Jean '68 and Damon

Rife of R. R. 2, Box 91, Shelbyville,

Ind. 46176.

RUSCH, Gregory Michael, born No-

vember 11, 1972, to Roberta (Reynolds

'65) and N. Michael Rusch '66 of 156

Whitman Blvd., Elyria, Ohio 44035.

STAFFORD, Robert Andrew, born

November 5, 1972, to James W. Staf-

ford '69 of 24 South Wallace Lane,

Apt. A, Indianapolis, Ind. 46201.

STUCKER, Zachxry Douglas, born

January 7, 1972, to Vicki and Mark D.

Stucker '71, of 778 North Walnut Street,

Franklin, Ind. 46131.

YOEK, Erin Renee, born September

6, 1971, to Doris (Lieehty '56) and Wil-

liam J. York '55 of 2018 North Kessler

Blvd., Indianapolis, Ind. 46222.

Breneman Says Farewell;

lecture Is I.U, legend

More of a performance than a lec-

ture, a “tour de force” of the teacher’s

art, brings Dr. William R. Breneman

to the conclusion of his course in ani-

mal biology at Indiana University,

Bloomington, Indiana.

His lecture, “IFIrom

Cadillac to Kalamazoo

to You,” refined

year after year

since albout 1943,

has become a classic

on the I.U. campus.


timed, liberally

sprinkled with literary


Borne spun - philoso- -

Dr. Breneman phy and scientific

insight, it has no

doutbt helped bring Dr. Breneman his

reputation as a distinguished teacher.

One of the academic jokes to tell a

colleague as he enters the classroom

is “Make it live.” Dr. Breneman is

not above some pretty “corny” humor,

but “making it live” is no joke as he

takes his students, about 1,200 of them,

on an imaginary trip, tracing the eons

of development of earth and its inhabi-

tants. And the proof that this is real

teaching comes in the explosion of

applause as Breneman turns to gather

up his props and colored chalk.

Cadillac, Mich., represents the dawn

of developing earth, and each inch of

the trip equals 200 years of time: down

through Goshen where “things are al-

most alive” as viruses begin to develop

from carbon chains, through Peru and

Logansport, where the road branches,

one a dead end, the other toward


Dr. Breneman, “Breney” to many of

his students, has been a member of

the faculty at Indiana University since

1936, after he received his bachelor’s

degree from ICC in 1930, and his Ph.D.

from I.U. in 1934. He has won the

Sigma Delta Chi “Leather Medal” and

for a number of years has been the

Luther Dana Waterman Professor of


His final lecture this year carried a

particular poignancy. Dr. Breneman

is retiring. Asked if he would give the

“Cadillac to Kalamazoo to You” lec-

ture again, he said, “I don’t know, I

really don’t know.”

If his students have anything to say

about it, Dr. Breneman may become

the Sarah Bernhardt of biology. That

famous actress made one farewell ap

pearance after another. In Breney’s

case, it could help the cause of teaching

immeasurably. Other professors, ad-

ministrators, and even staff members,

as well as students fro8m many dis-

ciplines, swelled the chemistry audi-

torium to its capacity for his final

lecture, w h i c h “brought everything

together,” but was only a reflection of

his semester-long teaching. More than

one student came down the aisle, as

though he had been at a revival meet-

ing, to shake Dr. Breneman’s hand and

say, ““hanks for the course.” A couple

of more exuberant coeds grabbed the

professor and each gave him a big,

tearful kiss.

In the professor’s imaginary trip to

the classroom, the last ten inches equal

the time since the birth of Christ.

Acknowledging that many religions are

represented among his hundreds of

studenlts, Dr. Breneman said, ‘‘Wheth-

er we celebrate the birthday of a man

who was only a great philosopher and

teacher, or whether we believe him to

be divine, his edict to ‘Love thy

neighbor as thyself‘ is the greatest law

of all time.”

(Co~rtesy, Bill Pittma,n, Indianapolis

New-Bloomington Bureau)

Director Of Research

For Rice Named

Mr. Rex E. Moser has joined the

staff of Indiana Central College as

director of research for the new Re-

search Institute in Correctional Edu-

cation (RICE). Born in Oklahoma,

Mr. Moser was reared there and in

Kansas. After two years in the U.S.

Marine Corps, he went to Hawaii where

he received his B.A. and M.A. degrees

in English at the University of Hawaii.

Later, he attended the University of

Kansas and Indiana University, where

he is currently writing his dissertation

in African linguistics. He has taught

at Eastern New Mexico University and

Boston University. Before coming to

ICC, he spent one year working in the


College Receives

Dr. Gene E. Sease, president of ICC,

announced in November the receipt

of $130,000 from the Estate of Frank

W. and Gertrude Anna Abke. Mr.

Abke and Rowland Spiegel were co-

founders of the Standard National

Margarine Company with plants located

on Roosevelt Avenue in Indianapolis and

in Dallas, Texas. Natives of Kansas,

the late Mr. and Mrs. Abke made their

home on North Meridian in Indianapo-


In announcing the bequest, President

Sease indicated that the funds would

be placed in the college Endowment

Fund and earnings from them used for

student aid in the name of Frank W.

and Gertrude Anna Abke. He paid

tribute to the interest which the Abkes

had in Indiana Central College and

especially in providing a college edu-

cation for deserving but financially

needy students.

Indiana Central last year provided

aid to 849 students including grants

and loans for a total amount of $737,383

administered through Indiana Central

and another $360,000 from other lend-

ing instimtutions. In addition ‘to this, 260

students were employed by the college

for campus work during the past school

year with a total employment income

of $los,OOo.

college programs at the state reforma-

tory in Pendleton, and then as con-

sultant to the principals of the youth

institution schools.

He and his wife, Ayako, have a four-

teen-year old son, James Hiroshi. They

live in Bloomington where Ayako is a

staff librarian at Indiana University.

RICE was established to do research

into the problems of comections and

correctional education in Indiana. The

principle activicty of the institute at this

time is the preparation of a city-wide

bibliography of research materials in

corrections and criminal justice and the

establishment of an information center

at ICC. An advisory board af staff

members of the college has recently

been appointed, and a variety of other

projects are expected to be under way


iCC Hosts Theatre Festival

Indiana Central hosted the Great

Lakes Regional Festival of the tifth an-

nual American College Theatre Festival

on January 4, 5, and 6. The festival was

presented by the John F. Kennedy Cen-

ter for the Performing Arts in Wash-

ington, D.C., and was sponsored by the

American Theatre Association, Ameri-

can Airlines, and the Standard Oil Com-

pany. Over two hundred colleges

t,hroughout the country compete in the

festival each yeaT. Five or six pro-

ductions from each area are chosen to

be presented at each regional festival.

One pilay from each region is then

selected to be performed at the national

festival, held each year in April at the

JFK Center in Washington, D.C., where

awards and scholarships are made.

The six sponsoring s>hoo!s and their

plays were: Purdue Univ’ersity of Fort

Wayne-Dames at Sea; Kalamazoo Col-

lege-Pantagleize; Hanover allege-A

Man’s a Man; University of Evansville

-Lysistrata; University of Detroit-The

Comedy of Errors; and Wayne State

University - The Three Musketeers.

Three of these plays were staged in

Ransburg Auditorium on the college

campus, and three were produced in the

auditorium at Emmerich Manual High


Dames at Sea, A Man’s a Man and

The Comedy of Errors were recom-

mended by the judges locally to tqhe

Central1 Committee of the Theabre Fes-

tival. One of these three plays will be

chosen by the committee to be per-

formed at the national festival in Wash-

ington, D.C., in April.




The Philharmonic Orchestra of Indi-

anapolis awarded three of its twelve

1972 scholarships to an ICC alumnus

and (two 6CC students. !@hose receiv-

ing awards were students Christal

Phelps and Virginia Shelver, violin,

and graduate Stanley Shelver, viola.

Miss Phelps is a senior music major

from Speedway, Ind.; Miss Shelver is

a senior music major from Sioux Falls,

S.lD.; and Mr. Shelver, also from Sioux

Falls, graduated from ICC in June,

1972. He is now a membe’r of the

Birmingham Symphony Orchestra, Bir-

mingham, Ala.

IPhilharmonic awards in J972 brought

the total number of scholarships given

by the wchestra to 446 since its found-

ing in 11941. Approximately $14,000 in

awards has been given since 1969.

Dear Friends:

More Letters

My family and I arrived here at Fairchild Air Farce Base, Washington, on

1 Oct. 72. This Strategic Air Command Base is located in the beautiful “Inland

Empire,” only about 12 miles from Spokane, home of Expo 74. Because of the

phasedawn in Vietnam, which eliminated my job at Tan Son Nhut with 1 Weather

Group, I left there after nine months to spend June, July, and August as the

Administrative Officer for the 601 Photo Squadron at Ubon, Thailand. It is the

headquarters for combat and normal mission photography-both still and movie-

throughout South East Asia. ‘While hhere, I made staff visits to the other Thailand

bases to assist our units. In spite of a busy work schedule, I took a number of

trips on off drays to see as much of the beautiful country and fine Thai people as

possible. . . .

Here at Fairchild, I am Commander of the approximately 680 “man” 92

Combat Support Group Heardquarters Squadron. The many varied duties include

administrative and disciplinary responsibilities for personnel working in such

functions as Administration, Base Operations, Chapel, Comptroller, Personnel,

Procurement, Services, Special Services, Legal Offices, and the WAF.

We have visited a number of Methodist churches in the area, including several

who were EUB before the merger and are now part of the UM church. Although

we received a fine welcome whereveT we went, we have an outstanding ohape1

program and staff on the base where we live and now attend services and ac-

tivities here most of the time.

We extend a welcome to anyone who happens to be visiting in this corner of

the US to stop >by and see us. We hope you all had a happy Christmas and wish

you the best in the coming New Year, both in personal activities and at the College.

The following is an excerpt from a

letter of Paul Edward Babbitt, a 1929


. . . after 45 years in the pastorate

(including five yeam as student pastor,

beginning my third year at I.C.C. and

for three years at United Seminary,

Dayton, Ohio), I retired January 31,

1972. All of my full-time pastorates

were in Southern California, beginning

in 1932 to 1940 at the United Brethren

Church in Long Beach. In 11940 I trans-

ferred my ministerial standing in the

Congregational Church and served six

churches in that denomination. One of

these was in Sedona, Arizona, where

we now live.

Though I have returned to the I.C.C.

campus but abut a half dozen times

since gnaduating in 1929, ‘the College

has been in my mind and heart con-



Franklin V. Young, Jr. ‘62

stantly. It has abeen refreshing to read

the ALUMNI NEWS through the years

and to keep up with the progress of

the College under the leadership of

President Esch, whom I knew for sev-

eral years before his becoming presi-

dent. It has also been good to keep up

on (the activities of those in College

with me from the class of 1% to the

class of 193% I notice that one by one

we are now retiring after forty to

forty-five years of service. I have al-

ways been full of gratitude for my

training and friendships formed at

I.C.C. and would be glad to correspond

with any who were in college in those

early days. My address is P.O. Box 361,

Sedona, A~iz. 86336.


Paul1 Eklwamrd Babbitt

(Continued from page 5)

anything about as far as news is concerned,” and

yet they are fundamentally important to inter-

national relations in operation. Smiling and twink-

ling a bit, he added that when he arrived at each

destination, “it was helpful to have an embassy

car waiting at the airport !”

Dr. Esch had never traveled before “just

for fun.” In 1958 his extensive travels involved

him in church mission work, international studies

on Christian and theological education, and special

reporting to the United Nations and the State De-

partment on the world food situation in the Far

East. Then in 1967 he was invited to participate

in an international seminar under the Institute

of Man and Science on Mediterranean affairs.

The schlools he visited were in Djokjakarta,

Singapore, Bangkok, Nairobi, and Rio de Janeiro.

Dr. Esch remarked, “These are what we would

call private schiools. They charge tuition and

are American in terms of American education;

and they are accredited by the American Accredit-

ing Association.” Each school is organized with

its own board of trustees. Containing kindergarten

through grade 12, these schools are geared to-

ward the dependents of Americans working

abroad, including government, business, and

church employees’ children, although the schools

do accept students of all nationalities.

“Anyone working abroad from his own coun-

try,” continued Dr. Esch, “who wants his chil-

dren to have an American education can pay the

tuition and send his children to one of these

schools. Nineteen different nationalities were

represented in the school in Bangkok. The Ameri-

can government puts almost no money into the

schools, but it does have a very real interest in

them, because of its concern not only for the chil-

dren of its employees but also for the future po-

tential of international relations. In the case of

nineteen nationalities in Bangkok, those people

will one day be employed internationally, be-

cause they come from families that are interna-

tionally oriented ; they are bilingual, and most of

them will become multilingual.” Governments and

businesses are going to be very interested in

these internationally educated people.

“You look ahead twenty years,” Dr. Esch

speculated, “and here’s somebody in Thailand who

wants to do business with somebody in the United

States or Europe, and he suddenly realizes, ‘I know

Jim. We went to school together!’ This potential

is tremendous.


“Some of this international cooperation is

in areas and through circumstances that you

wouldn’t believe. For instance, in Djokjakarta,

the school was started by four embassies. Each

one of these has a member on the board as part

of the structure of the organization. The four

embassies are England, Canada, the prime mover

-the United States, and Yugoslavia.”

Just float your troubles away . . .

In Bangkok Dr. Esch had some fascinating

experiences because he arrived at the time of the

Loy Kratong Festival. It was here, amid the

fireworks and the pageantry of costume, song,

and dance, that he and others in his party were

invited to follow the symbolic tradition of set-

ting adrift small decorated baskets topped with

lighted candles to float their troubles away for

the new year. Bangkok, where Dr. Esch visited

once before in 1958, has become Americanized

because of the service-related personnel now

there. In contrast, the image of America pro-

jected in Indonesia may be forty years behind

the times, for Dr. Esch recollected seeing there

a movie marquee of an American export, a 1932

thriller !

Having been to Northern Africa, Dr. Esch

related some interesting impressions of a very

different Africa south of the Sahara Desert. He

commented “My visit to Africa was limted to

Kenya and South Africa. It is interesting, but we

have a very distorted picture of this continent.

We think of it as nations, but, basically, Africa

is tribes. The national lines were not carved on

the basis of tribes; they were carved by Euro-

peans, as you know, who started down the west

coast, went up the east coast, got to fighting with

each other, and then drew arbitrary lines. So

now you have all this tribal problem.”

. - _. I_.I__- .-


- - .

- _- - . __ - - -. . I

Two Masai warriors of the Masai Tribal Country in Kenya

Kenya, an example of a country whose major

groups are hostile to one another, has one of the

most unusual tribes, the Masai, located within its

borders. The Masai herders have lived the same

way for centuries and until recently hlave been

little affected by civilization. Dr. Esch told of one

incident in which he started to snap a picture of

two warriors beside the road and was reprimanded

by his native guide, who said, “Those people are

dangerous. I don’t want their spears through

the side of thlis car !” Supporting the guide’s com-

ment, Dr. Esch added, “And he wasn’t kidding

either!” The proper procedure, to bargain for pic-

tures, was later followed.

The Masai live on the milk and blood of their

animals, eating no vegetables, going everywhere,

and paying no attention to national boundaries.

Although a few of the Masai are becoming more

civilized, Dr. Esch remarked that it was a rela-

tively small number, compared to the total group.

Trips to the Amboseli Game Reserve in

Kenya and Kruger National Park in South Africa

afforded Dr. Esch ample opportunity to study

and photograph a number of wild animals. The

perceptive observer unfolded more amazing knowl-

edge about the unusual hunting habits of a pride

of lions, the truth behind the story that elephants

do get drunk (on the fermented juices of a kind

of vegetation), and the antics of some nosey,

thieving monkeys who were, after all, not so wild.

As with so many travelers before, the animal

world inspired and awed Dr. Esch, providing him

with a refreshing glimpse at the wonders of na-


African Elephants on thle Amboseli Game Reserve


South Africa, the richest and most advanced

section of the continent, is a country of many

contrasts and conflicts. Dr. Esch commented

that “the problems are beginning to break down

very, very slowly.” The white, the black (native

African), and the colored (anyone who is not

white or native) live in their own communities

and do not enter each other’s residential areas

without permits.

Dr. Esch maintained that while he got “all

kinds of arguments for the system,” opportunity

is still lacking for the native African, for regard-

less of training or ability, by law, a native can-

not rise above a certain level. Even though eco-

nomically and educationally the blacks are better

off in South Africa thfan in any other sub-Saharan

country, this discrepancy remains.

The seasoned traveler told of an unusual

kind of transportation appropriate for mountain

travel in Cusco and Machupicchu, Peru. A narrow-

gauge train is taken out of Cusco, a city rimmed

by mountains, “out in the middle of no place.”

Recalling the procedure for getting up the moun-

tains, Dr. Esch explained, “There are four switch-

backs; you go up a couple of miles just as steep

as this engine will pull. Then you switch back

at a lesser slope, and go up again. You do this

four times. And then you get into a high plateau

and start downward again into a gourge toward

thme headwaters of the Amazon River. Now this

is like going down the side of the Grand Canyon

in a train!

“In Machupicchu there is some of the most

unique masonry that you could ever see, even

more unique than the pyramids. This masonry is

cut like saucers, concave and convex. Every sur-

face of the stones is set in this concave-convex

relationship and has been there since the twelfth

and thirteenth, centuries. You can’t stick a knife

blade between them !”

It’s a small world, after all . . .

Though it’s an old worn-out cliche, that un-

canny theme about the world’s smallness might

apply to Dr. Esch’s trip. He recalled, “I met more

people that I know, or that knew me, or that had

mutual acquaintances, than you can believe, com-

pletely accidentally! And, of course, in the South-

ern Hemisphere I didn’t expect to meet anybody

that way.”

Waiting for a plane at Mt. Cook, Dr. Esch ran

across an active layman in the Florida Confer-

ence, who was a member of the church Dr. James

Armstrong left to come to a church in Indianapo-

lis. Dr. Armstrong is now a bishop in the United

Methodist Church. Then in Melbourne Dr. Esch

met three American ladies on a bus tour, one of

whom had several mutual acquaintances from

Duke University, and another from Los Angeles,

who turned out to be the sister of a librarian who

had been very helpful to Dr. Esch when he worked

on his doctoral dissertation. In Djokjakarta he

discovered that the superintendent of the school

there had in his early days managed the play-

ground of a Los Angeles schdool where Lynd, Jr.,

once attended. Leaving Sumatra, Dr. Esch acci-

dently ran into a couple of missionaries from Ft.

Wayne, one of whom had a niece, Donna Foy, who

graduated from ICC’s nursing school several

years ago. Then in Bangkok, while attending lunch

with the school’s administrative staff, Dr. Esch

met a lady who had lived in Oakland, California,

and who knew very well a former deaconess in

one of Dr. Esch’s early churches, Florence Bender,

also an ICC graduate.

In a Bangkok high school building, Dr. Esch

found a big poster of Indiana Central College,

along with a catalog and other materials. Upon

inquiring, he learned that Stanley and Amy Zent,

ICC graduates, who had taught there for two

years, had “really been promoters of Indiana

Last Opportunity To Order Alumni Chairs

Central!” Going down to the game reserve

in Africa, Dr. Esch met two women in a small

car, one of whom regularly attended United

Church of Christ conferences on the campus, and

who knew Glenn Catlin, another graduate of the

college. These coincidental meetings were just

a few that Dr. Esch related. He exclaimed, “A

person could write a book about this kind of

thing. It started in New Zealand, and it just

kept going !”

It ended in reflection ...

Despite the pace of his trip, Dr. Eschk ad-

mitted that he had come home rested, having

thoroughly enjoyed all of his experiences, and

having appreciated the opportunity given to him

by the “kids”-his many student friends-who

provided the money for his airplane ticket. His

final comment displayed humor: “I’ve said a num-

ber of times that I could have understood a ticket

halfway around the world, perhaps, but not all the

way !”

If miles could measure love and respect and

appreciation, then the Indiana Central alumni

sincerely hope that this fine educator and very

special gentleman has accumulated all the love

and respect and appreciation that one heart can

bear !

Alumni chairs, bearing the seal of Indiana Central College, and made available through S. Bent and Brothers of Gardner,

Maine, are being discontinued this spring.

These attractive arm chairs, side chairs, and Boston rocke.-s, black with gold trim and seal, and suitable for home or

office, study or den, will not be available after March 1, 1973. Orders must arrive at the furniture manufacturer by

March 1, to he valid.

When ordering, please allow seven weeks for delivery. All orders are shipped directly from the factory to any United States

location. Shipping charges, determined by weight and distance, and coliected upon delivery, have recently increased.

For example, charges for Indianpolis delivery would now be approximately $15-$17.


Indiana Central College

Mail to: Alumni Offi’ce

Indianapolis, IN 46227

I would like to order the following:

........ Black arm chair with cherry arms (32 lbs.) ......... $38.50 ea.

......... Black arm chair with black arms (32 lbs.) .......... 37.25 ea.

......... Black side chair without arms (18 lbs.) ............ 22.50 ea.

. Black Boston rocker (27 lbs.) ........................ 29.75 ea.

Deliver chair .to:

Name .........................................................................

Street Address .............................................................

City ..........................................................................

county ........................................................................

State .........................................................................

Zip Code ......................................................................

Please find enclosed check, made payable to Indiana Central College,

for $ ........................

Signature ...................................................................




Travels North

Coach Bill Bless’ Greyhound gridders

closed out the 1972 football season No-

vembeir 18 with a heartbreaking 8-7

loss to Butler’s Bulldogs in the annual

‘Indy Top Dog” clash. With the victory,

the Bulldogs captured an Indiana Col-

egiate Conference Co-championship and

took the Top Dog Trophy away from

the ’Hounds, at least until next yea‘r.

Sparked by a rock-ribbed defense and

a 32year touchdown pass Brom the

Indiana Collegiate Conference’s leading

passer, freshman Rod Pawlik, to split

end Gary Hall, the ’Hounds led 7-0 in

the fourth quarter. However, Billy

Lynch, Butler quarterback, hooked up

with his sensational flanker Tom Red-

mond for a touchdown pass in the last

six minutes of the contest. Lynch loBted

a high bomb and Redmond made a

stunning headlong, twisting catch, his

fourteenth reception of the day, setting

a conference record. A two-point con-

version pass from Lynch to Bob Grenda

spelled doom for Central.

The final season loss made ICC’s

record 4-6, but a 2-3 record in the con-

ference was good enough for a #third-

place tie. Considering the tough Con-

ference, the ’Hounds’ record was more

than encouraging.

Coach Bless loses only nine seniors

from this year’s squad, which closed

the season with four wins in their last

six games. Missing next year will be

Paul Austin, Ted Crisman, Russ Flueck-

iger, Steve Hurst, Joe Koenig, Joe

Mom, Nick Romano, Doug Semenick,

and Mark Wheeler.

Thirty4hree lettermen will report

next fall for practice, including con-

fe’rence passing leader and the ’Hound’s

MVP Pawlick; all-conference selections:

linebacker, Oscar Gardner; Bill Coffee,

offensive guard; and Rick Sidebottom,

fullback. Leading receivers Gary Hall,

Mike Eads and Mickey Sisk also return,

as does leading ICC rusher Steve Mont-


Two Indiana Central studenmt-ath81etes

have been selected to the 1972 NCAA

College Division Academic All-Ameri-

can Team.

Mike Eads, a junior from Franklin,

Ind., was a first-team selection as an

offensive end. Rick Sidebattom, also a

junior from Southport, Ind., received

recogniltion as a runningback on the

second-team offensive.

Chosen by sports writers and coaches

from across the nation, individuals hon-

ored must have demonstrated excel-

lence not only on the football field but

also in the classroom.

Eads, a biology major studying pre-

medicine, has compiled a B+ average

after five semesters at Indiana Central.

A starter at offensive end since his

fneshman year, Mike has snared 82

passes for 1153 yards in three yea’rs of

action. He ranked fifth Ithis past season

in Indiana Collegiate Oonfe’rence pass-

receiving statistics, with 14 grabs and

159 yards in five games. Mike is the

son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Eads of

Route 3, Fkanklin, Ind.

Sidebottom, a member of the Indiana

Collegiate Conference coaches’ all-con-

ference first team in 1972, has also been

a three-year starter for the Grey-

hounds. One of (the all-time leading ICC

runners, he has caried 408 times for

1565 yards, an average of 3.8 yards per

carry, during his collegiate career. Like

Eads, the 1970 Southport High School

graduate plans a career in medicine,

maintaining an A- average throughout

his fifth semester. His pxrents are Mr.

and Mlrs. Kenneth Sidebottom of South-

port, Ind.

Although both have another year’s

football eligibility remaining, Eads and

Sidebottom may forego their senior

football season $0 enter medical school.

Both young men have applied to the

Indiana University School of Medicine

and should one or both of them be ac-

cepted, Coach Bill Bless may lose two

fine football players Erom his 1973


IN Basketball Reeord Examined

The Indiana Central basketball squad of Coach Angus Nicoson began the

1971-72 hardwood season by winning seven of their first eleven contacts. Scores for

games through January 13 were:

IC 90 Huntington 79

IC 96 North Central 75

IC 63 ’I’ri-State 64

IC 79 Oakland City 72

IC 60 Franklin 69

IC 90 I.S.U. (Evansville) 62

IC 78 Anderson 70

IC 77 Elmhurst 69

IC 54 Butler 71

IC 79 North Kentucky State 73

IC 77 St. Joseph’s 79

Competing for the first time as full members of the tough Indiana Collegiate

Conference, the ’Hounds were off to a rocky start in conference action, having

lost to both Butler and St. Joseph’s.

Leading scorer for Nick’s crew was Jeffersonville’s Todd Whitten, a 6-6 senior.

Todd’s 19.0 average and .489 field goal shooting percentage were tops for ICC,

as well as his 13.7 rebounds per game.

Last season’s top shooter, 6-4 J. D. Layman of Logansport, was experiencing

shooting miseries, hitting on only 38% and 17 *points per game, compared to his

46% and 2o-poid-per-game standards of last year. Against St. Joseph’s, however,

the slender sharpshooter showed of *bm&ing his slump, converting for 33

pcints, including fantastic 12-of-13 shooting from the field in the second half alone.

Sophomore guard Daryl Warren of Linden was the ’Hounds third double-figure

scorer at 15.2 ppg.

The remainder of the schedule will give Nick’s lads little comfort. Including

St. Joseph’s game, ICIC plays eleven conference contests in the next month against

Butler, DePauw, Evansville, Wabash, and Valparaiso.


Chiu Serves As


For Chinese Artists

During the ’recent performance tour

of the Shenyang Acrobatic Tlraupa of

The People’s Republic of China, a visit

was made to Indianapolis, one of four

US. cities included on the artists’ itin-

erary. During that visit on Dlwember

27-30, 1972, Dr. Victor Chiu, assistant

professor of Physics at Indiana Central,

participated in the unique experience

as a Chinese-American host and one of

t,he interpreters during the troupe’s


Dr. Chiu, originally from Tientsin,

China, joined the ICC Physics Depart-

ment in 1971. Before coming to the cam-

pus, he was an instructofr at Wooster

College, Wooster, Ohio, and a teaching

assistant at Cornsell Unive‘rsity, I,thaca,

N.Y., where he also received his mas-

ter’s degree and his Ph.D. in theoretical

physics. Dr. Chiu earned his B.S. degree

at Kent Stalk, Kent, Ohio, in 1960.

A member of trhe American Asso-

ciation of Physics Teachers, Sigma Xi

Society, and the Society for the fjocial

Responsibility of Science, Dr. Chiu

lives with his wife and two sons in


me Shenyang Acrobatic Troupe, a

company of 55 ‘gymnasts, acrobats, jug-

glers, and musicians, demonstpated its

unusual talenits in a series of public

performances in Chicago, Indianapolis

(Clowes Hall), New York, and Washing-

ton, D.C. In addition to seeing the

Indianapolis area, the artists also visit-



4001 Otterbein Avenue

Indianapolis, Indiana 46227

ed a Midwestern farm. The tour was

amanged in response to a growing in-

terest in cultural exchange programs

to enhance communication and under-

standing Ibetwelen The People’s &pub-

lic of China and the United States.

Seals And Crofts

Visit Campus

Jimmy Seals and Dash Crofts brought

their intricate and unusual harmonies

to the Indiana Central campus January

27 in an exciting musical experience for

college students and fans of all ages

from throughout the Indiana area. Their

unique musical sound, a blend of o’rien-

tal, classical, country, blues, jazz, and

rock, came from two instruments:

the guitar and the mandolin.

Both Seals and Crofts have had ver-

satile musical backgrounds, established

in the small, nearby Texas towns where

they were born. At the age of five,

Seals learned to play his father’s guitar,

and later mastered the fiddle, winning

the Texas State Fiddle Championship

at age nine. In his ea’rly teens, his

rapid musical maturity led him to the

tenor saxophone. Crofts, too, began

showing signs of tremendous musical

ability at the age of four, wh.en he be-

gan picking out tunes on a piano board

that he could barely reach. After being

schooled in classical piano, Crofts then

learned to play the drums.

Having gained experience in junior

high and high school musical groups,

the two men realized that the musical

vistas available to them were not as

vast as the Texas horizons, and they

headed to California in 1958 to join a

hand-picked musicall rock group, the

Champs, famous for the hit, “Tequila,”

which sold six million copies, one of

the biggest single hits in the sock busi-


For the next seven years Seals and

Crofts were members of a successful

rock group known as the Dawnbreak-

ers. Near the end of this association the

two men learned of the Baha’i faith, a

ieligion whose basic principle is unity,

and whose originator stated over 100

years ago that the arts and sciences

should serve to unify the East and West.

Those who practioe the Baha’i faith

believe music is a world language that

has the power to break down barriers

of racial, national, and religiolus bigo-

try among peoples. When Crofts dis-

covered the strange and beautiful

sounds of the mandolin, the “new”

music of Seals and Crofts became an

expression of their deep feelings about

their faith.

Seals and Crofts’ latest release,

“Summer Breeze,” and a previous al-

bum, “Year of Sunday,” reveal the

amazing talents of these two sensitive

“medieval minstrels.” Their well-’re-

ceived concert was indeed a refreshing

musical experience for Indiana Centrall.

(Information, courtesy of Warner Bros.,

Burbank, Calif.)

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