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Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Factors surrounded us in everyday ac- tivities that bound each of us to every other member of the Olivet community. Room- mates — almost every- one had one — Chris- tianity, boyfriends, girlfriends, profs and their classes.

Saga food service, the dress code and early classes Mon- day, Wednesday and Friday. Chapel, grinders in the Red Room, intramurals, school activities, weekend trips — it's all a part of what we've developed: Fans, to less than the highest degree, Linda Penwell and Beth Pamell turn their attention briefly away from the game. Pausing to honor our country, the yell-leaders stand at attention for the singing of the National Anthem.

Spending time together, Sharon Kuberski and her fiance, David Spotanski. Doing their part, Elisa Ellis and Kathy Matson play in the pep band at a game. Rod Loren, Orpheus president, welcomes new members. Kathy Rector shows her style on the tennis court. Allan Dillman makes effective efforts for his flag football team.

Reference groups, important to everyone, are com- monly developed in various aspects of stu- dent life. Classes and year-in-school gave special meaning to the days we spent there. We had only a short time to develop from those beneficial surroundings.

We gained from them Inside Connections. Snowbarger, Academic Dean, con- templates his food at the Homecoming Barbecue. Box , Kankakee, IL Required attendance three times weekly seemed unbearable sometimes, but it was rare that someone failed to comment about its worth to them in their Christian walk.

That made it all worthwhile. Somehow, God managed to keep us all in line, working on us in His timing, in His way to teach us of Himself. Student Life varied into many different capacities, however, to include sports, academics and leisure pursuits — too many to name them all.

The Red Room provided a conducive atmosphere for a challenging game of Rook or entertaining chats with friends. The Quad fostered lively socialization throughout the year in various forms, sometimes with stunning impact. Dorm liv- ing, classes, devotions, shared bathrooms, squished closets. Saga lines, security-issued park- ing tickets, and warnings from patient R.

Orpheus Variety Show, as well as those sponsored by Vikings and Treble Clef always brought smiles, as did late night mud fights in the rain. Trick or Treating, with occasional kisses on the side, and banquets with Saga's finest always came to remind us that we were Thankful for so much. We were always glad to go home for breaks. They never came a day too late — or too soon. Pressures of homework and responsibilities helped encourage creative fun when getting home wasn't so easy.

Witty letters to cheer up another's day, spying on a special someone through the bookshelves in Benner Library, telling foolish jokes just for a reason to laugh, or simply pranking a roommate often served these purposes. Discussions of theology and philosophy still existed, and provided students the chance to discover if their beliefs were really their own. Student Life has been the valuable education that has occurred outside of the classroom as well as within.

The educational experiences students have gained from ac- tivities such as these are never to be forgotten. They stand out within the minds of those lucky enough to have really experienced Student Life, having un- mistakably developed Inside Connections. The day, enhanced with blue skies and eighty degree temperatures, could not have been more beautiful. Once again families and friends assembled to witness the honored graduates as they received their long awaited degrees. The air was a mixture of anticipation and excite- ment, yet a sort of melancholy hung still and silent in the minds of those who were already feeling the absence of graduating relatives and friends.

Years of studying were coming to a final climax, and in a few short hours they would have the keys to their futures in their hands.

Commencement started with a prayer of invocation followed by a Scripture reading and a song played by the Concert Band. Preceding the dispens- ing of degrees, the Honorable George Ryan, Lieutenant Governor, State of Il- linois, gave an inspira- tional address to the guests. Finally, the time had come for the a- warding of degrees and diplomas — and they were indeed "awards" — regarding the faces of the proud onlookers as well as the graduates themselves.

After all had been received their degrees, the special awards and recogni- ". The sea of black then stood to the familiar song "To Alma Mater, Olivet. The experiences that Olivet has given to the graduates will, no doubt, prove to be in- valuable. All the late nights and early classes will forever be mem- ories treasured as well as forgotten.

However, graduation was also sad, for the camaraderie would never be the same and friends would be separated — perhaps to be reunited only at Olivet Home- comings. But they were ready to leave and to test their skills in life. Although they are gone. Olivet will always be with them, and a little bit of Burke, Benner, Larsen, Reed, and Wisner taken to every part of our world. Professors and students Illinois Lieutenant Govern review last minute George Ryan delivers an i instructions.

Par- rot prepares to give the invocation. Seniors wear smiles while walking to commencement exercises. California's SON-shine Education with a Christian Purpose acquired a deep mean- ing for those of us who had the pleasure of knowing Mrs. Mrs Foster entered Olivet in a dual role as resi- dent director of Williams Hall and stu- dent in Although she pursued an educa- tion major, it was evi- dent she was already a teacher. Her primary purpose here was serving God.

This was obvious as she showed total dedica- tion to our Saviour, to Olivet, and to meeting the spiritual needs of the girls in Williams Hail and the students on campus. Many times throughout the years she expressed deep love and concern for the "Foster Girls" in Williams, including me, as she witnessed through discipline, conversation and exer- cise with us. I guess the thing I will remember most about Mrs. Foster, next to her unending love for God, is the love and joy she expressed for her new husband Dan.

Many times she shared with me her insights and bits of wisdom concerning love and relationships. Dan is a fortunate man for having cap- tured her heart and taking her to the West Coast. I am sure she is missed by many here besides myself. Olivet's loss was California's gain. I'm sure the SON-shine is brighter there with her presence.

C hane Semkin slurps up a faceful of jello on his way to victory for the sophomore class. In all probability he will avoid jiggly jello for a long time. Crowell Getting the year started with great en- thusiasm. Social Com- mittee sponsored the Ollies Follies Celebra- tion which began the first Thursday night of the fall semester.

The more than people in attendance were truly blessed as well as enter- tained by Kim Noblet and his exceptionally talented group. The con- cert ended with a brief message by Noblet about fears. The inspiration from this message led many to the altar to pray about their own fears.

It was a perfect beginning to the weekend. Friday evening's event was also well attended with or more at Kresge for the viewing of "The Incredible Rocky Mountain Race.

Saturday morning brought the flag football and volleyball players out to the fields in full force ready to take on their opponents. This was the beginning of the class competition to determine who would reign as the Ollies Follies champions. Juniors against Sophomores, and Seniors vs.

Freshmen in both the guys flag foot- ball and the girls volleyball saw the same preliminary round results with the Seniors and Juniors victorious. An atmosphere of smiles and laughter prevailed as everyone enjoyed Ollies Follies talent and skits. This set the stage for the championship matches between the two upper classes. The Seniors triumphed in both events and took a com- manding lead in the standings. With consolation victories in both games the Sophomores were in third, with the Freshmen coming in fourth.

After a picnic lunch and the second annual great balloon launch, the games continued. Events common in the past such as the shopping cart race, egg toss, pyramid build, tug-of-war, and a newly attempted relay with mattresses saw classes come together to bring out their best and gain some important points to move up in the stand- ings.

The Seniors won both the guys and the girls tug-of-war contests, with the rest of the teams tying for second because of point totals. Seniors, although not showing well in the pyramid, were still in first place picking up firsts in the egg toss and the shopping cart relay, and a second in the mat- tress relay.

The Juniors held on to their second place position with a vic- tory in the mattress relay and in the pyramid race. They were also second to the Seniors in the egg toss and the shopping cart relay. Sophomores kept their third place in the standings by a nar- row margin over the Freshmen.

On that evening, more points were to be won and the winning class was to be determined with the skit and talent competition held in the ONC's Mickael Jackson and his group — Brad Stockton, Chris Peal and Paul Shaver. There was a full contingent of spec- tators on hand as Masters of Ceremonies Mary Reed, Bev Lee and Mark Brown introduced each of the entries for the classes. The emcees also provided their own form of entertainment be- tween acts.

The skits were well prepared and performed by each of the participants, but the panel of judges deter- mined the Sophomores' act, a comedy routine by a juggler, to be deserving of first place.

Seniors, with their version of dating on campus, picked up the second place points while the recreation of the Olym- pics by the Juniors net- ted a third. The Fresh- men finished fourth. The Seniors displayed excellence in capturing the talent portion of the competition entry, a six- member band, edged the second place Sophomore class.

The third place points went to the Juniors, and the Freshmen followed in fourth.

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You people read way too much into everything. If you notice there are several regulars that haven't shown up yet. I assume they know to keep low and let things cool down. Those that don't risk getting banned. Have a nice day. Singles in Grand Island, Nebraska can easily locate sex with the hottest local singles.

Your Man Is Waiting getting laid in Omaha. Divorced housewives wants adult dating. The Sophomores were well behind in third and the Freshmen ended their first experience with Ollies Follies in last place.

The efforts of each class member were not in vain, for this was a great opportunity for meeting fellow class members and other students during the first weekend of the fall semester at Olivet. The traditional, or perhaps old fashioned idea, that the male should ask the female out is going down the tubes like a bad televi- sion program.

There were several things that went through a girl's mind when she took the in- itiative and asked a guy out. She reviewed her fears repeatedly in her mind. Some Olivet men agreed that women should demonstrate these new liberal op- portunities presented to them.

Paul Riley says, "I think it's great. It is always expected that the guy asks the girl out. It's nice to have the tables turned for a change.

Dan Meador agrees, "It doesn't make me uncomfortable when a girl asks me out. I think it should be an accepted practice. It takes the burden off the guy for a change!

I did the twirping for my date and my sister's date, and of course we double-dated! Stanley Olivet girls just want to have fun. The couples wait for the next activity.

They've rvived another day of ademia, and the ght belongs to them. A quick look around e campus reveals me distinct night ne habits. Some are gging, some are idying, and some are iring starry-eyed into meone else's starry es. Who's doing lat, depends on three mgs: Jndoubtedly the St places to ex- rience a sampling of ivet night life are the rms, or more ecifically, the imges of the dorms. What's amazing is that anyone actually gets any serious school work done in a lounge. How anyone surround- ed by rowdies listening to Cindy Lauper and screaming about their weekend plans can at- tempt to write a sensi- ble paper is amazing.

In spite of their little quirks and borderline misuses, the lounges at Olivet do serve the positive purposes for which they were designed. If fellowship, sharing, and good spirit are the ends, then the lounges are one very effective means.

And if you're bored with working in the peace and quiet of your room or library, go to your lounge. You may get Pepsi on your project, but you'll probably make some friends. A tired ONC student can sleep anywhere. I thought you could only find those at secular college cam- puses! What exactly is a social life, where are the social spots, and who are the sociable people at Olivet? ONC seems to have a reputation for little or no dating.

If that's your defini- tion of a social life then very few peo- ple have one. But there is definite evidence to prove that "social" ac- tivities either date or non-date oriented take place, you just have to look in the right places. Why not pick one evening to stroll through the dorm lounges? Couples who frequent them are prime examples of sociable creatures, but they are not the only ones who? You will ind lots of other students engaging in amiable events. Group favorites in- clude the ever popular Rook or Trivial Pursuit.

Videos in Nesbitt usually attract a standing room only crowd. Cozy fireplaces make Hills, McClain, and Parrott popular spots on nippy, winter nights. As for Chap- man and Williams, the continous night life of a freshman dorm should be quite enough activi- ty to satisfy most people.

So you see, students at ONC don't have to date to have a social life. Webster says that social means "marked by pleasant companionship with one's friends," and that type of social ac- tivity is very com- mon at Olivet! Spec- tator attendance has helped to build the continuing strength of the sports program. One of the women coaches, Brenda Pat- terson, says that fans "get the team's adrenaline going.

They give players an extra urge to give more when they feel like quitting. Through his leadership, he hopes to portray "a three-fold witness of the college. As the coaches and players demonstrate control and good conduct, their actions will be models for the fans to copy. Rantz Intensity on viewers' faces. Crowded stands evidence students' enthusiasm. Armstrong and wife watcfiing a game. Some of them get very involved in what is actually hap- pening, screaming and cheering the team on.

Many even show up at games dressed in crazy ways to show their spirit and support. Of course, the other spec- tators in the stands notice all this. Do they really notice the efforts the fans put forth? Does it mean anything to them or effect them in any way?

The majority of athletes seem to think so. They agree that fans bring extra motivation and encouragement. It's an adc dimension to the ga that makes the spv more enjoyable. Most agreed hat they are a great vay to socialize. Jo Williamson — 'I don't like to skate, ut feel they are vorthwhile. Like nost of my friends, I eel that they are a ;ood way to get bet- er acquainted. John — "I ike the social part of t — if you do not all on your face five housand times like ne My best riend at a late skate s the sturdy wall to lang on to!

I hate to all. I can just sit lown and say hi to lew people and earn things about ny friends I never new before. It is a ime to get crazy! Late skates are spon- sored by nearly every organization on cam- pus.

A time for students to demon- strate their skating ex- pertise and unusual styles. Most students are very responsive, at- tending frequently and supporting their group or organization.

Fri- day night and the end of a long week. What better way to unwind and give your brain a break! Skating provides physical activity no desks or books!

Late skates can be used as a time of fellowship and ministry, as our spiritual life is strengthened by all we do for Christ's sake. The next time someone asks "A late what? Stanley Danis Yocum rests her tired feet. Round we roll, where we stop only the floor knows.

Weekends were time for mixed activities and fun. For many Olivet students they were that long awaited trip home to visit family and friends. The weekends also brought football, basketball, and other sporting events. These gave the students a chance to be rowdy. Some girls found Fri- day and Saturday nights a time for going out with those brave enough to have asked. It also was a time to catch up on put-off sleep and dirty laundry that had crowded the basket and spilled out onto the floor for weeks.

In the Red Room there were always students unwinding from the strenuous week and creating ways to have fun. This could have included a variety of things from round- robin ping-pong, to Rook, or fooseball com- petitions. Other enter- tainment was always available such as Kresge's late-night videos, or late skates. Trips to Chicago, or shopping to Lincoln or Orland Malls, or a stop at a favorite pizza place were all great ways of spending money and getting away from our temporary "home.

Monday morning chapel time was some- times used for last minute cramming for that test effectively ignored over the weekend. It was often far too tempting to cut those early morning classes after arriving back to Olivet late Sun- day night, and there were many weaker souls who often fell victim to this temptation. Other lucky students were also tempted to compare their weekends full of home cooking to Saga Food Service. Usually the home cooking won. It was always good to come back, however.

Mondays were used to catch up on friends' and roommates' weekend activities. Weekends and Mon- days were a memorable part of Olivet. Rich Jones and Laura Henderson smile happily because if s Friday. Late skates provide a way to bypass in-hours on weekends. Father helps daughter unpack after a weekend at home. It is dif- ficult to put ourselves in this situation, yet there are several students on campus who have given up familiar surroundings in order to study at Olivet.

Dary 1 Kenichi Hashimoto is one of our students from Tokyo, Japan. Even though there have been many changes to make, Daryl seems to be making a home out of the States. In his second year at Olivet, Daryl is a Business Manage- ment major. He likes Olivet because, unlike big cities, the people are friendly. He has made many new friends here and says he does not get homesick, but still misses Japan — especially on holidays and weekends!

Since he cannot go home, Daryl has to find other places to go for vacations and weekends. He usual- ly goes to Chicago or home with a friend, and has noticed many differences in the celebrations of holidays. He says that the decorations in Tokyo are a lot like the ones in Chicago.

The real difference, though, is that Americans celebrate the birth of Christ, while there is a secular emphasis with many parties and festivals in Japan. There are no religious celebra- tions except on New Year's Day, when people go to shrines to pray for things they want. Although there have been many ad- justments for Daryl, and some boring vacations and weekends, he likes America very much.

Homecoming was a success this year for the fighting Tigers football team. The Tigers defeated the Pioneers of Carroll College by the slim score of The Tigers were facing their fourth straight loss and narrowly escaped it with a fantastic fourth quarter drive led by Quarterback Butch Stafford and crew.

Stafford and the of- fense were given their chance when freshman defensive back Steve Watson recovered a Car- roll fumble at the ONC Mitch Combs and Rick Lashley kept the 67 yard drive that followed alive. On another third down play, halfback Tim Johnson raced 11 yards to the Carroll five yard line. Butch Stafford then went around the right end as Tim Johnson leaped high over the middle of the line on the fake handoff. Johnson had 14 carries and 86 yards in what was only his second game of the season, due to an ear- ly season muscle pull.

The win for Olivet was very costly as linebacker Steve Peachey, the school's career tackling leader, was lost for the season with a knee injury. With Homecoming being moved to earlier in the year. Coach Ken Richardson said, "It's nice to start a tradition with a win. Wasson Dean Watkins, fired up after a great play.

Tiger offense gaining an advantage. Tom Herrmann on a handoff. The title of the car was placed in the name of the Yell leaders and the car will be passed on to future generations of Yell leaders until the "O-Mobile" has made its last lap around the football field.

Dwayne Sayer cheering the home team for all he is worth. Their daughter, Jessica, played young Fanny. Some of the songs featured were: Crowell H I Ovid Young announces the next duet.

World and na- tional, favorite per- formers — many of whom were Olivet alumni — took part in these concerts. The whole family, in- cluding the oldest daughters, sang en- thusiastically for alum- a special moment ii this particular ai dience, for this duo he a unique relationsh: At one tim both Mr. Young wer members of the ON Music Faculty.

Unique to th Nielson and Your performances is the contribution of sacre as well as secular repe toire. It gave the background to her sacred hymns, and was a special event because the inspiration of her life touched the audience.

Her goal was to "Sing when the trials are greatest, to trust in the Lord and take heart. This was At the conclusion the concert, Nielsc! This informal event combined food, fellowship, and music. Alumni and parents stomped their feet and clapped their hands to gospel songs while sitting on bales of hay. Log fires and black kettles were part of the decor; even the administra- tion dressed for the occasion in western attire — complete with cowboy hats.

Crowell Kay Kelley as Fanny's grandmother Dr. I have watched you seek God in trials and decisions; facing each one knowing that the outcome would be just what God thinks is best. But I have also seen your disappointment when the outcome was different than you expected. No matter what the out- come, you continued with that bright smile that only comes from having the joy of the Lord in your heart. You've shared your joy per- sonally and as Direc- tor of Evangels.

Your friendships and ac- quaintances, and your loyalty to the Christian purposes of Olivet have helped you gain the title of Homecoming Queen.

Giving you the crown is only a small way of giving back the love that you have given to so many others. Now all we have left are memories. There were many months of planning, dreaming, and coming up with new ideas.

My ideas were bouncing like popcorn and I couldn't decide which ones to opt for. I wanted coronation to be fun, but yet I wanted it to stay perched on people's minds for a long time. It's getting too near! What if I can't get everything done in time? What is it that I'm forget- ting? My childlike fears sur- faced and I prayed that peo- ple wouldn't see them floundering the way I could. Yet, as time dictates, we were forced to face cor- onation head-on.

Right after chapel on Wednesday we tore down to replace our worship center with a set that would hopefully disguise the tin building. All day long we worked. WRA had great help from the Buildings and Grounds men. We would have been lost without their help. Our set was simple, but we added a few dramatic touches: We tried to create a backyard scene. It didn't exactly fit "The Next Fron- tier" theme, but we didn't exactly want to go the covered wagon route.

By evening, most of the set was completed — at least enough to rehearse. The court came in after church and we went through the script with the soloist, emcee, and escorts. Rehear- sal went fast and there was nothing left to do but the finishing touches. The event we had planned for so long was coming too quickly. Amaz- ingly, I wasn't nervous, even though I knew I had to give the welcome and prayer.

I heard some snickers, and then some sounds of approval as the ROTC men came out to form an honor guard. This was my favorite part. They added such a regal touch. The court in their beautiful white dresses were stunning as they ap- peared one by one at the top of the terrace. A chill of ex- Diane Nelson The queen and her court enjoying a few minutes of relief together.

Jana Sherrow aided by M. Kelly Gilliam- Slattery, the Homecoming Queen, followed the court to take her final walk. Homecoming Coronation was full of laughter and tears, the things that make special times worth remembering.

I'm sure it was an evening our new Queen, Miriam Reader, and the court won't forget. I know I won't. I just senci those to people I write! When it's full I take it to the bank. I always save loose change right down to the penny to buy stamps. When I'm tempted to spend money, I work extra hours at Saga to cover it. And as a matter of fact, I check the payphones and vending machines for aban- doned change!

There are many and various ways to drain a pocket of its finances. Activities such as the Orpheus Variety Show, the Air Guitar Contest and the "Gong Show" exemplify ways to quickly spend the "precious little" a stu- dent has on a weekend night.

Of course, for the male student it is even more expensive if he wishes to be accom- panied by his favorite sweetheart! Then one might find himself under the tasteful temptations of the Red Room — pizza grinders, chips, candy, pop — all these goodies add up to a painful sum of money.

Recreation costs a pretty penny also! Video games and vending machines are a common cause for poverty among the Olivet students. The jackpot of it all is laundry! Every week quarters are con- tributed to the white load, light load, dark load, towel load, and the list goes on forever!

At a dollar a load, more money is spent washing clothes than was spent buying them. It is not unusual to see four loads of laundry crammed into only two machines!

Another commonl sight on campus might! One may write the familiar letter home, "Dear Mom, please send stamps, cookies, and money!

So how far can a col- lege student stretch a quarter? When left up to the Olivetian im- agination, there is no telling how far! Petty Fooseball is a popular "quarter-eater" with the guys. I was gone only a few minutes, but when I returned my basket was empty and all my clothes, "unmen- tionables" included, were festively decorating the trees!

From then on I decided to handwash those "unmentionables. Either that or change them so fast I don't have time to spend them HA! Freshmen Gailynn Gulp and Andy Furbee entertain with a repertoire of songs. Her favorite pastime at ONC is "meeting people from dif- ferent backgrounds. Crowell Posters cover Ludwig walls as freshmen choose their class council. Yes, the Freshmen Iso caught on quickly to le Olivet nightlife in the ed Room and many ex- erienced the famous piz- a grinder for the first me.

Wednesday, August 22, lasses started. This was he real test. Next on the agenda was the Freshman Class Party sponsored by the Sophomore class.

This was a time for getting ac- quainted with fellow freshmen and for enjoy- ing the Sophomore enter- tainment. Refreshments were provided as the socialization began, and slides of students from the previous years were shown to give a taste of everyday college life.

Overall the party was a fabulous success. OUies Follies was a memorable event for Freshmen. Although they lost, they put up a good fight and took defeat with a positive attitude — positive they will not lose again. Class elections were an exciting event — posters posted on the walls and flyers flying around cam- pus. The creativity of the Freshman class was evi- dent to all. Christian at- titudes were displayed in the acceptance of defeat by some candidates, and humbleness on the part of the victorious.

For some, it was easy to "get the hang of things" and for others it was more difficult. Each one handled these things in their own way, and each one learned. All in all, the Freshman Class this year adjusted and reflected Christ in their lives like true Christians. Freshmen sign nametags as they enter their class party. Lisa Zechinate meets new people at the freshman party.

Carv was from Howell, Mich. Brenda, a sophomore nursing major, says that there have been ad- justments as she learned to juggle a full class load, working part-time, and household duties. Gary and Brenda don't go "home" to their parents' houses very often because home is now Reedy Apartments where they are beginning their own family traditions.

Jeanne and Dave Bruce. Rick and Brenda El-Talabani. Maybe the most unnoticed are the mar- ried students who so often come and go without on-campus students really having the opportunity to benefit from interac- tion with them.

Leisure time interac- tion is sparse because of the added respon- sibilities and new values married couples face. Necessity to work develops new priorities and the need to establish a balance of activities. Leaving time for what is important is difficult. The home relationship and spouse must be the most im- portant for all other aspects of the hectic married life to fall into place. School isn't the whole of student life anymore, and the "college student" feel- ing often is far gone.

Replacing the "stu- dent feeling" are freedoms previously unknown. Freedoms of one's own home and space, freedom to be considered adults by one's own parents — each of these provide spice in a marriage, and require adjustment and work. Adjustment in study habits is often common among married students.

Each partner encouraging the other to do their best, and no need for study breaks to spend time together all help in the ordinary improvement of grades after marriage. Marriage does not have to take those par- ticipating away from other students, but it takes work and effort on all sides. To be a married student and survive it takes dependence up on God, time, responsibility, discipline, and a lot of patience with tender loving care.

I I'lijoyi'tl thf year that I livi'd on campus. I mado a lot of friends, learned to get along with a group of girls with different per- sonalities, and I shared special times, with some special people. That would have never hap- pened if I hadn't had the chance to live on campus. This year, I'm living at home.

I've found many advantages to living at home. The first is that I live two blocks from the school so I'm saving myself two thousand dollars a year from room and board.

The second is I don't have to live on salads from Saga, I get my mom's home-made cook- ing for every meal. The last advantage is I have my own room which makes studying much easier.

At night when it's time to go to bed, it's such a warm feel- ing to get in my own bed and lay my head down on my own pillow. One thing that bothers me is when living off campus, I really feel left out of the "on- campus society. One kind of meat, one kind of potato, one kind of vegetable — no variety. The salad bar consists of lettuce and salad dressing. In most cases, there's no ice cream machine in the kitchen. If you want an ice-cream cone you have to buy the frozen ice cream and the boxed cones and assemble the parts yourself.

And chances are you may have to do a few dishes. Then, there's the privacy and monotony of having your own room. You never move out and back in and back out again; everything stays in the same place until dust and debris begin to ac- cumulate and the room gets cleaned during a rare day off. And there's no roommate to persuade you to turn out the light and go to sleep when you should.

A fond- ness for independence is required. Since the normal ingredients of col- lege life — cafeteria food, roommates, and dorm life — are not a factor, off-campus students often view college with a slightly different perspective. Yet, while the external elements may vary, a unifying philosophy persists. College may be a place to live, an attitude or a lifestyle but, foremost, college is classes, meetings, homework and Lunch on campus gives a break during a full day to this o campus student.

Do transfer students have a hard time "fitting in" or ad- justing to a different col- lege? Does Olivet pro- vide a warm, open at- mosphere for students who transfer in? Most transfer students have stated that they had little or no difficulty transferring to Olivet. Many transfer students expressed that they felt a warm friendly at- mosphere here as oppos- ed to state schools.

Also, many students felt that Olivet provides very essential and important opportunities for spiritual growth. One student stated that after attending a state school which has no structured religion, she appreciates chapel and the struc- tured religion program that Olivet offers.

Another aspect of at- tending a state school as opposed to Olivet is the difference in rules. In large state schools, rules are made but seldom en- forced due to the large numbers of students. One student stated that people sometimes take for granted the impor- tance of rules.

At state schools there are few rules made that are ac- tually capable of being enforced, which can be a disadvantage to the students. Most students who have transferred from state schools ex- press the lack of privacy, safety, and comfort they felt at the state school. The view of most students who transfer- red here was one of ap- preciation — not criticism.

Olivet has many op- portunities for growth, and not only academical- ly, but spiritually, social- ly, and emotionally. No change is required for growth, and many transfer students have experienced learning and growing here. Uic ministry, was the guest spe. Milhuf f's evangelistic efforts include being a previous speaker for the world-wide broadcast of "Showers of Blessing," writer, song composer, recording artist, and crusade speaker. Chuck has also ap- peared on national television networks.

Chuck, through his various ministries is in constant search for more ways of evangelizing, and this is virtually leading him all over the world. Praying together on knees. This "coming gether" of ONC is not st a spontaneous lort-lived event. You n see it coming weeks L advance. Friendships re made, prayer eetings are formed. During preceding chapel services the equation is complete, and the Olivet family is in- volved in revival. Worship is para- mount in every service.

Although football season is in full swing during fall revival time, there is more than just excitement about games won; there is joy about changed hearts and freed lives. These transformations are the very experiences that inspire worship and praise in each revival service.

Without revival Olivet wouldn't be Olivet. ONC is a family. It takes deep relation- ships to form a close- knit group, and through revival these friendships are solidified — first with Christ, then with our fellow students.

Revival is truly the key to Olivet's great family. McKenzie Revival speaker Dr. Paul Cunningham addresses chapel. Burdens are lifted at the altar. Prior to fall revival, the Resident Assistants spent an evening discussing altar work with Dr. He stressed that as RA's it was important for us to look for revival to take place in our own lives. This was necessary in order to be able to ef- fectively help others.

He said that when we worked with a per- son at the altar that it was "very important to be there as part of a support system. This could be done by clari- fying what their prob- lem was or what they were struggling with, praying for them, and reassuring them that God does love them. Also, it was important to follow-up on a per- son that you have worked with.

This showed that you really care, and are a friend. Bowling's thoughts and answers to questions greatly helped each of us. Altar work plays a very im- portant part in any revival as many life- changing decisions are made there. All I noticed were hard chairs, hard walls, and a hard floor. It didn't take long, though, to realize that chapel was really a time I could choose to worship God, change, and be changed. Now as a senior look- ing back, I find that plenty of memories and images come to mind concerning chapel.

I remember one of my walk back altar to his seat during revival. His face was flooded with joy, praise, and gratitude to God for His work. I remember sitting next to my brother and putting our arms around each other in those special times when the Lord used some song or message watching classmates from the to reach and touch one of us.

Of course I remember other things. I remember the loose dog, cat, and "chapel mice" that caused the chairs to rattle and were always favorites with the ONC ladies. I remember watching a new, nervous chapel checker rush through his list so he wouldn't be the last one done.

I remember experienc- ing chapel while lying asleep in bed. I remember experienc- ing sleep while sitting up in chapel. My list of memories could go on. As a senior, I'm thankful for the time I've spent in chapel. Through the exciting and not so exciting services, chapel has been a time for me to worship God, listen to God, and be influenced to walk the right direc- tion for my life.

Harlow Hopkins leads the students in a hymn. If Students wen asked which Chapel service they liked most, they would be very likelj to say the service!

Ross comr municated with hit audience in a one on-one manner anc talked about selfj concept and positive attitudes, what thf students needed tc hear. Lanson Rosi helped show us wha; God can accomplis in our lives if w allow him to. Scott cut the ribbon dedicating the Mary Scott Missionary Home.

Mike Wasson and Gary Hess run the sound system. Ottis Sayes occasionally assists in leading chapel. Ted Lee directs the chapel services. A familiar face to many students at Olivet is that of Dr.

He is probably seen by most students as he sits on the plat- form during chapel or when he assists in chapel. His official duties are many, but his greatest is that of chairman of the Religion division. He has spent twenty years in this position and some of his duties include the following: Another role he fulfills is that of the faculty adviser to the student council.

This is done on his own time, and is not connected with his teaching position. He has served in this capacity for 24 years and serves as a representative to the administration for the students and vice-versa. A new role Dr. Sayes has taken this year is that of being pastor once again after 29 years. The church is north of the college in Orland Park. The Orland Park ministry has also given him the opportunity to "practice what he has been preaching" in the classroom all these years.

But more than anything else, this opportunity is a chance to help in the building of the Kingdom of God. Bryan The students listen attentively to the speaker. The greatest joy for Teresa was the con- tinuous peace she received in knowing that she was serving the Lord in a position pleasing to Him.

Through the many conflicts and joys fac- ed in being a leader, she felt that the Lord used this position as a way of gaining her trust in Him. Teresa ran for office because she felt it was what God wanted her to do with her life while at Olivet. It was obviously to those who passed the Kelly Prayer Chapel on Tuesday and Thursday nights, that prayer band was a success among the students.

The pews were always filled, as well as the aisles and foyer. Teresa felt it was special because "we, as the students were exposed to a variety of beliefs through the sharing that takes place bet- ween students. It was so special to come away from prayer band knowing you've been in the presence of the Holy Spirit. Dexter Scott Apple shares his testimony through song.

Angle Griffin watches as a fellow student testifies. Every Tuesday and Thursday evening at 6: Some are up- perclassmen, others are first semester freshmen. Some are pre-med majors, while others have been called to the ministry. And some come in groups, while others come alone. But, regardless of these personal dif- ferences, they all come for one purpose: Prayer Band is a pro- gram consisting of stu- dent run services in which students alone speak, sing, and play instruments.

Its main purpose, according to Vice-President in charge of Spiritual Life Teresa Ulmet, is to "draw students together into a closer knit group of people who enjoy being together in the Lord's presence.

Prayer Band not only offers students a place and time to wor- ship, but it also offcs them a variety of dil] ferent speakers. Homecoming queej Miriam Reader. While Teresa admiti that one doesn't have ti go to Prayer Band i! As a result Teresa feels Praye Band is something everyone should ex perience before leaving Olivet. Andrew Ministry speaks to the students Jennings, P.

Addie bow for rayer. These implications range from total allegiance to complete disgust, with most falling into a neutral zone that lies between the two.

Overall, it seems that most students react positively toward the present policy and even appreciate the benefits that it brings for them and their school. Once examined closely, the dress code policy is less of a con- troversy than most make it out to be. There are only a few who have problems adhering to it and these tend to make sure everyone knows their stance. On the other hand, those who agree with the policy rarely discuss it and merely treat it as any other part of a regular day.

One of the greatest benefits of an all- school dress policy is the positive at- mosphere that it creates. Students can look on each other with pride and respect and feel good about their appearances.

A neatly groomed stu- dent body is also an impressive sight to Olivet's many visitors. Olivet's dress policy plays a vital role in campus life. Students and faculty who are well kept in their dress tend to feel better not only about themselves but also toward the ac- tivities included in their daily agenda.

As the old adage states, "You only feel as good as you look. Katie Thomason and Cindy Robert smile at passing guys. Brad Garvin and Jill Ferree show their serious sides. Dee Ashby strikes a pose in the Quad. It was quite con mon to see studeni in the rooms or hal in jeans, sweats, c even less! Loung dwellers could b found dressed i jeans or sweats. Saturdays students were free ti wear their sweat shirts, comfortabl jeans and gym shoe — or whateve reasonably suitei their style.

It wa good to see student out of the everyda pressure filled rush and into weeken relaxation. Overall, the dres code allows thdj students to be well! To be honest, hadn't really thought bout it. Dorm life is orm life. You wake up "I the morning and fall ff the top bunk.

Since ou can't get your con- icts in your eyes until t least You may hear the vords that cause your leart to pound, "Man m the floor! The most pressing need of dorm life is making the room livable. With room check on Wednesdays, this can be difficult to accomplish due to "dir- ty clothes fallout" and other hazards.

Usually most of the debris lying around the room gets thrown into the closet or under the bed. On laundry days, wet clothes strewn around to dry add to the mess in many co-eds rooms.

Dorm life really swings after 9: You can try to study, but the smell of but- tered popcorn draws you out of your room. Sometimes you give up on studying and wander into the hall, picking up on the "in- depth" conversation that's going on.

Preten- ding to study, you stretch the phone cord as close to the door as possible and leave it open, wishing for that "special" phone call that will reveal what's going on in the other residence halls around This could only happen in a dorm. Carol Rittenhouse relaxes while studying. McKenzie Life in the dorm was sometimes rewarding as well as exhausting for any student.

After the comforts of homelife were gone, it was hard getting used to being responsible. Lying on the family room couch watching TV was now a luxury, as well as raiding the refrigerator on every whim.

Dad's car wasn't readily available for Satur- day night dates, and neither was his wallet, objects of serious considera- tion. However, floor neighbors could never be replaced and there was seldom boredom because of their an- tics. All things con- sidered, dorm life was a once in a lifetime experience that many college students would not have given up. More typically it is one of the people afraid to eat one of the entrees.

This ap- plies specifically to those students with a weight problem who are slaves to food and have a tendency to wander through the dessert line for what seems like 40 years. What would we do without those signs? X — is for X-TRA trips back for seconds. Y — is for YAK, which is what most people do while in the cafeteria.

Cafeteria food is worth standing in line for. Would you believe it's even worth cutting in line for? Mike Hoesli prepares to juggle the Saga dishes. Eulene Hilgendorf and Ruth Martinez serve the students. Employees in their orange costumes rushed to and fro making din- ner. At the last minute they took their places with utensils in hand.

The evening perfor- mance had begun; Saga opened for din- ner. Students entered in single file, flashing their yellow tickets while reciting the numbers that always admit them to the evening meal. Standing in lines, students waited in anticipa- tion. Upon entering the service line, they are guided along their way by signs. Making choices between lasagna, ham, and omelettes become a well rehearsed act.

Students made their way to their seats with trays filled with many varieties of food. They ate as much as they could, for they knew if they didn't, the next day it might end up in the soup. Mary Catherine Campbell, the newi'st addition to the Saga management staff, believes Olivet students appreciate the different atmosphere and change of pace of- fered by a banquet. Saga student em- ployees also enjoy the break from the normal work routine.

Mary Catherine observed this year's Thanksgiv- ing Banquet to be a great time of food and fellowship for both faculty and student body. She feels Olive- tians are always well- mannered and cordial to the Saga staff and especially so at that time of the semester when we focus our at- tention on those things for which we are thankful.

Mary Catherine says she is thankful to be a part of the Olivet Saga staff. She joins Judy Coomer and Jeff Paulson in Saga management, and she truly feels that team- work among the management along with the employees makes for a smooth operation, at banquet time in particular.

Mary Catherine is also thankful for the stu- dent workers. I love them especiallyl when they are on time. Preusch The buffet is prepared by the Saga staff for the College.

A view of the Thanksgiving feast. A dash more of sage, a bit more salt, and a hint more pumpkin spice are commonly heard phrases surrounding the Thanks- giving Holiday. In its traditional sense Pilgrims joined hands around a table abounding in fruits from their recently suc- cessful growing season to thank the Lord for his abundant blessings.

To- day, mounds of turkey, aromatic dressing, tangy cranberry sauce, and a slice of pumpkin pie delight the likes of most Americans.

In an attempt to get a delightful filling of these goodies, hun- dreds of Americans rush home each year. The students on Olivet's cam- pus are no different. Although Saga can not compete with mom, the banquet food, served the Sunday before Thanksgiving, is a welcomed change from the usual weekly menu. To show thankfulness to their blessed Savior, students pause not an- nually or even monthly, but daily to give thanks to the Lord.

In this sense the fellowship of Thanks- giving lives to brighten each new day. Lcivellyn Thanks to the Saga staff, the banquet was a success. For some, as they grew older, and their interest in females developed, so did their interest in clothes and fashion. Often guys take as much time to get dressed in the morning as girls, with very pleasing results. Guys in preferred to wear tweeds, wool sweaters, double- breasted suits, and pleated pants. These styles all tended to have a relaxed, yet formal appearance, for all occasions.

Chris Wooden and Ginger McCullough wearing everyday dress. Phil Cable in a warm plaid for cold days. This year, fashions ve shown more axed arid fitting les. Many out- s have been designed fit over-sized, and more comfortable to ar. This resulted in ny pieces of clothing coming unisex — aning that both men d women can wear ehn..

Allan Richer, idwest Regional Sales anager for Sahara ub, said more people e "catching on" to shion trends. They e catching on because mpanies are produc- ig quality garments at oderate prices.

The anufacturers are mak- ing it possible for fashion-conscious con- sumers to purchase styles similar to famous-name labels. Many designer com- panies are becoming concerned with the great number of con- sumers cutting down on their clothing ex- penditures. Jones New York, a high quality women's line, is pro- ducing many outfits that are inter- changeable. This is very helpful to dollar conscious women. She also said much work has been done to make fabrics more interesting looking, such as pig- ment dying denim.

Since trends are ever changing, it is often difficult to keep up with styles. Fortunately many traditional styles will always be ap- propriate for the well-dressed. Purchasing apparel must be kept in proper perspective. Many times society focuses too much attention on materialistic aspects and outward ap- pearance. God desires us to dress becomingly, but at the same time He wants us to see as He sees us — looking on the inner part of our lives.

Not in my cMsi'! IVom tho start I h ci V t' 1"! My attending Olivet was a foregone conclu- sion. Two brothers and two sisters had attended before me.

Where else could I go? Where else could I have a family, if not a home away from home? Where else could I get money so easily my sisters were easy marks? Some things were just not meant for sisters to know. Sibling rivalry for G.

One can also get used to being known as "Jan's little sister. They just have those binding ties, strengthened by college life, that never keep us away too long.

Or, have begun a conversation h someone only to find half way through the versation that you en't talking to the t person? These are unheard of ex- iences at Olivet.

There several sets of twins t could easily be taken for each other. Yordys are among m. Jean cia Yordy is a com- mication major trans- Ting from Taylor iversity. Jean says the son she came to Olivet s because she felt nething was missing len she and Joan were arated. After growing in the same schools th the same friends, 'y decided to attend arate colleges to make 'ir own friends, find 'ir own identities, and see what it would be e when they were ijart.

Although they shed they were ;ether during this aration, they shared eir experiences and ciievements with each other. They both agree that the time they had apart was beneficial, but they like to be together.

Jean and Joan have been labeled "mirror images" by their doctor. Jean is right-handed, while Joan is left-handed. Joan is creative and likes to draw and paint while Jean excels in academics and likes to sing and act. An experience they recalled about their childhood involved a very unique situation. Jean had broken her arm when she was in the third grade and had to go to the hospital to have it rebroken and set, while Joan went to school Before receiving the anesthetic Jean was told that when she woke up she would vomit as a side effect.

Well, when Jean woke up, she did not vomit, but instead Joan, while at school, vomited. Being twins is a special part of their lives and they have always been close. Whenever there is a con- flict, they stick together. When they are together they complement each other, each sharing their own unique and in- dividual personalities. Although M'c may think they look alike, they don't think they do except when they see their reflections in a mirror.

Sometimes they look in the mirror and realize how much they really do look alike. Twins have something extra not experienced by or- dinary sisters and brothers. The uncomplicated and happy times of children doubled for Denise and Diane.

Teachers couldn't tell them apart. They were issued name tags and separated into different classes. Not liking this, Denise and Diane would switch name tags frequently for fun.

And who else could use their sister's or brother's library cards Lori and John Lynn Kandra and Cheryl Dilts without penalty — ex- cept twins! Reflecting, they remember how impor- tant it was to choose the right roommate. A friend asked the wong twin to be her room- mate and they knew who she really meant to ask. People are still mistaking one for the other. These ladies see themselves as different people. One is more analytical, while the other is creative. Yet, there is a bond of strength when they are side-by-side, making them one.

Denise and Diane say, "It's wonderful being a twin. They agree that if they had to start over, they would do it again the same way. The fact that this was the first concert of the Imperials latest tour, "Let the Wind Blow" made the concert more exciting.

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