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Athenaeum The Patton College of Education

OHIO UNIVERSITY’S EDUCATION MAGAZINE

Legacy The Patton

2010-2012

Athenaeum The Patton College of Education

OHIO UNIVERSITY’S EDUCATION MAGAZINE

On the Cover: The Patton Legacy Dr.Violet Lenore Patton’s lifelong dedication to education has changed the lives of countless students as well as her peers, supervisors and essentially everyone she meets. Athenaeum is published by The Gladys W. and David H. Patton College of Education at Ohio University, Office of the Dean, for the faculty, staff, students, alumni and friends of the college. The Patton College welcomes your comments and noteworthy items. Please e-mail or send your letters to: Athenaeum Ohio University The Patton College of Education Office of the Dean McCracken Hall 133 Athens, OH 45701 Patton.Alumni@ohio.edu 740.593.9449 Visit our web site: www.ohiou.edu/education Renée A. Middleton, Ph.D. Dean, The Patton College of Education middletonr@ohio.edu Linda Reed Chair, Dean’s Circle of Engagement Art Stellar Vice Chair, Dean’s Circle of Engagement Editor: Mary Beth Gillam Design: Mark Brunton, Ohio University; and Christina Ullman, Ullman Design Photographers: Mark Brunton, Kevin Riddle, Rick Fatica, Ben Siegel

14 Contents 4 5 7 8 9 10 11

2012 GRADUATION

Message from the Dean Year in Review / College Notes Educational Studies Teacher Education Counseling & Higher Education Higher Education Human & Consumer Sciences

21 22 24 39 40 41 46

Cutler Scholars Joy of Giving Donor Honor Roll New Scholarships Grants and Contracts Center Stage Research Briefs

2010-2012

Featured Stories

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Paving their Own Way

Recreation studies students explore entrepreneurship.

14 20 42 44 45

The Patton Legacy

Violet Lenore Patton’s lifelong dedication to education is exemplified through her legacy-bearing gift to Ohio University’s College of Education.

Space Camp

Alumna encourages teachers, students to reach for the stars through space education.

Upward Bound

Program helps students reach higher goals.

In Their Own Words

Alumna gives new meaning to the road less traveled.

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36

Always a Bobcat

Marilyn Allen, who received the B.S. in Elementary Education at Ohio University in 1958, bleeds Bobcat green.

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[message from the dean]

Celebrating 125 Years of Excellence

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t gives me great pleasure to dedicate this issue of the Athenaeum to the transformational gift given to our college by Violet L. Patton. Her benevolence makes it possible for us to pursue endeavors that are worthy of the name of Gladys W. and David H. Patton. We continue to strive to engage in legacy-bearing activities in our teaching, our research and our outreach, and we believe that you will find that the stories contained in this issue help enhance and build on the college’s legacy. An important feature of this Athenaeum is the full story about Dr. Violet L. Patton, beginning on page 14. The story details her education, her work and her lifelong contribution to the fields of art and education. In recognition of that work, we were pleased to have Ohio University’s President Roderick J. McDavis award her the honorary degree of Doctor of Humane Letters (see page 19). We consider Dr. Patton’s gift to be a wonderful anniversary present, as we were proud to mark our 125th Anniversary in 2011. We celebrated in style with a full weekend of events, including a special gala performance given by renowned jazz artist Nancy Wilson and a special tribute to Patton. The philanthropy of dedicated alumni and their gifts from the smallest to the largest are what helps to sustain and to build our legacy. In every issue of the magazine, we strive to share with you the voices of our alumni, and this year, we highlight Marilyn Allen on page 45. We’re always pleased to feature those individuals that give to the college, and this year we’d also like to welcome aboard our new development officer, Mr. Tim Binegar (see page 23). We continue to provide our students with unique opportunities and experiences that live up to our legacy, and in this issue you’ll see some of those activities that our students are engaged in, such as Space Camp (see page 20). A regular feature in the Athenaeum is the “In Their Own Words” section, which this year features alumna Hayley McDonough. Through her story on page 44 about “The Road Less Traveled,” Ms. McDonough represents the bobcat spirit of giving back and leaving a community better than we found it. In The Patton College, we emphasize the importance of engaging in community, and we believe our community is large – it begins at home, then moves to local, state-wide and national communities. Ms. McDonough is exemplary in giving

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back to community as we define it. The recent realignment of the college enables us to embrace new students and alumni from Recreation Sport Pedagogy (Recreation Studies, Coaching Education and Physical Education) and from Human and Consumer Sciences (Family and Consumer Sciences Education, Retail Merchandising, and Restaurant, Hotel & Tourism). I hope our new alums received my letter this past summer welcoming you to The Patton College. We want you to feel at home in your new college; the Athenaeum is one way for you to stay connected. It is our desire that all of our alumni are able to keep abreast of what’s happening in the departments, and the magazine features some of these unique activities on pages 7-13. It’s not only the human services faculty and programs that we are pleased to have inherited, but we also are proud to be the home for the Child Development Center and the active learning that takes place at the center. The CDC’s annual garden party is a special annual event that I always enjoy attending. To learn more about the garden party and its impact on young minds (see page 47). A cornerstone of what we do in the college is demonstrated through our research, and we want to highlight the research that our faculty produce, as well as the research that both undergraduate and graduate students have the opportunity to participate in while they’re here. Page 46 features three examples of this work, including that of one of our former students, MacKenzie

King, who was engaged in a project that helped launch her career in the fashion industry. Because of her research, she received an internship at the well-known clothing company, American Eagle, and she currently works full-time at their headquarters in Philadelphia. One of the special highlights and delights for me this year was the opportunity to meet President Barack Obama. The White House granted Ohio University’s president, Roderick McDavis, the opportunity to meet privately with the president of the United States, and he was allowed to invite no more than three individuals to attend this meeting. I was honored to be included, along with first lady Deborah McDavis and Vice President of Student Affairs, Ryan Lombardi (pictured above). It was a great and humbling privilege to meet President Obama, but what was equally important to me was that of all the individuals that President McDavis could have thought to invite to be in that private meeting, he chose his dean of education to join him. His consideration is an indication of Ohio University’s

values and our president’s true commitment to the field of education. Lastly, I would like to acknowledge the volunteers that work with me to advance our mission of providing legacybearing activities in the college. I particularly want to recognize the co-chairs of the Dean’s Circle of Engagement: Linda Reed and Dr. Arthur Stellar. Please also note the insert that speaks to our priorities for the college’s Promise Campaign; I’d like to give special thanks to the campaign’s co-chairs, Charlotte Westerhaus and Mike “Scoop” Jackson, as well as the other members of the committee listed on the insert. Our goal was to raise $41 million by the end of the campaign; to date we’ve raised $37.4 million (91% of our goal). We have two more years until the campaign ends, and we look forward to your continued support. We will not cease to strive to make you proud of your college. We look forward to sharing again with you our activities in the upcoming 2013 issue of Athenaeum, which will feature the theme: Designing our Future Through Engagement, Inquiry and Action.

Renée A. Middleton, Dean The Gladys W. and David H. Patton College of Education If you would like to support any of the initiatives that you read about, please contact me at middletonr@ohio.edu.

YEAR Selected newsworthy events from the College in 2010-12 {September} 2010 Fall Violet L. Patton Lecture Series

Linda Gray Reed, alumna of The Patton College and current Assistant Superintendent of Curriculum and Assessment for Archuleta School District 50 Joint in Pagosa Springs, Colorado, spoke to The Patton College about the implications of the 2001 No Child Left Behind Act.

{October} 2010 NCATE Visit

The Patton College successfully completed an evaluation by The National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE) in October. The Board issued preliminary findings, provided as a courtesy to the Education Unit. The findings stated that the Unit had met each of the six NCATE standards, with only one area for improvement (AFI).

{November} 2010 Third Annual Art Extravaganza and Silent Auction

The Patton College hosted the third annual Art Extravaganza and Silent Auction featuring artwork from students at South Elementary School. Proceeds from the auction totaled $870, with half of the proceeds going directly back to the students and the other half going to the school’s art program.

{January} 2011 Patton Gift Announced

President Roderick McDavis announced Violet Patton’s transformational gift to The Patton College at a press conference in McCracken Hall. Patton bestowed $28 million on The Patton College in honor of her parents, both educators in their careers. Patton also gave a joint gift of $13.3 million to The Patton College and the College of Fine Arts for an arts education center.

{February} 2011 Rural and Urban Collaborative

On February 26, The Patton College hosted another meeting of the Rural/Urban Collaborative Institute (RUC). The RUC began as an idea to bring rural and urban communities together with the goal of training pre-service teachers to teach in diverse schools. In its third year of existence, the partnership among Columbus City Schools, Logan-Hocking School District, Ohio Dominican University, The Ohio State University, Southern Local School District and Ohio University is going strong.

{April} 2011 Gary Rhoades Lecture

Dr. Gary Rhoades, general secretary for the American Association for University Professors (AAUP) and director of the Center for the Study of Higher Education at the University of Arizona, spoke to faculty, staff, students and alumni on April 23 about the need for a faculty voice in decision-making within institutions of higher education.

{April} 2011 Hicks Executive-in-Residence honoree

On April 26, the 2010 Hicks Executive in Residence honoree, Dr. Charol Shakeshaft, spoke to The Patton College faculty, staff and students about her research, which looks at educator sexual misconduct in schools. Dr. Shakeshaft, currently professor and chair of the Department of Education Leadership at Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond, Va., holds a Ph.D. and an M.S. from Texas A&M University and the B.S. from the University of Nebraska.

{September} 2011 125th Anniversary Gala

Legendary jazz singer Nancy Wilson gave her final official public stage performance as the showcase for entertainment of the 125th Anniversary celebration of The Gladys W. and David H. Patton College of Education, which was held September 9-11 in Athens. “Wilson is one of the living legends of our time. We are extraordinarily honored to have the opportunity to host her for our special celebration of many years of success,” said Renée A. Middleton, Dean of The Patton College.

{April} 2012 Leadership and Advocacy Summit

The Connovino Honors Program in conjunction with the Retail Merchandising and Fashion Product Development program presented The Patton College Leadership and Advocacy Summit, a free, all-day event aimed at helping participants to discover and understand a personal leadership style and how to leverage it within the education and human service professions. Throughout the day, the students participated in a panel, worked on writing successful OPEDS, and listened to two keynote speakers: Renea Morris, Director of Communications at Ohio University, and Dr. Rodrick S. Lucero, a School of Education Associate Professor at Colorado State University.

Comings & Goings The College welcomes the following new faculty and staff to new positions: Amy Bickford Administrative Assistant, Dean’s Office Curt Plummer Assistant Director, Student Affairs and Upward Bound Tim Binegar Director of Development Debra Shaw Coordinator for Professional internships Kellie Dyer Instructor, Recreation & Sport Pedogogy Laura Harrison Assistant Professor, Higher Education Tom Haskell Instructor, Instructional Technology Jamie Smith Instructor, Instructional Technology Dwan Robinson Assistant Professor, Educational Administration Alan Silver Instructor, Human & Consumer Sciences Education

Congratulations to our retirees: Bob Young Professor, Higher Education Marta Roth Professor, Teacher Education George Johanson Professor, Educational Studies Robin Mittelstaedt Professor, Recreation & Sport Pedogogy

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College Notes A sampling of notable faculty, staff and student achievements in 2010-12 Dr. Renée A. Middleton, dean of Ohio University’s Gladys W. and David H. Patton College of Education, was appointed to the Ohio School Funding Advisory Council. The 28-member council was established to review funding in Ohio’s schools, as called for in section 3306.29 of House Bill 1, Ohio’s Education Reform Bill.

Recreation and Sport Pedagogy Dr. Andrew Szolosi, assistant professor in Recreation and Sport Pedagogy, joined the department in 2009 after completing his dissertation, The Effect of Mystery, Mediated by Fascination, on Recognition Memory Among College Students Viewing Scenes of Nature, at the University of Utah. Dr. Beth VanDerveer, chair and associate professor in Recreation and Sport Pedagogy, served as director of the Recreation Studies Self-Study Accreditation Report for the Council on Accreditation, Parks, Recreation, Tourism, and Related Professions. Dr. Bruce Martin, assistant professor in Recreation and Sport Pedagogy, John Tanzer, graduate student in Recreation Studies, and other colleagues published a technical report, “Economic Impact of Off-Highway Vehicle Recreation and Tourism in Southeast Ohio,” which was the culmination of a twoyear assessment project. Craig Leon, a former Ohio graduate student in Coaching Education and now Ohio Athletics director of compliance, Dr. Hyun-Ju Oh, assistant professor in Physical Education Teacher Education, and Dr. Sharon Rana, associate professor in Exercise Physiology, published “A Purposeful Dynamic Stretching Routine for Distance Running Athletes and Coaches” in Strategies: A Journal for Physical and Sport Educators. Dr. David Carr, associate professor in Recreation and Sport Pedagogy, Sheri Huckleberry, interim coordinator of the online Coaching Education program, and other faculty and staff members were awarded a $225,000 grant from the Sports United Office of

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the U.S. Department of State’s Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs. The grant fosters cultural interaction through two-way educational exchange among diverse youth populations in underserved communities in the United States and in Senegal, Ghana, and South Africa. Dr. Rhonda Hovatter, assistant professor in Recreation and Sport Pedagogy, and Physical Education students involved in the majors club and the student division of the Ohio Association for Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance (OAHPERD), were selected to attend the Midwest District Student Leadership Conference.

Counseling and Higher Education Covia Boyd, a doctoral student in Counseling Education and Supervision, won the Student Paper Competition at the 2010 International Association of Rehabilitation Professional (IARP) Case Management/Disability Management Conference. Boyd also received the Graduate Transition Scholarship from the Graduate College at Ohio University. Natalie Williams, a doctoral student in the Counselor Education and Supervision program, had an article published in the Rehabilitation Counselors and Educators Journal and won honorable mention in the American Counseling Association Foundation Graduate Student Essay Competition. Dr. David Horton, assistant professor of Counseling and Higher Education, won the 2009 Outstanding Paper/Dissertation Award from the Southeastern Association for Community College Research (SACCR). SACCR also invited Horton to be the featured luncheon speaker at their conference in Lexington, Kentucky. Dr. Mona Robinson, associate professor in Counseling and Higher Education, and Dr. Ameena Mu’min, a doctoral candidate at the time, coauthored with Dean Renée A. Middleton a book chapter titled “Rehabilitation Counseling: A Continuing Professional Imperative for Multiculturalism and Advocacy Competence.”

Educational Studies Dr. John Hitchcock, assistant professor in Educational Studies, coauthored three peer-reviewed reports (one journal article and two national reports) for the U.S. Department of Education’s Institute of Education Sciences as well as four book chapters published by Sage, Information Age Publishing, and Charles C. Thomas. Dr. Teresa Franklin, professor in Educational Studies, is part of an interdisciplinary team awarded a $2.78 million GK-12 Grant from the National Science Foundation. Titled “The Boat-of-Knowledge in the Science Classroom,” the grant will focus on hands-on experiential learning in which samples from the Muskingum and Ohio rivers will be used to examine water quality. Franklin was published several times, including a chapter titled “Mobile School: Digital Communities Created by Mobile Learners” as part of a larger work, Bringing Schools into the 21st Century, edited by Dr. Guofang Wan and Dr. Dianne Gut. Dr. Gordon Brooks, associate professor and chair in Educational Studies, acted as president-elect of the Mid-Western Educational Research Association (MWERA) for the 2009–2010 school year and now serves as president. Elizabeth Ngumbi and Yuki Nakama, graduate students in Educational Studies, traveled to Honduras to conduct research on women from low-income backgrounds attending a university. The two discussed their findings in a faculty lecture series presentation titled “Experiences of Women from Low-Income Backgrounds in a Honduran University.” Dr. Dave Moore, associate professor in Educational Studies, along with Dr. Robert Williams, professor and undergraduate chair in Mechanical Engineering, secured a $200,000 grant from the National Science Foundation for haptic discovery research.

Teacher Education Dr. Guofang Wan, professor in Teacher Education, received the 2010 Margaret B. Lindsey Award for Distinguished Research in Teacher Education, which recognizes an individual whose research over the last decade has had a major impact on the field. Wan accepted the award at the Speaker Spotlight Luncheon during the American Association of

Colleges for Teacher Education’s 62nd annual meeting in Atlanta. Dr. Deborah Cochran, assistant professor in Teacher Education, was approved for an $8,000 grant from the Ohio University Research Committee. The money will fund her project to develop and validate tools for preschool programs to identify students showing early signs of reading difficulties and to intervene and monitor their progress. Eric Sustar, student in Teacher Education, was named one of the six recipients of a scholarship from the Ohio Council of Teachers of Mathematics (OCTM). Sustar was awarded $750 and a one-year membership to OCTM.

Human and Consumer Sciences Education Jessica Kessler, graduate student in Apparel, Textiles, and Merchandising, received the outstanding thesis award from the Ohio Association of Family and Consumer Sciences for her piece “Intergenerational Fashion Influences: Mother/Daughter Relationships and Fashion Involvement, Fashion Leadership, Opinion Leadership and Information Seeking from One Another.” Joyce Middaugh, student in Retail Merchandising and Business Administration, won the 2010 award for undergraduate research from the Ohio Association of Family and Consumer Sciences for her project “US Consumer Satisfaction in Their Shopping Abroad.” Middaugh graduated with a bachelor’s degree in Human and Consumer Sciences. Colleen Kline, student in Human and Consumer Sciences, served as chair of the Ohio Association of Family and Consumer Sciences during the 2009–2010 school year. Catherine Susteric, student in Human and Consumer Sciences, was elected to a second term as chair of the Ohio Association of Family and Consumer Sciences in the spring of 2010. The American Association of Family and Consumer Sciences Student Organization at Ohio University (formerly called the Human Services Organization) was awarded the Edwin L. Kennedy Leadership Award for Outstanding Community Service for their development of a new food competition division, Nutritious and Delicious—Improving Nutrition in the Art of Cooking, at the Ohio State Fair.

[educational studies]

Dr. Jaylynne Hutchinson

Education offers Diversity Studies Certificate Program gaining momentum in first year By R. Devin Hughes

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or many students, coming to college can be an eye-opening experience. According to Associate Professor of Cultural Studies, Jaylynne Hutchison, “So many of us live in homogenized communities, but after being exposed to people different from us, we begin to realize that it’s more complicated than saying, ‘Why can’t we just get along?’” Hutchison developed the Diversity Studies Certificate (DSC) program in order to help students better understand the issues involved with living and working in a diverse society. The program is housed in the Department of Educational Studies in The Gladys W. and David H. Patton College of Education, but it is interdisciplinary and open to any student from any college at Ohio University. “It’s a great program with 88 classes that they can choose from. There’s something for everybody,” according to graduate assistant Cory Frederick. The main benefits to students include “a sort of value-added bonus to their degree” when they receive the certificate after successful completion of the program. Frederick describes the program as “a good way to stand out to employers to show them that you have gone above and beyond, and really honed in on some specific diversity issues.” Working toward the certificate is designed not to be a curricular burden on students, but rather a way for them to qualitatively learn about diversity while simultaneously meeting university graduation requirements, according to Hutchison. It’s also “a plus for recruiting faculty with expertise in these areas.” Currently 15 undergraduate students are enrolled in the DSC program, but it is gaining in popularity, and future plans include offering it to graduate students as well. Each student must complete 28 quarter credit hours (or approximately seven courses), which translates to 18 semester credit hours (or six courses), when Ohio University changed to semesters in the fall of 2012. Students begin the DSC program by taking the introductory course,

“Introduction to Democracy and Diversity” and finish with a Tier III capstone course, “Diversity, Social Change and Leadership.” Between the introductory and capstone courses, the students are able to choose from a variety of courses from five diversity domains: race/ethnicity, social class, gender, sexual orientation and disability. Students are required to take courses from at least three different diversity domain categories in order to provide both depth and breadth. Successful participants will be conferred with a Diversity Studies Certificate. “The Diversity Studies Certificate program will encourage more students to study diversity by providing a structure to the relevant courses that exist in many departments across campus,” said Gordon Brooks, professor of Educational Research and Evaluation. As director of the program, Hutchison will continue to adapt and develop the program as it grows. “As students take advantage of this academic Diversity Studies Certificate, we will build a better informed student body that will lessen instances of racial and ethnic, gender, social class, religious, disability and sexual orientation discrimination,” wrote Hutchinson, in her proposal to the University Curriculum Council. In addition to the seven (six in semesters) courses, the program requires students to participate in a summer experiential intense-format workshop to be taken at least once during any summer session in their undergraduate years. The program also sponsors a quarterly event, such as a lecture, film, workshop or field trip, addressing contemporary topics related to diversity. “Our society today is more diverse and complex than ever,” said Dean Renée A. Middleton. “Diversity is one of the fundamental core values of The Patton College, and the Diversity Studies Certificate will allow Ohio University students to graduate as culturally informed members of society, making them more competitive in a global and diverse job market.” >> For more information, please visit www.cehs.ohio.edu/academics/es/dsc.htm

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[teacher education]

The Appalachian Experience makes a difference in the community The Patton College’s Teacher Education program, “Southeast Ohio: The Appalachian Experience,” provides a historic marker By Nicole Bersani

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r. Frans Doppen, associate professor in Curriculum and Instruction, Middle Childhood Education, and Social Studies Education in The Patton College, developed a four credit hour summer course called “Southeast Ohio: The Appalachian Experience.” The one week interactive workshop brings together students and faculty members that share a common interest in environmental issues, education, history, culture and civic tourism in Appalachian Ohio. In a short period of time, participants are exposed to classroom readings concerning the project’s history and issues. Collaborating with course instructors, the students engage in field experiences, lecture presentations and group discussions as well as service learning projects. “The openness and collaboration gives people the chance to take ownership over their experiences with the project,” Dr. Doppen said. Matt Carlstrom, teacher at Alexander Middle School, alumnus of The Patton College in Middle Childhood Education and participant in the first historical marker, agreed with Dr. Doppen. He was impressed that the workshop integrates ecotourism, history and geography. It allows participants to get off campus and go beyond Athens city limits to experience hands-on explorations in places they may otherwise never know existed. The workshop then developed the process in creating “markers” around the Appalachian community in order to research, fundraise and recognize historic places. “Many of these important places aren’t very well highlighted to the average person,” Carlstrom said. “So, we got the idea for the historical marker that most people could take the time and recognize if there is a marker.” The first marker dedication the workshop program placed was in Rendville, a small community in Perry County, Ohio, and 40 minutes north of the Ohio University campus. Established in 1879 by Chicago industrialist William P. Rend, Rendville

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became known as a place where African Americans broke the color barrier. Dr. Isaiah Tuppins, Adam Clayton Powell, Roberta Preston, Richard L. Davis and Sophia Mitchell are the most known examples of African Americans who broke through the color hurdles and into successful careers such as medical, governmental and religious leadership positions surrounding the community. Each one of these individuals led the struggle against racism throughout not only Rendville, but also the rest of the Appalachian Ohio. Standards set by the Ohio Historical Society have a strict system for markers, which require sponsorships, a review board, a historical documentation and an application form. For the Appalachian Experience’s first marker dedication, it took about three years to get funding, complete the application and gain official recognition. The official dedication and celebration was on Oct. 21, 2010, for the Southern Perry County community’s coal mining town of Rendville. The unveiling was hosted by The Patton College along with the Village of Rendville, Sunday Creek Associates, the Little Cities of Black Diamonds Council and the Ohio Historical Society. The next historic marker will start this summer for a cemetery in Rendville. The cemetery is a burial site for Richard L. Davis who was an African American labor organizer during the late nineteenth century and very prominent in the United Mine Workers of America. Sophia Mitchell, who was Ohio’s first African American woman mayor in 1969, was buried in the same cemetery as well. “There are two very unique people that are just waiting to be acknowledged,” said Dr. Doppen. “It’s not all about taking places but also about giving places revitalization.” These marker dedication areas are ideal locations for rest spots and welcome centers for tourists as well as educational field trips that can not only preserve the historical background but also renew the community where it stands.

[counseling]

It’s playtime! Therapists using play therapy as an innovative way to work with children with disabilities By Nicole Bersani

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[Dr. Robinson]

or most children, their childhoods are filled with pleasant experiences in which they learn how to communicate and interact with others. However, many children with disabilities are faced with traumatizing and difficult experiences that may hinder their ability to do so. Mental health professionals are constantly faced with the challenge of finding a way to work best with children with disabilities. Dr. Mona Robinson, Dr. DeAnna Henderson, Julie Oates and Brian Bethel – ranging from doctoral students to professors – took on the challenge of exploring play therapy as a therapeutic way of working with children with disabilities. Play therapy is a process used in counseling with children, adolescents and adults that utilizes play activity as a specialized counseling technique. Often times, children are reluctant to verbally retell traumatic stories. In play therapy, children can use play instead of words, giving them an avenue where they share their experiences through activities such as drawing. “The history of play therapy actually dates back to the 1920s when Anna Freud utilized dolls in sessions with children,” Bethel said. “Although it has a long history, it is somewhat rare in the counseling field.” There is not an abundance of research in either the counseling or rehabilitation literature that addresses specific techniques or theories of working with children with disabilities. That’s why a team from The Patton College’s counseling and higher education program decided

to explore the avenue of play therapy. Dr. Robinson, Dr. Henderson, Oates and Bethel gathered research from the scarce literature they could find but mostly from their personal encounters in working with people with disabilities and utilizing play therapy as a therapeutic method. Combining these two concepts, children with disabilities and play therapy formed the basis for the presentation. When enough research was accumulated after a few years, all presenters found play therapy beneficial for children with disabilities who had been traumatized and their families. They decided to submit a proposal to the Play Therapy Italy Institute in August 2010. They gained recognition and were then asked to attend and present their research titled “Building Bridges: Play Therapy for Children with Disabilities” at the first Play Therapy Conference in Reggello, Italy, March 3-12, 2011. The Patton College crew, along with about 30 other students and professors, immersed themselves in the Italian culture of Rome, Tuscany, Reggello and Florence while discovering various play therapy techniques from other professors and professionals in the field. “One of the more interesting seminars was from a man who both lives and works in Italy, and had also worked with Children’s Memorial Hospital in war-torn countries,” Dr. Henderson said. “It was interesting to see the different multicultural perspectives as well as view their

attempt to compare our culture with Italian culture.” Play therapy not only provides mental health practitioners a unique and innovative way to work with children with disabilities, but also the families of children with disabilities. Dr. Robinson mentioned that most of the presentations at the conference were hands-on, allowing attendees to learn various techniques from the therapist. “Our presentation was unique in that we integrated play therapy techniques with our knowledge of rehabilitation, which allowed us to educate the participants about pertinent legislation that impacts children with disabilities. We also addressed the stages of adjustment to disability and the interplay between various play

therapy techniques,” Dr. Robinson said. “Lastly, after recognizing the importance of the child and family perspective in treatment, we discussed the importance of adopting a family systems theoretical framework.” According to Dr. Henderson, and the rest of the group agreed, it was empowering to see that what they have been learning and teaching works in other cases, even children from war-torn countries. “No matter the devastation, no matter the trauma and no matter the pain, children still want to play,” Dr. Henderson said. “No matter what the object, they will create and use their imagination no matter how emotionally stuck or physically impaired, they will still create a world for themselves.”

Dr. Mona Robinson, Professional Clinical Counselor

rehabilitation counseling at Alabama State University.

Supervisor (PCC-S), Licensed Social Worker (LSW)

Julie Oates, PCC-S, received the master’s in counselor

and Certified Rehabilitation Counselor (CRC), received

education from The Patton College and will be applying

the Ph.D. in Rehabilitation Services from The Ohio

to the doctoral program in Counselor Education and

State University and is an Associate Professor and

Supervision at the College as well. Finally, Brian Bethel,

Program Coordinator at The Patton College teaching

PCC-S, Licensed Chemical Dependency Counselor

counselor education courses. Dr. DeAnna Henderson,

(LCDC) III, RPT-S, doctoral student at The Patton

Professional Counselor (PC) and CRC, received

College in the Department of Counseling and Higher

the Ph.D. from The Patton College and teaches

Education, also participated in the study.

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[higher education]

Level playing field Student athletes at community colleges battle stigmas as well as athletic opponents By R. Devin Hughes

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tudent athletes often get a bad rap and face a lot of criticism from other students, faculty and the media. From early scheduling to excused absences, stereotypes can portray student athletes as “dumb jocks,” who get free swag and unmerited financial aid because they can score touchdowns. Given the increased emphasis on financial restraint, particularly regarding college athletics versus academic programs, a debate rages on in the academic community about the worth of athletics to a university. “There is a general stigma toward student athletes,” explains Dr. David Horton, assistant professor at The Patton College. “The athletics department is constantly scrutinized and often not seen as a valuable asset to the institution.” Horton has devoted much of his research to student athletes in community colleges, analyzing a variety of issues such as academic success, law and policies, financial aid and graduation rates. His focus on this area stems from an interest in marginalized groups and their educational experiences. Student athletes at community colleges, Horton reasons, are doubly damaged because of the negative perceptions that can sometimes face community colleges and students that attend these institutions. “It’s worse for community college athletes,” Horton said. “There is the stigma of community colleges as ‘lesser’ than, which makes it that much worse.” Horton, who himself played baseball at Dallas Baptist University, felt a draw toward the study of community college athletes, a subject on which there has not been much research done to date. Though many have looked at athletes playing at larger schools with nationally recognized athletic programs, few have considered the situations of athletes at community colleges. “My studies are a result of my interest in marginalized groups at community colleges,” Horton

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explained. “There’s just not much out there on them, on males of color, or females.” The results may come as a surprise. In one of Horton’s studies, he found that “student-athletes of color and female student athletes earned more credit hours each semester and earned higher GPAs than non-athlete students with similar background characteristics.” In another study Horton referenced, it was found that 67 percent of all black male athletic participants completed four semesters, compared to only 33 percent of black male students in the general student population. In another study, Horton found a connection between athletes’ academic success and their perceived level of support on campus. “That makes a big impact on students,” Horton explained. “If faculty and administrators are not supportive, athletes know it.” Horton’s work is still too far in its infancy for him to have witnessed major policy decisions as a result of his findings, but he is gathering some interest. Though they have statistics for their own campuses, many athletic directors at community colleges are unaware of how they compare to other institutions. As noted before, since not many major studies have been conducted on athletics at community colleges, that data is not readily available to them. Horton, then, believes there is a need for the data he is collecting, further driving him through his research. Currently, he is looking at certain policies already in place at community colleges and seeing whether they are actually having the desired effect. Policies he is studying include academics, gender equity and financial aid. “We have found that the intended purpose of a policy, compared to what is actually happening, is sometimes two different things,” Horton said. “At times, it still baffles us as to why certain policies are in place.” Horton, along with colleagues Pilar Mendoza and Jesse Mendez,

Dr. David Horton found a connection between athletes’ academic success and their perceived level of support on campus. are due to have a new article published titled “Financial aid and other factors of retention among community college studentathletes compared to non studentathletes.” For this study, Horton was actually brought in because of his prior knowledge and research, an illustration that his work is beginning to receive notice. Someday, Horton’s research may effect actual policy change, which could help improve financial aid,

equity and academic performance among athletes at community colleges. Perhaps most importantly, however, these changes could help chip away at the “dumb jock” stereotype, which would be a significant feeling for the athletes as well. “This is an important piece to work on,” Horton said. “The subject means a lot to me, and I really want to ensure student athletes are successful.”

[human & consumer sciences]

New York stylist provides key internships Lani Steinhouse stays connected to OHIO by introducing students to ‘the biz’ By Mary Beth Gillam

“Look at every job as your last job, because whatever you do on this job will affect whether or not you get the next one.” This is the most important piece of advice that Lani Steinhouse, an accomplished commercial stylist, says she shares with her interns—at least one or two a year from The Patton College. “If you’re not professional … word gets around really quickly in New York.” Students would do very well to heed Steinhouse’s words of wisdom; her client list includes some of the biggest A-listers in show business. When asked if she’s ever been star-struck working with anyone, she said she would have to say Susan Sarandon. “Robert De Niro is definitely at the top of the list as well,” she added. Even early in her career, she worked with “a lot of celebrities.” She said she remembers that back then, when she met singer Bonnie Raitt, “I just couldn’t even speak.” After 25 years as a successful stylist, however, she’s accustomed to just doing the job, which is essentially choosing what the actors in films or commercials will wear on set and sometimes for personal appearances. Steinhouse graduated from OHIO in 1987, but she knew well before then that she would pursue her career in New York. She grew up in Cleveland, but she says that, “At about five years old, I knew I wanted to live in New York City.” When she did move to New York, she spent some time working in the fashion industry, but she says she knew fashion was not what she wanted to do.

After some encouragement from a friend, Steinhouse left her job in the fashion industry and began wardrobe (or costume) styling. She says that aspiring stylists basically have several different avenues: costume designing for film, television or print. Her first job as a freelancer was with Cosmopolitan magazine, which hired her every month to do the pictures for the stories. “Basically, if the feature story was ‘How to snag your boss,’ I would do a sexy secretary picture, and the next month would be, ‘How to get out of that office relationship,’ so I would have to come up with something. It was a good learning experience.” She did some work in film, but eventually Steinhouse found her way to commercials, which are what she mainly does now. As a freelancer, she says, “You get hired on your merit, and people recommend you for other jobs.” She says she feels as if the job market has changed drastically since she graduated: “The whole world has gone to freelance now—at least in New York.” Her interns can learn this and other valuable lessons when they work hands-on with her for a summer. “I have such a good connection (to OHIO), because I have so many interns,” says Steinhouse. In fact, five of her former interns are now working stylists in New York City. “(Having OHIO interns) keeps me in touch with the school . . . even though I feel like I just graduated yesterday.” Today, however, instead of “climbing Jeff Hill,” which she remembers fondly, she spends her time working in New York—the city she has always loved.

Lani Steinhouse pictured with Jerry Stiller. For a list of more of her clients, visit her website: www.lanisteinhouse.com.

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[recreation and sport pedagogy]

Paving their

own way

By R. Devon Hughes

Recreation studies students find success through entrepreneurship

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any students spend their last months at Ohio University applying for jobs or graduate schools, a seemingly natural “next step” after completing their educations. However, recent graduates of the Recreation Studies program in The Patton College have taken the less traditional path of starting their own businesses, with impressive results. Tom Simon, along with Neil Nimrichter, both friends while attending the University, opened SuperFun Eco Tours, a recreational outfitter in Maryland that offers kayak trips and environmental/outdoor education. SuperFun Eco Tours offers a variety of themed tours, such as “Sunset,” “Brews on the Bay” and “Wine and Cake.” The tours include environmental appreciation and education. No negative traces are left on the environment during the tours. According to Simon, he and his friends always wanted to work for themselves doing something they enjoyed, so when the opportunity to start a business together came up, they jumped on it. “It’s hard to get year-round work in our profession, and we wanted to get settled and grow up,” said Simon, who graduated in 2006 and specialized in Adventure Recreation. “Plus, it’s fun for us and something we love to do.” That may be the key reason for starting a business; it allows graduates to be their own bosses and work in a field in which they know they are interested. Joe Moerschbaecher, who received his Master’s in Recreation Studies in 2006, worked as a tour guide for six years for another company before starting his own business. Just as with Simon, Moerschbaecher found it difficult to make a living as a guide, so he sought a more stable role. “I had worked for another company and they were great, but starting a business gave me the opportunity to mold and structure programs as

“We teach our students to plan, organize and implement so that they are prepared to tackle anything.” [ Danny Twilley ] 12

I wished,” Moerschbaecher said. “I can just do it myself, without having to answer to anybody else.” Moerschbaecher developed Pure Vida Adventures, which offers guided trips and programs in North Carolina. Its biggest offerings are in climbing and canyoneering, for which it is the first commercial program in the Eastern United States, according to Moerschbaecher. Pure Vida Adventures’ website also boasts offerings of hiking, biking, paddling, adventure travel and adventure racing. Moerschbaecher and Simon’s examples may not be the norm for Recreation Studies students, but the opportunity is certainly out there for those who are interested, according to Danny Twilley, recreation instructor at The Patton College. “It’s an open market,” Twilley explained. “If you find the right place, the opportunity is there. Our students enjoy working hard, but this gives them a chance to play hard too.” One conversation with Moerschbaecher and Simon easily backs up that statement, because it is very apparent how much they love their jobs and genuinely enjoy going to work each day. “We’re all good friends, and we work well together and have a lot of fun,” Simon said. “It actually reminds me a lot of being at OU.” This makes the work very enjoyable for Moerschbaecher and Simon, because they have control; they can hire whomever they want, put on the programming they want and set the hours they want, rather than being confined by the stipulations of some organization. By starting their own businesses, they have set themselves up to ensure they are doing what they love. As much fun as the group is having, the “work hard” element is very visible as well. The founders of SuperFun Eco Tours did not take classes in accounting, HTML, design or marketing, so they did not have experience, let alone expertise, in those matters when necessary for the operation of their business. They had to strive to continue learning, remaining disciplined and overcoming the hurdles associated with the difficult subject matters. “We learned a lot of stuff the hard way,” Simon admits. “You just sit down and take the time. The (Recreation Studies) program taught

Tom Simon with other participants in SuperFun Eco Tours Wildlife Discovery Tour at Maryland’s Assateague Island National Seashore, which is home to wild horses, diverse marine life, and birds.

me to sit down and make it possible.” Twilley believes it is this component of the Recreation Studies program is what can mold its students into successful entrepreneurs. While the curriculum does not require business and marketing-type classes, the foundation of the program is set around enabling the students to conquer challenges. “We teach them how to implement,” Twilley explained. “We teach our students to plan, organize and implement so that they are prepared to tackle anything.” As for the curriculum itself, Twilley sees the Recreation Studies program as providing a strong educational foundation for its students, making graduates such as Moerschbaecher and Simon well-prepared to become subject matter experts. “We don’t just take our students on kayaking trips,” Twilley explained. “We stress interpretation and the education that happens during that trip.” This emphasis on education has made Recreation Studies a natural fit within The Patton College, under the purview of the Recreation and Sport Pedagogy department. Previously, the department was within the College of Health and Human Services, which merged with The Patton College in 2010.

The education-based emphasis behind their degrees has prepared Moerschbaecher and Simon to educate patrons of their businesses, offering a value beyond just a day of kayaking. Moerschbaecher took an extra step with his education, choosing to supplement his studies with a business class that he now credits with being very helpful. “The business class put the seed in the soil,” Moerschbaecher said. “It can be kind’ve overwhelming when you’re 26 and starting your own company, but OU and that course really helped.” In another telling statement to the Recreation Studies program, Twilley was able to avidly remember Moerschbaecher and Simon, and still keeps in regular contact with them. On the flip side, both students were quick to praise Twilley and comment on how helpful he and the entire program was. “The (Recreation Studies) program was awesome,” Simon said. “Danny Twilley is a gem and my mentor. I still call him all the time. OU’s been awesome for me.” So what traits are important in students who want to start their own businesses? Because Twilley has gotten to know Moerschbaecher and Simon so well, he is able to identify

what has made them successful in their ventures. “You have to have a go-getter attitude,” Twilley said. “Both of them are motivated, passionate go-getters. They are both willing to fail and learn from that failure.” These traits make sense, as starting a business can certainly expose the entrepreneur to failure and take a great deal of hard work and determination. Though starting a business may not be the most common path for recent graduates, the examples of Moerschbaecher and Simon serve as illustrations that it is a valid career path. According to Twilley, more and more people in the United States are focusing on nature and taking part in recreation activities, so there is a large market for recent graduates to follow their dreams. Moerschbaecher and Simon can partly attribute their opportunities, then, to the versatility of their degrees. Recreation Studies is a discipline with a variety of lucrative opportunities for dedicated students, a point that makes Twilley love the field and the program. “Recreation is a wide open field, you can do so much with it,” Twilley said. “That’s key, that we have a huge variety of options. I tell students that the world is their oyster when they’re done.”

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Legacy The Patton

Story by Mary Beth Gillam

V

iolet Lenore Patton is best described as a bold, fearless and completely selfless individual. Her lifelong dedication to

education has changed the lives of countless students as well as her peers, supervisors and essentially everyone she meets. Now, as she leaves her legacy with The Gladys W. and David H. Patton College of Education, it is apparent how rare such an incredible educator like Dr. Patton is, and just how large of an impact she has had on the field.

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Childhood Born in 1916 in Williamsburg, Ohio, Dr. Patton grew up surrounded by educators. Throughout her childhood, her father, David Patton, worked as a teacher, principal and superintendent in school systems across the state. “In my family, we were three educators, demonstrators, writers, researchers and speakers. It’s hard to sort of separate us,” Dr. Patton said during an interview with The Patton College Dean Renée Middleton in late November 2010. The family lived in many areas across the state, including Toledo, Bellevue and Sandusky. Dr. Patton grew up following in her parent’s footsteps with an interest in education, but also a vibrant passion for art. While Dr. Patton did not have any formal art training growing up, she had a knack for crafting and the arts from the beginning. To perfect her craft, she took odd jobs and made belts for herself.

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“Dr. Patton has always been an independent and forwardthinking person. Her lifelong commitment to education continues to inspire us daily ...” — Dr. Renée A. Middleton

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“We are incredibly humbled by Dr. Patton’s gift to our College and are dedicated to ensuring Education

While Dr. Patton received the Bachelor of Science degree in education from Ohio University, her educational journey did not start in Athens. She began her freshman year of higher education at Oberlin College in Oberlin, Ohio. Soon realizing Oberlin was not for her, she began looking at other options. After deciding against Miami University or The Ohio State University, Dr. Patton’s father convinced her to take a look at OHIO. What really drew her to the university was a professor named Edna Way, a renowned designer and instructor whom Dr. Patton met while visiting the campus. After receiving her undergraduate degree in Arts Education from OHIO, she taught at Wapakoneta Public Schools for four years, and each summer would travel to New York City to pursue her dream of becoming a couture designer. “The very minute school was out, I got on a train to New York City,” she said. “I went to Traphagen School of Costume Design. It was a big thing every time you opened up Vogue, there was this big ad about Traphagen and so I thought, ‘that’s the place to go,’” she said. She received a 180-hour diploma from the Traphagen School and later took courses at the renowned Parsons School of Design in New York City. Dr. Patton then went on to receive the master’s degree in Fine Arts and Fine Arts Education at the Teacher’s College at Columbia University, where she graduated summa cum laude. No matter where she went, Dr. Patton always had a passion for art. “Everything is interrelated to art…poetry, drama, dance and so on,” Dr. Patton said. That passion, and a dedication to education, led her to achieve amazing things in her career as an educator and artist.

Work

Even before she graduated, Dr. Patton was pursuing her love of arts and education. In 1936 she illustrated a series of spelling books for a publishing company in Columbus and in 1937 illustrated arithmetic textbooks for a publishing company in Indianapolis. Right from the start, Dr. Patton brought energy and innovation to her teaching. In her time as a teacher, she continually worked to revitalize and enhance education, specifically with arts education. At her first job with Wapakoneta Public Schools, she developed training programs for art teachers while she worked in the Wapakoneta and Alliance school districts, and later shared that training with future educators as an assistant professor at Miami University.

that the gift will benefit first and foremost our students, who are the future of education.” — Dr. Renée A. Middleton

After attending Columbia, Dr. Patton got a job at Rutgers in the art department, teaching costuming and interior decorating. One of Dr. Patton’s proudest achievements came during her time as president of the Ohio Education Association, when she organized the “Unifying Experiences in the Arts” conference in 1950 in Cincinnati, Ohio, at the Netherlands Plaza Hotel. The event, which focused on arts education, garnered more than 1,000 attendees and surpassed everyone’s expectations. Violet Patton maintained a dedication to her community throughout her career. She spoke at many conferences, sharing her knowledge of arts education. Through her work illustrating textbooks, she has helped children learn and appreciate the arts and arts education. In numerous letters from supervisors and peers, Dr. Patton is described as hardworking, energetic and talented.

The OHIO connection

Throughout the years, Dr. Patton has kept in touch with the people who made her experience at OHIO a lucrative and inspiring one. While many of them have passed away, Dr. Patton fondly remembers the interest they took in her and the impact they made on her career, allowing her to pay it forward to those she encountered. Dr. Patton credits Ohio University with preparing her for her career in education and remains a proud Bobcat. The Patton family had a connection to Thomas McCracken, after whom the College of Education building is named. Both of Dr. Patton’s parents attended OHIO. Dr. Renée A. Middleton, dean of The Patton College of Education, can attest to Dr. Patton’s love of OHIO. “Dr. Patton has always been an independent and forward-thinking person. Her lifelong commitment to education continues to inspire us daily at The Patton College, and we are honored and blessed to have her support,” Middleton said.

The Patton Legacy

In early 2010, Violet Patton gave a joint gift of $13.3 million to Ohio University College of Fine Arts and the College of Education to create the Violet L. Patton Center for Arts Education. A few weeks later, she committed an additional $28 million to the College of Education, resulting in the renaming of the college to The Gladys W. and David H. Patton College of Education, named after her parents. This gift will be used for renovations in McCracken Hall as well as to fund scholarships and professorships and to redesign the curriculum. Dr. Patton’s hope for The Patton College and the Violet L. Patton Center for Arts Education is to show the interrelatedness across different aspects of arts and education. She envisions interactive events and conventions to showcase and share art with the community. McCracken Hall will feature a special section of the building dedicated to the Patton’s and showcasing relics of their history. “We are incredibly humbled by Dr. Patton’s gift to our College and are dedicated to ensuring that the gift will benefit first and foremost our students, who are the future of education,” Middleton said. Her philanthropy is truly transformational and marks the largest gift given to a college of education by a single donor. The Patton College of Education is only the third named college at Ohio University. Dr. Patton’s dedication to education will always be remembered. The Patton Legacy stands for and will always remain dedicated to improving and innovating education.

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Ohio University Confers Honorary Degree to Violet L. Patton Ohio University President Roderick J. McDavis presented Violet L. Patton with a Doctor of Humane Letters degree at her home in Southern California. Renée A. Middleton, dean of The Gladys W. And David H. Patton College of Education, and Ann Paulins, professor and chair of the department of Human and Consumer Sciences Education, assisted with the degree conferral. Hardworking, energetic and talented are words that supervisors have used to describe Patton and her commitment to art education. One such supervisor, Thomas Cooke McCracken, Ohio University’s first provost, wrote of her leadership ability, versatility, “success in her teaching service,” and highlevel of involvement in student organizations, holding “various positions of honor in these connections.” He also went on to say, she is “one of Ohio University’s outstanding graduates in the field of art.”

2011 [alumni award winners] Medal of Merit

The Kermit Blosser Ohio Athletics Hall of Fame Laura M. Justice, AB ‘92, B.S.Ed ‘96, Ph.D ‘00

Laura M. Justice is currently a professor at The Ohio State University, where she has won numerous awards and gained much recognition in her field. She is the author of seven books, along with many book chapters and reports. Justice has remained active with the School of Hearing, Speech and Language Sciences at Ohio University. She lives in Worthington, Ohio, with her husband, Ian, and two children, Adelaide and Griffen.

The Kermit Blosser Ohio Athletics Hall of Fame Lifetime Achievement Award Julie A. Cole, B.S.Ed ‘75 Julie A. Cole is an experienced and versatile athlete. Shortly after earning her undergraduate degree from OHIO she began playing on the amateur golf circuit and eventually went professional. She has played on the Asian, European and LPGA tours, winning many events including the 1984 Thailand Open. She is a Class A LPGA teaching professional and Managing Partner who earned Section Teacher of the Year honors from LPGA and was on the “Golf for Women” Top 50 instructors list for four straight years. Cole has also established the Julie Cole Annual Charity Golf Classic, which raises money for three charities in her hometown of Findlay, Ohio, and serves as a board member of the First Tee of Charlotte Learning Academy. She currently lives in Charlotte, North Carolina.

Michael D. Arbinger, B.S.PE ‘02 Michael D. Arbinger is a Toledo Public Schools physical education teacher and baseball coach. He was a starter all four years on the OHIO baseball team, setting a school record for runs scored and total bases. He has served on the Student Athlete Advisory Committee and has played baseball professionally with the Pittsburgh Pirates and in the Independent Frontier League with the Washington Wild Things. Arbinger is currently working toward a master’s degree from the University of Toledo. Joseph B. Carbone, B.S.Ed ‘70 Joseph B. Carbone has been the head coach of the OHIO baseball team for more than 20 seasons, leading the team to victory more times than any other OHIO coach in any other sport. He is one of only two coaches in Mid-American Conference history to top 600 wins. Carbone also played a large role in the establishment of the Southern Ohio Copperheads collegiate baseball team, of which he is still an adviser.

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[space camp]

[left] A group of educators from Boeing’s Educators to Space program in 2010. [above right] An activity with Schwartzel’s Mars program. [bottom right] Students in the Adventures to Space: Build a Shuttle program in 2010.

Alumna encourages teachers, students to reach for the stars through space education By Ashley Showen

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uter space holds a unique fascination for many people: learning about stars, planets and astronauts provides a level of excitement that is not commonly met in other science disciplines. For the past 20 years, the U.S. Space & Rocket Center, an arm of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration located in Huntsville, Alabama, has hosted teachers from across the globe in a summer program, Space Camp for Educators®, aimed to enhance teachers’ knowledge of space and provide them with activities and information to launch in their classroom. Teachers are put in teams of 15 to 18 educators and participate in activities together throughout the weeklong program. Between simulations, experiments and “meet and greets” with astronauts, the teachers also experience something not immediately apparent: a bond with other educators that lasts a lifetime. In the summer of 2008, Leigh Schwarzel, alumna of The Gladys W. and David H. Patton College of Education, visited the U.S. Space &

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Rocket Center for a three-day workshop. After an amazing experience, she knew she wanted to be involved with the program. “I went and just fell in love,” Schwarzel said. Since her first visit in 2008, Schwarzel has served as a teacher leader at Space Camp for Educators®. She fuels a workshop titled “On

to Mars” and acts as a guide for a group of 15 to 18 educators each week. Schwarzel said working for Space Camp has made a huge impact on her life. “It changed the way I taught,” she said. According to the national curriculum standards, space is first introduced in second grade and is discussed again in fifth grade, eighth grade and high school. But Space Camp for Educators® is not only for educators who teach those grades—most of the activities and lessons can be used in virtually any subject for any age group. “A lot of time as teachers we forget what it’s like to be the student,” Schwarzel said. ”You have to think outside your box.” Schwarzel currently works as a fifth grade teacher at Morrison Elementary. She received the B.A. in Elementary Education from Transylvania University and the M.Ed. in Special Education from The Patton College. Schwarzel will be returning to Huntsville, Alabama, this summer to complete her fifth summer of working at Space Camp for Educators®.

cutler scholar

[ in The Patton College ]

“I realized [that the Culter Scholar Program] is an incredible opportunity and it honestly changed my life. It really set my education path.” — Rachel Ackerman By Nicole Bersani

W

hen Rachel Ackerman was not out saving the world with her involvement in Ohio University’s Empower Campaign as secretary and the Sierra Student Coalition as president, she was making the Dean’s List every quarter and gaining recognition for her academic excellence. The Empower Campaign is a school-based initiative to help children receive an education in Africa. The Sierra Student Coalition is a student group that educates the community about current environmental issues. But Ackerman doesn’t stop there. The junior studying Integrated Secondary Science Education with an Environmental Studies certificate from Willoughby, Ohio won the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Ernest F. Hollings Scholarship. The scholarship includes an internship working at an estuary reserve center to organize summer camps, coordinate teacher training workshops and research the environment on the east coast. Ackerman will complete the internship in summer 2012 at Washington State’s Padilla Bay National Estuarine Research Reserve. “This scholarship opened a lot of doors for what I consider for a career in education,” Ackerman said. “I can teach at a nature reserve or I can teach at a business…there are so many other things that I can do.” Through her opportunity as a Culter Scholar, Ackerman has gained international experience in Australia, Cambodia and Thailand. Next up on her bucket list: Europe. She also wrote her thesis about what environments students learn best in and how environments can affect student outcomes. “I realized [that the Culter Scholar Program] is an incredible opportunity and it honestly changed my life,” said Ackerman. “It really set my education path.” Ackerman’s path led her to grow a passion for environmentalism that will only grow further after one more year as a Culter Scholar before she graduates from The Patton College. Before donning the cap and gown, she plans to finish her thesis, get involved in a variety of other student organizations such as Habitat for Humanity and the hula hooping group, and have more time to enjoy recreational activities such as rock climbing and running club. Instead of receiving a master’s degree or working full time right after graduation, she first plans to explore possibly the Peace Corps or a nature reserve facility. “I want to return to the university setting eventually but I am in no hurry to reach the end of my road too soon,” said Ackerman. “I feel like it’s really important that I get experience in the field and experience outside of the high school setting before I get a job. I will have more stories to tell, more connections.”

[the program] Ohio University’s Cutler Scholars Program is a merit scholarship program for which students are nominated because of their leadership skills, scholastic ability, extracurricular achievements and physical drive. The program educates “above and beyond” committed students to excel not only in the classroom but also as civic leaders nationally and internationally. There are currently 28 Cutler Scholars attending Ohio University, one of whom is a senior in The Patton College of Education.

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[ joy of giving ]

Alumnus shares a gift with the College By Nicole Bersani

A

World War II veteran, retired Washington, D.C. investor and avid golfer invested his retirement in a move to Florida, ballroom dancing, his family and his alma mater. William Carl Stiffler was a 1948 graduate of Ohio University and received the Bachelor of Science in Education. He was a member of member of Kappa Delta Pi, served in the U.S. Army Medical Corps from 1943-1946 and loved giving to others.

William Carl Stiffler, pictured in the 1947 Athena Yearbook. Photo courtesy of the Mahn Center for Archives and Special Collections, Ohio University Libraries

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The first of his family to go to college, William Carl Stiffler was very proud that he graduated from OHIO. His donation of $10,000 helped to establish a legacy for his commitment to the university.

William, born in Cherrytree, Pennsylvania, was the first of his family to go to college. He had two sisters who died in infancy and a brother, Clifford Stiffler. When William passed away on Aug. 9, 2010, at age 90, he gave a donation of $10,000, helping to establish a legacy for his commitment to Ohio University. William was very proud that he graduated from OHIO. Given the fact that he and his wife, Ruth, did not have any children, he loved sharing not only his first and last name with his nephew, William Merle Stiffler, but also his college and life stories. “He looked upon me and my family as his children,” William M. said. “We had a very close relationship primarily because he had no children, and I was the closest thing to a child that he had. Having the same first and last name created an even stronger bond.” Because they are both William (or Bill) Stifflers, they referred to themselves as “Bill 1” (William C., posthumous) and “Bill 2” (William M.), and the nephew’s son is “Bill 3.” Bill 2 and his son (Bill 3) would visit Bill 1 and Ruth numerous times for summer vacations, and William M. remembers the qualities that made Bill 1 so giving.

“He was an avid crossword puzzler. He was a real student — always read and never lacked any conversation,” William M. said. “He was a very generous and friendly person. When we would go to visit him, he would show us around the area and was very happy to share that with us.” Even the locals recognized William C.’s kindness. He was the type of guy that would have a set routine, visit the same restaurants during the week and order the same entrées off the menu, so much so that he was not just a “regular” to the servers, but rather a true friend. “He was very outgoing and friendly with people,” William M. said. “He was a regular customer at the various local restaurants, and they all knew him as ‘Bill.’ The waiters and waitresses really loved him because he was there at least once a week, every week.” William C. also was a regular at a local golf course in Florida. When they had his funeral, they had it at the golf course where he always played. After the church service, he was buried at the course. All his closest family and friends, including a number of the waiters and waitresses, were there to remember him at the service and to remember his gift of always paying it forward.

Development Dear Athenaeum Readers, I am honored to greet you as the new Director of Development for The Gladys W. and David H. Patton College of Education. My charge is to extend and bolster The Patton College’s transformational vision to educate and prepare the finest leaders as change agents for the diverse future of education and human service professions. Under Dean Renée Middleton’s leadership, we aspired and have become one of the top 100 colleges of education in the nation. Today we are ranked 92 according to U.S. News & World Report. The foundation for this timely vision is the Promise Lives Campaign for Ohio University. This comprehensive initiative aspires to raise $450 million for priorities in access and opportunity, research and creative activity, academic and student-life experience, campus environment, and outreach and partnerships. By 2015 The Patton College, in accordance with the Promise Lives Campaign, will be striving to cap off this historic effort with a $6 million drive for faculty and student support—bringing our overall total to $42 million which includes the transformational gift of Violet Patton, B.S.Ed. ’38. The promise lives within our faculty and students in the hope that each member of The Patton College reaches his or her maximum potential. The promise lives within our valued supporters who champion the cause in being the best studentcentered learning experience in America. From my vantage point, The Patton College is a special, thriving learning environment where our members our dedicated through collaboration and scholarship to make the community, region, nation, and world a better place. The Patton experience is a reflection of our current and future donor base. The promise is You! I look forward to meeting and working with all of you in the near future. Warmest regards,

The Patton College of E ducat ion

DONOR

HONOR ROLL This honor roll recognizes outright gifts and pledge payments to any area within The Patton College of Education between July 1, 2008 and June 30, 2010. Similarly, consecutive giving reflects support of the College.

INDIVIDUAL DONORS

# indicates years of consecutive giving * indicates Trustees’ Academy members

$10,000 & above C. Howard Fokes and Dr. Schuyler E. Cone* Imre Balogh and Carolyn E. Balogh,* 5 Jack Turner Estate of Edith M. Leiby Estate of Dr. William R. Williams , 2 LTC Raymond J. Asik, USAF (Ret), 7 Ronald D. Giles and Joan Giles, 3 Lt. Col. Michael E. Jackson and Karen L. Jackson, 2 Estate of William C. Stiffler Dr. Max W. Evans and Kathleen Evans,* 2 Verizon Wireless Dr. Violet L. Patton Charlotte F. Westerhaus-Renfrow Violet L. Patton Revocable Trust, 1 Marlain Evans, 5 William P. Saviers Jr, 4 Martha Holden Jennings Foundation C. Daniel DeLawder and Diane S. Delawder,*1

$1,000 to $9,999

Timothy J. Binegar, Ed.M. Director of Development 740.593.4465 binegart@ohio.edu

Joan L. Orford, 28 William J. Spanfellner and Penelope Louise Spanfellner, 4 Loni L. Shegog-Hunt, 18 Michael J. Medley and Kathryn A. Medley, 2 State Teachers Retirement System, 2 David R. Calhoun, 1 Dorothy I. Stoltz, 2 Lynda V. Bibler, 4 Col Charles D. Joseph, USAF (Ret.), 17 Marjorie G. Schrader, 18

Mary E. Rauschenberg Eleanore J. Pinson,* 3 Dr. Lawrence Burgess and Linda Burgess Robert C. Beverage, 6 Caroline E. Stuart, 4 Ronald L. Leach and Marilyn R. Leach,* 2 Dr. Gerald W Perritt, 2 Michael B. LaGraff and Susan R. LaGraff, 8 Frederick W. Smiledge and Jeanne Smiledge, 5 Fashion Associates, 1 Charles G. Vogel Dr. Irene G. Bandy-Hedden,* 26 Richard A. Blaha Dr. Charles F. Wiedenmann and Rose Wiedenmann* Richard C Lewis and Laura M. Lewis, 1 Dr. Edward Stevens Jr. and Claudette C. Stevens,* 14 Paul A. Williams and Janet L. Williams,* 28 Jane S. Strother,* 13 Mary Louise Hesse Irrevocable Trust, 10 Elizabeth Davisson and Abelina Suarez, 5 Karen Sue Ardner, 6 Nancy E. Kopp, 3 Marjorie A. Swarer, 9 Suzanne M. Harris, 7 Frederick L. Graf and Devera A. Graf, 8 Pasquale F. Gentile and Jacque L. Gentile,* 1 Dr. William D. Roberts, III and Loriena J. Roberts, 3 Dr. Ray Skinner Jr., 2 Kohl’s Department Stores Dr. Thomas J. DeMarco and Bonna Price DeMarco, 2 Thomas Conley and Dr. Valerie M. Conley Dorothy Limerick Bailey

23

DONOR HONOR ROLL

Karen Ann McCready, 16 Dr. William R. Williams Dr. Charles E. Litz, 14 Sylvia M. McClure, 7 Karen A. Moss, 7 James W. Marquand and Lillian L. Marquand, 2 Dr. Gregory D. Foley and Jolinda F. Foley, 4 Child Development Ctr Parent Advisory Board, 2 William Forrest Roush and Allison C. Roush William H. Harkins Jr. and Lois S. Harkins Alan I. Weinberg and Mary Ellin Weinberg, 8 David Nelson Logan and Cheri L Logan, 7 Dr. Norman E. Dewire and Shirley W. Dewire, 7 Colleen Carow, 6 Valerie B. Hendricks, 9 Kenneth C Smith and Nancy Smith, 8 Kroger, 4 Stephen M. Tope and Beth E Tope, 1 Friends of Brian McCoy, 1 Thomas H. Kerwin and Idaclaire Kerwin David F. Lawson and Nellie W Lawson, 3 Dr. RenĂŠe A. Middleton, 6 Jean C Romero, 9 Kroger Company (HQ), 4

$500 to $999 Richard A. Bucsi, 2 Leonard A. Costa Jr. and Rita P. Costa, 3 Gretchen C Holdash, 3 Patricia Ann Horsley, 21 James V. Puperi, 7 Jean R. Senft, 2 John W. Wallace and Joanne K. Wallace Elizabeth Daly, 1 Edward Fritschi and Sherry D. Fritschi, 10 Raymond H. Flautt, 2 Ronald R. Rohner and Diane K. Rohner, 5 Kenneth Kuzmiak, 18 Sharon V. Miller, 8 Thomas A. Gerke, 4 Carl Thomas Lurz and Melinda S. Lurz, 8 Gayle K. Grimes and Sharon Stewart Grimes, 15 Ming Li, 6 Champlin/Haupt Architects, Inc., 1 Patricia Jo Paul, 11 Ronald L. Stevens and Janet Stevens, 9 Susan Thorn Fribley Charles D. Becker, 29 Dr. Paul E. Kulik, 5 Carol A. Buhr, 8 Thomas Harry Keplinger Margaret L. Ehman-Wheeler, 3 John K. Kotowski and Kelli L. Kotowski Elizabeth Joan Maril, 12 Dr. Richard F. Meckley, 4 Catherinlu Russell Joyce See, 1 Ron L. McDermott, 4 Ann W. Bowes, 15 Carl W. Michael, 2 Beverly A Rivera, 13 Larry A. Smith and Linda F. Smith, 2 Barbara Veres Janice Sherer, 5 Sandra Turner, 6 Marialice Kollar, 7 Dr. Ralph E. Martin Jr. and Marilyn Martin, 22 William A. Lindstaedt and Marilyn Lindstaedt, 2 William J. Blitz, 4 John N. Bode, 28 Jill Fultz Tague, 10 Dr. Catherine Custenborder, 9 Opal E. Shoemaker, 1 William C. Stiffler Mary H. Megeath, 18 William J. Lautar, 12 John F. McMillian, 4 Edward J Brennan Jr.

24

Dwight A. Garrett, 10 Mark A Severance and Kathleen A. Severance, 5 Alan G Swank and Terry L. Swank, 11 Lois J. Rase, 3 Dr. Alberta Yeboah, 1 Richard Flowers and Beth Line Flowers, 1 David B. Rea, 3 Robert Curtin Kathryne L. Simmons Sharon Welker Wiggins, 5 Dr. Rose Marie R. Smith, 6 Maureen Boyer, 2 Patricia Laflin Dr. Claude G. Perkins, 1 Dr. Steven M. Puckett and Cynthia M. Puckett, 4 Dr. Ronald W. Falbe Deborah Bridgewater, 2 Gary O. Walla and Dr. Geraldine K. Walla, 4 Charles D. Fulton and Judith Martin Fulton, 4 Elizabeth Backus Girard Rebecca L. Maccardini, 1 Craig A. Maul and Margaret A. Maul, 3 Dr. Walter M Calinger, 3 Kevin S. Rice, 4 Sue A. Wall, 10 Dr. Paul Timothy Ellis and Lynne M Ellis, 2 Paul M. Canter and Teresa B. Canter Marilyn Skinner, 1 Terry A. Holstein and Barbara Holstein, 4 Helen J. Kinsworthy, 10 Dr. Betty L. Skillman, 8 Dr. Larry W. Jageman and M. Tracy Jageman, 10 Gloria Raike Dean A. Berry and Sharon Cox Berry, 9 Charles Gary Reed and Linda S. Reed Dr. Susan K. Huss, 4 Janet C. Waller, 11 Scott David Urig Rebecca J. Thomas, 8 Dr. Donald L. Bubenzer and Nancy Bubenzer, 1 Deborah Peist Abbott, 17 Carol Chesnin Ellegant, 12 Stan Harris and Dr. Gene T. Harris Jo A. Montgomery, 15 Christopher Todd Baughman and Janice Marie Baughman, 6

$100 to $499 Glenda Anderson Kenneth L. Bagent, 4 Jerry B. Barnett PhD and Deborah Barnett Hazel L. Blanchard Robert A. Bruns, 15 Kathryn C Carlson Elizabeth D. Clark, 16 Baldwin M. Domingo, 4 Franklin W. Downhour and Barbara E. Downhour, 4 John F. Doyle, 8 Sara Wade Drake Julia W. Dunlope Nila M. Elsass, 6 Richard H. Essex, 1 Penni Hollwager-Finch, 1 Jayne L Gaspich, 3 James O. Hissom, 2 Linda A. Sullivan, 1 Charles R. Hurst and Mary Louise Hurst, 8 David J. Jones Joseph A. Kocab, 3 Susan Petro, 4 Lawrence D. MacAdam and Sarah J. MacAdam, 2 Philip W Mitchell, 2 Carole J Myers, 1 Wallace B. Neel and Sandra Neel, 9 Dr. Dale F. Nitzsche and Linda H. Nitzsche Rosalie Jarrett, 10 Ronald J. Packard Sr. and Carole E. Packard, 5 Paula P. Webb, 5 Gayle D. Schroeder, 5

Donald Keith Prillman, 19 Craig T. Rhodes and Audrey N. Rhodes, 1 Jane S. Hiller, 2 J. Clayton Smith Phillip A. Stephenson and Bernice C. Stephenson, 1 Janet M. Stith Kalas, 14 Robert J. Stojetz and Linda G. Stojetz, 4 Dorothy J Tomazic, 2 Robert W. Toth and Linda L. Toth, 1 Katherine Louise Waddle, 4 Billie J. Walker, 8 Marlene E. Wallace, 15 Melinda J. Eliot, 5 David M Yuhas, 1 Dr. Richard R. Zehrbach Martha Bickel Arnold D. Gabriel and Diana Gabriel, 5 William C. Pees and Candis Pees, 3 Gregory Alan Valenzisi, 2 Nancy J. Thatcher, 3 Dr. Ralph W. Arend Jr., 8 Roddy O Hineman and Kay F Hineman, 2 Emily S Hoar, 1 C. Frederick Snook, 1 Robert A. Main Jr. and Marjorie A. Main Judith A. Cain, 18 Margaret R. Hellems-May, 1 Judith K. Lamp Helen V. Stassfurth, 2 Irene S Bauer, 2 Steven Gramet, 15 Jacqueline S. Tuttle, 1 Dr. Charles T. Faneuff, 23 Marjorie Kohn Kramer, 7 Martha Schliefert Judy Denick Foster, 1 K. Ann Cousins Ruthann E Stetak Lynn Johnson, 1 Dorothy J. Rhodes Thomas W. Motheral and Joan S. Motheral, 2 Carol Saunders, 22 Patricia A. Scaravilli, 3 JoAnn Fregalette Jansen John W. McCarty Jr., 1 Joseph A. Williams III and Rebecca A. Williams, 1 Marion Sherwood, 3 Steven R. Thorndill, 6 Michael Q. McCarty Dr. Judith A. Horchler, 23 William R. Fetty and Gina L. Fetty Mark J. Dosch, 2 Dennis D Striker Dennis S. Corsi Frank G. Cooperrider John T. Henderson David A. Gibson, 3 Marietta H. Harris, 6 Nancy Olsen, 8 Allen G. Pavol and Carol L. Pavol Mary B. Holdbrooks, 5 P. Jill Strickling Rissler, 1 Christine P. Cronin, 2 Gerald R. Jenkins and Cynthia J. Jenkins, 3 Penelope LaRock, 3 Dr. David B. Feldman and Jaime K. Feldman, 6 Eloise K Gibson, 8 Deborah M. Polca, 1 Timothy A. Crandall, 5 Nanisa K. Osborn, 1 Christi Lynn Eckert, 9 Barbara E. Williams, 7 Cheryl Green Mark Richard Lambka Jack G Damioli and Rachel Susan Damioli, 5 Perianne R. Bates Dr. Kimberly K. Miller, 1 Ronald V Farhi

Laura Will Landucci, 21 Gregory J. Gurka, 1 Daniel A. Zinni and Jill M. Zinni, 1 Marie C. Wilson, 3 Dr. Richard P. Meininger, 4 Karen A. Stacy, 2 Robert Scott Simon and Elizabeth Saile Simon Todd Lyn Justice and Margaret Farrell Justice Ross Stone Babbit and Christine Amy Babbit, 3 Dr. Colleen M. Sexton, 1 Dr. Robert Graydon Cyders, 5 Christopher Charles Hayward Dr. Carol S. Young, 7 Nicole Joy Beleske Bradley Frazier Briggs and Jane E. Briggs, 6 Dr. Folden B. Stumpf and Margaret D. Stumpf Barney Peckens and Amy L. Peckens Nelson Grant McCray, 12 Little Professor Book Center Drew R. Hansen and Dr. Barbara A Hansen, 1 Leslie Leigh Becki, 3 Mark Crawmer and Thea J. Crawmer, 1 Vernon Lee Blaine, 2 Adam Kent Ruggles, 1 Scott Edward Spillman Eric S. Hupp Patrick David Klimkewicz, 2 Timothy Binegar, 1 Ervin L. Anderson and Ann N Anderson Diane R. Knapp, 11 Joyce C. Atwood Donna T. Burch Willard K. Cale and Sylvia Cale, 19 Dr. John E. Collins Letitia J. Curless, 13 Ervin W. Davies Richard W. Dickinson and Janet E. Dickinson, 3 James K. Dombroski and Sandra J. Dombroski, 4 Patricia A. Folland, 1 Donna L. Fulks, 12 Anthony D. Giusto and Kimberly D. Allen-Giusto, 1 Robert D. Grace and Julia Grace, 18 Betty J. Hughes William A Jabs, 1 Carmella E. Jeffries, 2 Gary M Ketron and Wanda K. Ketron, 3 Lois R. Bowker Charles M. Kolb and Edythe Kolb, 3 Col. John Philip Kozimor and Joan C Kozimor, 1 Walter L. Kutscher Jr. and Kathleen S. Kutscher Richard William Little, 4 Michael H. Logsdon, 3 Mari Ann Lombardo, 7 Colonel (Ret) Paul G. McLaughlin, 7 Charles W. Eberle and Connie J Eberle Linda M. Cooper, 28 Letitia M Mountain Samuel H. Nass, 2 Judith C. Pairan Alice J. Penrose, 14 Philip L. Rees and Mary T. Rees, 1 George A. Reid Jr. and Helen S. Reid Virginia J. Repas Patricia J. Ridenour Dr. I. Lynn Rinehart, 3 Carol Green, 2 Richard E. Snide, 1 Franklin D. Sturgeon and Mary Sturgeon Barbara Posey, 1 Dr. Charles R. Taylor and Jeannine Taylor, 8 Paul A. Toothman, 2 Charles Urban, 3 Joan Vaughan Rittenhouse, 3 Terry M. Vaughn, 2 Patricia A Wiezbiski William L. Wolfe Ila Jean Young Gayl I. Sampson

Jane A. Pahner, 3 Joyce K. Lucht, 4 Carolyn F. Schneider, 1 Sherry L. Berger Dr. Lewis R. Mollica Sr., 6 Katherine L. Hoagland, 3 Michael Zindorf, 3 Lt. Col. Ret Terry L. Beard and Vicki L. Beard Terence G. Hobbs, 1 Dennis J Dunn and Jane Dunn, 1 William H. Denham and Gloria A. Denham, 5 Dr. Roderick J. McDavis and Deborah A. McDavis Patrick A. Mueller John F. Locker, 5 Dr. John E. McClure and Patricia McClure, 5 Marilyn S. Myton, 2 Edward C. Stebbins, 3 Thomas N Sutyak and Yolanda C. Sutyak, 4 Roberta R. John, 7 Margaret J Keiber Victoria A Schwartz Timothy J Barrett, 3 Robert W. Elias and Janice A. Elias, 1 Janette L. Kennedy Nancy J. Usic Michael D. Ross, 3 Elizabeth M Bauer, 3 George J Kucsma, 11 Sally J. Shafor Holly Shumway Eckert, 2 Robert J Wallace and Kay I. Wallace, 1 Dr. James S Hartman and Patricia A Hartman Stephanie A. Strickland Susan S. Johnson, 8 Naomi R. Franklin-Ladd, 1 Valerie A Ekey, 3 Cheryl A. Deheer Mary S. Carder, 7 Delores R. Johnson, 14 Roger W Crago and Margaret S Crago, 2 Vera Jane Steinhauser , 3 Carol H. Diamond Dr. Jeffrey R. McCutchen and Eva R McCutchen, 1 Barbara A Martindale Brenda Winkel Johnson, 1 Barbara Ann Malone, 1 Roberta T. Lehrman John D Smith and Patricia Smith, 1 Marsha R. Fahrenholz, 2 Dr. Paul M. Gardner, 14 Gloria Kreis, 1 Marilyn N. Lorton, 4 Barbara L Murphy, 5 William S. Tackett and Florence Tackett Debra R. Porter-Sawyer, 3 Phillip Gregor and Jane E. Gregor Michele Tabasso Timothy J Curtis Dr. Linda Marie Reven, 5 David L Barger and Janice L. Crall Maribeth Fisher , 9 Joseph W. Hershey Roseanne S. Snively, 8 Kevin Lee Barnett and Melissa A. Barnett Dr. Michael J. Bruning and Danielle L. Bruning David G. Rivers and Christa J. Rivers, 7 Dennis Biddinger and Jeanette L. Biddinger, 4 Denise A. Payne, 2 Chief James R. McKean, 1 James Edward Roscoe, 2 Kira Lamarre Herbert Mary Dominica Haymond, 3 Christopher David Gigley and Dawn M. Gigley Weimin Hu and Anfan Wu Laura Lee Bergman, 5 Fr. Paul A. Noble Robert E. Guinn and Mildred P. Guinn Dr. David A. Johnson and Martha Johnson, 3

William A. Grim and Ann Louise Grim Earl Helmbrecht and Janice Foos Helmbrecht, 3 John Doherty and Candace Merry Doherty, 4 James E. Lytle and Sharon L. Lytle, 10 Mary Sarosy Alexander Couladis C.P.A., 1 Sisters of St. Joseph of Wheeling, 1 Michael Schmeltzer and Stephine L. Schmeltzer, 2 Michele L. Straub, 1 Todd M. Anderson, 5 Dr. Edward P. Rogers and Betty K. Rogers Karen O’Donnell, 6 Daniel D. Arnett and Sarah C. Arnett, 6 John A. Oaks and Rebecca N. Oaks, 1 Rase’s Dance, Flip & Twist Alison J. Webber, 3 Kaylin A. Kopcho Jessica Kathleen Pendry Kevin Terry Mathes, 2 Sharon J. Gase, 1 Rebecca R. Sheets, Trustee Marilyn R. Allen, 2 Earl W. Apgar and Carol J. Apgar, 1 Georgia Murray, 10 Dr. David D Avdul George E. Ayers James Franklin Baublitz, 4 Max T. DeCaminada, 1 Dr. Judith L. Cole Patricia Conroy Conn, 7 Dr. George J. Crawford , 2 Agnes Crawford, 2 Elaine Claire Bess R. Eugene Davis and Betty Blackburn Davis, 3 Richard L. Davisson and Hope W. Davisson Virginia E. Aupperle, 5 Terry T. Farmer Anna M. Jones Kenneth E. Fowler Janice M. Garver, 6 Lois Sklenar Gilkey Donna L. Gyor, 3 Peggie Halberstadt Gary N Harper and Triena M Harper, 2 John M. Herrmann and Eileen K Herrmann, 4 Rosemary Hines Hughes, 3 Dr. Alan M. Hoffman, 4 Judith Bennett Hornsby, 7 Spencer Dennis Kane, 11 Gloria A Kellon, 3 Dr. Thaddeus S. Obloy John A. Koonts and Patricia Koonts Rita E. Lahmers, 1 Doris Holt McCain, 8 Joan A. McFadden, 3 James L. Matusik, 2 Barbara D. Meade, 5 David L. Moritz and Barbara L. Moritz, 1 Shirley J. Morris, 5 Dr. Nancy R Noeske James E. Parsons and Lee Ann Parsons, 1 Henrietta Patton, 9 Anita L. Polacek, 5 Mary J. Poston Mary L. Kirkpatrick, 1 Frederick R. Rufener, 22 Dr. Beulah Sellers-Davis, 9 Carol A. St. Andre, 2 Margaret A. Stanford Shirley M. Stephan George I. Talbott, 5 Theresa A. Kerkuta, 4 Otis R. Wagner, 1 Evelyn A. Watts, 18 David F. Yoakam, 1 William H. Kendrick and Linda C. Kendrick Richard B. Hogg and Francine G. Hogg, 4 Lester A. Bowers and Lawana Bowers

25

DONOR HONOR ROLL 26

Thomas E. McBee, 16 Sandra K Weilnau, 1 Dr. Harvey J. Stedman Marjorie Humphreys, 6 Rev. Stephanie L Haines Robert S Indre and Joanne Indre David H Turner, 3 Christine Shaw-Taylor John H. Hoff III, 1 Linda Hon, 1 Mary R. Littleton Constance S. Jump Norma J Distel Glenn J. Niday, 6 Paula J. Martin, 2 Dr. Mark G. Haviland, 2 Geoffrey Rosenberg and Marian R. Rosenberg Michael G Campbell, 3 Dr. Nancy J. Noble Linda O. Barnett, 18 Dr. Teddy R. Lacy Sharon P. Scott, 8 Lynne Goldman Hungerford, 3 Dr. George W. Johnson, 8 Terry Lee Gellin Mary K. Abel, 3 Allan J. Crumrine and Jane E. Crumrine, 2 Bernice M. Bartels, 1 John W. Laslo, 2 Patricia L. Olbers Rita McElfresh, 2 Carol A. Driscoll, 5 Jill L. Simmons, 1 Stephene Klein Schulman, 3 Neal E Senff and Kathy K Senff, 3 Karen J. Albrecht, 3 David E Lesesky and Susanne Lesesky Kim P. Alexander, 1 Kenneth J. Dean Dr. Ronald A. Bricker, 2 Patrick T Rose and Shannon L. Richmond, 2 Nancy A. Parshall, 2 Dr. Gary K Wright, 2 Michele J. Wild, 5 Dr. Richard H. Berge Stephen S Biddle, 2 Doris G. Simonsen, 6 William A. Abram, 1 Rita M. Von Berg, 3 Richard P. Reiss and Paula K. Kaplan-Reiss, 1 Dr. Scott Cameron Blair and Lori E. Blair Jane C. Turner Beverly S Guider, 3 Margaret W. Edwards, 2 Dr. Bryna L. Helfer Charley E. Hoce Kathleen H. Lewek Patricia L. Peoples, 7 Mary R. Wright, 1 Doug Robert Woodruff and Constance L. Woodruff Lisa Kaye Olney, 4 Joyce Anderson, 2 David Thomas Andrews and Carrie Andrews Aaron Banks Kellenberger Ann Lucy Sciglimpaglia, 4 Michael Allen Elliott and Anastasia D. Elliott, 1 Ann Wheeler Darby, 2 Karen Anne Brucken, 2 Curt Charles Cutting and Susan Elaine Emerson, 1 Alea Michelle Barker Timothy John Tonsing and Carol S. Tonsing, 1 Robert Vaughn Snyder and Jane B. Snyder Cheryl Lynn Whittington, 1 Larry James Kobel, 2 Karen Sue Dunn Rebecca E. Schultz, 3 Cynthia S. Kelley, 2 Jessica Leigh Mercerhill, 10

Randolph Walter Shrider, 2 Katie M. Towne, 3 Dr. Margaret A. King, 25 Sherri L. Theaker, 2 Frank Hare and Catherine R. Hare, 3 John H. Spring and Sharon L. Spring, 2 Norman Bowker Dr. John W. McCutcheon, 4 Terry V. James and Vikki S M James, 19 Charles Pockras and Deborah L. Pockras David E. McCollister and Sharon F. McCollister, 3 Stewart B. Moss and Shirley Moss Henry Adcock and Theresa M. Adcock, 1 Dennis A. Corcoran and Laura Lynn Corcoran, 2 Wagon Wheel Sign & Cabinet Co. John H. White and Marilyn A. White Lawrence F. Guzowski and Patrica R. Guzowski, 2 Joseph Mitchell McCoy, 2 Charles R. Bowen and Margaret H. Bowen Randy E. Lawrence and Jacklyn Davis Lawrence, 6 Harold W. Pletz and Anne E. Pletz, 1 Eugene Komlosi and Dolores J. Komlosi, 1 Dr. David B. Reynolds and Hope C. Reynolds, 8 Thomas N. Thomas and Rosana Thomas Lt. Derek Richard Sharp, 1 Becky Ann Creighton William A. Owens and Patricia A Owens Ryan William Quatman and Melanie Lynne Quatman, 4 Kimberlie Lynn Goldsberry, 4 Stephanie Anne Igel, 1 Jerry J. Shoemaker and Rebecca S. Shoemaker, 6 D. Lee Pickering Laura E. Spears Robert Folland Heather Lynn Gulas, 1 Lynn C. Adams, 1 Jeanne F. Fick, 15 Geraldine H. Beach Robert L. Boyd, 1 Charles W. Bratcher and Cynthia A. Bratcher, 11 Dr. Thomas J. Brown Jr. and Lila S. Brown, 1 Phyllis C. Oates Rosemary H. Jones, 1 Barry L. Corson and Frances M. Corson, 3 Dr. Patrick F. Cosiano, 7 Richard H. Cottrell and Mary A. Cottrell, 4 Betty Hammond Creamer Clifford W. Cribbs and Jane R. Cribbs, 9 Joseph A. Cwiklinski, 12 Francis J. DiClemente, 2 Helen H. Dunsmoor Roger W. Drake and Hilda C. Drake, 4 Carol J. Fanning Roger S. Farr, 2 Philip R Fawcett Sandra J. Makoff, 6 Dr. Luther L. Haseley and Jeanne R. Haseley, 2 Carolyn Huested, 1 Carolyn A. Kowalchik, 18 Donald E Kramer Ronald J. Krock and JoAnn P. Krock Joan W. Wagner-Brenneisen, 8 James P. McCormick Mary E. McElroy Sandra McGough Shelar, 1 Dr. Galen R Mulford Eugene R. Murdock, 27 Eleanor M. Pasek, 6 James E. Raudabaugh Robert R. Richards Jr. and Sara D. Richards, 8 Col. James C. Ritchey Donald W. Santee and Melva D. Santee, 1 Richard G. Smith and Donna J. Smith, 2 Alan G. Spencer and Penny Camberg Spencer, 11 Julie Stewart Donna J. Tornes, 2 Jacquelyn S. Trinler, 2 Thomas T. Tykodi, 17

Jeanne Rapp Umbenhour Demaris Jarroll Williams Shirley M. Wolfe, 4 Karen Katterheinrich Wolter, 12 Donald R Zak and Joann Z Bernhofer Shirley A Bartin, 8 Suzanne H. Lamb, 8 Dr. John G. Kostohryz and Jeanette Kostohryz Sharon Lee Lumadue, 1 Lowell E. Henderson and Marilyn Henderson, 7 Donna J. Taylor, 2 Col. Donald R. Davie, 7 Jean C. Allen-Jenkins David M. Weis and Lois E. Weis, 1 L. Scott Mendenhall, 1 Charles Wesley Wise III and Barbara J. Wise Steven J. Googash and Susan E. Googash Larry D. Handschumacher and Martha J Handschumacher, 1 Carol S. Reichelderfer, 2 Dr. Susan R. Hicks, 3 Donald L. McKendry, 5 Mary H. Gallagher-O’Toole, 3 William B. Clauss and Debra L. Clauss Barbara E. Barlow, 13 Phyllis Cummings, 2 Wilford C Hunt Dorothy L. Ackers, 2 Mark W Ellwood, 1 Kenneth W. Budd, 7 Bruce A Phillips and Beverly A Phillips, 11 Charles E. Kemper and Alice M. Kemper, 1 Diane C. Burns-Monjot Thomas H. Beach and Lori A. Beach, 1 Sandra Helber Dr. Stephen E. Miller and Margaret S. Miller, 2 Sharon Pinka Joseph L Mullenix and Suzanne Mullenix Frances H. Puntereri Sue E Smith Michael E. Doudican and Susan Doudican, 2 Peter Sidlauskas, 3 Linda M. Smith, 6 William K. Beegle, 8 Jamie D. Cure, 3 William L. Jackson and Kathy L Jackson Susan Warthen Schraff, 5 Mary Ellen Ontko Sue Kitzler, 6 Sharon R Fleischer, 3 Michael A. Young, 3 Wanda Farrar Smith, 7 Susan M. Reagan Teri S. Schwartz, 11 Ralph E. Moran and Barbara J. Moran, 3 Michael R. Snider and Brenda Snider Sandra R. Butcher , 1 Cynthia A. Myers Barbara P. Oaks Maryanne Courtney, 8 Jane E Maher, 1 Thomas R. Whyte and Nancy Whyte Ralph Whitman, 2 Gale G. Hoover, 1 Linda K. Poock, 2 James Craig Brant and Angela Brant Susan E. Griffiths Laura J. Gregory Williams Dr. John Howard Meyer , 3 Genevieve Kay Harvey, 13 Jill Teresa Armstrong, 12 Aaron Michael Eshbaugh and Jacqueline A. Eshbaugh Brooke A. Byrne, 1 Amy M. Thompson Melinda Andrea Tsapatsaris, 6 Deborah Lynne Matthews, 4 Thomas P. Carney and Joyce E Carney Barry J. Oches and Kathryn B. Oches, 1 Thomas McDonald and Barbara F. McDonald, 3

Dr. John Henning, Chair, Teacher Education, places a bid at the annual Art Auction.

J. Ronald Elliott and Diane W. Elliott Scott Snyder and Celesia Marie Snyder, 2 Steed Anthony Lobotzke and Kristin A. Lobotzke Charles J. Rotkis and Judith L. Rotkis Frederick A. Hegele and Sharon S. Hegele, 18 John A. Junkans and Delene Rausch Junkans Richard F. Good and Emily S. Good, 4 David Klimkewicz and Mary Klimkewicz, 1 Matthew Alexander Ernst, 1 Leslie Ann Joyce, 2 Sunrise Community, Inc. Hannah A. Williams Jon G. Anderson, 3 Dr. Thomas J. Ashbaugh, 6 Donna L. Hadley Charles T Beshara, 7 Karen A. Butt Ruthann Bush Root, 9 Glenn F Chester and Cathy R Chester, 5 Dr. Mel D. Coleman, 1 Patricia J. Cordova, 1 Charleen Minelli Crane, 1 Jessie C. Essex, 1 Jeryln K. Guy, 15 Victor M Exner Richard L. Farrell Carol Clark, 6 Robert A Fletcher, 6 Karin E. Gibbs, 1 Maralee E. Gruey, 15 Dr. William H. Hanning Jr. and Ann W. Hanning Betty Lou Harden, 6 Gary C. Hicks, 1 Dr. Daniel B. Hill and Ellen Hill, 1 Dalton D. Hogue, 8 Linda J. Holzheimer Dr. George R. Horton, 24 James A. Jamieson, 1 Gwendolyne Jasper Dorothy Justus, 6 Joyce M. Kast, 8 Dr. C. Leon Knore and Sue Ann Knore Virginia L. Koch John E Laczko Paul R. Langland Susan Lawyer, 2 Carole S. Lear, 1 Marilyn B. McCleary Helen D. Masters Kemp, 23 Dr. Robert E. Meadows and Joan G. Meadows, 1

Bernadette A. Ordian, 7 Howard E. Parks, 3 Henri C. Preuss and Susan F. Preuss Elizabeth Saling, 17 Janet Via Sellers, 9 Dawn M. Bazler, 1 Kenneth E. Stalter Dr. Donald T. Torreson Jerry L. Updegraff and Melinda S. Updegraff, 8 Larry J. Warren and Sieglinde Warren, 1 Robert A. Wendt, 6 Dr. Carolyn Williams Lester William S. Wright, 15 Diane E. Hartley Dr. Anna L. Tiedeman, 1 Jerald R. Chase and Jacqueline Chase, 5 Carol L. Shults Teresa J. Fisher, 1 Geraldine K. McGill, 6 Mary J. Disney, 1 Monica R. Blake, 12 Dr. Miriam J. Hugo Barbara Kay Kuzma, 5 Rhonnie Grusky Leder, 2 Kathy J. Kurelic, 1 Robert E Philipash J R Wells and Phyllis Blauser Wells, 2 Sandra P. Newman, 2 Dr. Madelyn R. Migyanko, 2 Rev. Michael N Armstrong and Mary A. Armstrong, 1 James C. Darby and Jacqueline L. Darby, 1 Sandra L. Grimm, 1 Sharman K. Pittman, 3 Susan J. Jack John M. McCabe and Peggie A. McCabe, 1 Susan D. Knicely, 2 Rebecca J. Cyrus Dr. Ronzel D Minney, 1 Michael L. Brant, 7 Dr. Thomas J Hemmert, 1 Laura Lykins, 3 Delores Wise Marijane K. Kubach, 9 Judith A. MacKnight, 5 Ira R Phillips and Barbara H Phillips, 2 George E Schneider, 3 Patricia A. Boykin, 19 Monena M. McCarty, 11 Thomas M. Vukovic, 12 Linda A Hansen

Richard W. Dixon and Estelle E. Dixon, 2 Mark L. Bishop and Susan Bishop James R. Brooks, 3 Gary R. Swindler and Lanna P. Swindler, 1 Thomas A Jacubec and Adrian M Jacubec Rev. Richard O Rothemich and Deanna B Rothemich David M. Scott, 2 Donald H. White and Susan K. White, 1 Diane L. Jones, 2 Rebecca J. Biever, 2 Rick A Baldwin and Nancy Baldwin Thomas S. Gumpf Jr. and Billie L. Gumpf Michael L Sword and Patricia S. Sword Janie S. King, 4 Robert E. Montgomery and Pamela Montgomery, 1 Dr. Edward Holzapfel Jr. and Joyce Marlene Holzapfel Stephen E. Morehouse and Brenda Morehouse Deborah L. Haines, 3 Charisse E. Lee Dr. John L Clodfelter, 3 Susan Reeves, 11 Cathy A. Gorman, 7 Nan Burns, 3 Dino J Gaudio Dr. Steven P. Geroski IV and Cynthia L. Geroski Mavis D. Hooper, 1 Bernard J Beckman, 2 Taunya M Holmes-Strahan, 1 Diana Ragland Toth Richard Bell, 1 John S. Robinson III Ray T Morgenstern, 2 Anthony S. Bumbico and Cynthia J. Bumbico Dr. David M. Lowenstein and Luanne Lowenstein Susan A. Anderson, 1 Robert Schuff, 1 Alan Wayne Adkins and Karen A. Hipes-Adkins, 4 James Edmund Canney, 2 John P. DiVincenzo and Lisa A. DiVincenzo Mark William Latham and Lisa Marie Latham, 1 Todd Alan Pugh and Kimberly J. Hopkins Pugh Peter H. Grant and Nancy Grant Phillip John Macioce Jacqueline Marie Deibel Lawrence A. Hamel-Lambert and Dr. Jane Margaret Hamel-Lambert, 1 Terry L. Conner Magro, 3 Mary Jane Yoost Harrah, 3 Tracey L. Greenwood, 1 Katherine Michelle Mantenieks, 3 Susan Lance Troutner, 1 Angela M. Winter, 2 Tyjaun A. Lee Julie A. Jennison, 1 Dr. David M. Heaton and Dr. Jeanne Albronda Heaton Dr. Joanne Risacher Douglas Patrick Mayr and Amy Suzanne Mayr, 3 Nancy C. Nutter Nancy Ann Fox , 5 Kenneth Simonds and Sarah E Simonds, 2 Michael Casey Campbell David R. Beitzel and Nancy L. Beitzel, 8 Thomas F. Mooney and Brenda K. Mooney, 8 Hugh Durbin Joey Ray Calhoun, 1 James Phillip Schurrer and Elizabeth J. Schurrer Kathryn Margaret Simon Thomas Marshall and Claire A. Marshall, 1 Robert E. Beegle, 9 Barbara A. Benczo, 1 William E. Dunlap and Frances D. Dunlap, 7 George F. Ervin, 1 Lauri J Etela and Donna M Etela, 1 Joy Kantner Ralph H Francis and Beverly Francis, 5 Dr. Jacob F. Froning and Joyce L. Froning, 8 Donna S Hessell, 1 George W. Hufford, 3

27

DONOR HONOR ROLL 28

Thea J. Jones Edward W. Kifer Jr., 6 Barb Kranz Elaine Kuhni Elizabeth A. Lang, 12 Judith A. McIntire, 2 Col. Calvin Gerald Lyons, 4 Susan Titus Sandra J McKay Debicki, 2 Dr. James A. Medved, 6 Linda P. Miller Dr. John S. Mulka, 3 Penelope J Passavant, 2 George M. Pavlakos and Susan Pavlakos Nancy F. Orcutt, 9 Niels C. Petersen II, 2 Mary Ann Wise, 3 Clara Reho, 3 John H. Schee and Carol D. Schee, 4 Ronald Joseph Schuff and Georgia Schuff Robert W. Sheldon Jr. and Janet Ruea Sheldon, 1 John L. Skinner and Angela Skinner, 3 Annajean Slater, 1 Charles F. Spademan Norma Spademan Anne C. Spinelli, 2 Roger W Stewart, 8 Craig Taylor, 2 Charles W. Todd Walter F. Wisnieski, 2 Dr. William C. Wolf Jr., 6 Barbara Lynn Shafer Dr. Charles Edwin Finley, 1 Peggy A. Phillips, 2 Marsha L. Rosenberg, 8 Lynn J. Fischer, 12 Donald C. Gatchell and Mary E. Gatchell, 1 Dr. Carole A. Harbers, 2 Marcille Jackson Charlotte L. Bambic, 2 John F. Reynolds and Mary Beth Reynolds, 8 Michael J. Musyt and Linda Musyt John R Harsh and Margaret A. Harsh, Ph.D, 1 Doreen A. Hays, 2 Dr. Daniel R. Nelson, Ph. D. and Carol Nelson, 2 Jeffery W. Thompson and Lois A. Thompson Michael F. Pletcher George S. Powell and Sharon Powell Rodger L. Southward, 16 Richard E. Stevens and Margaret L. Stevens, 14 Jane N. Van Nostrand, 8 Richard Evans, 1 David B. Squibb Jr., 21 Theresa S Adkins, 2 Karen R Teusink, 8 Dr. Warren D. Craigo and Barbara A. Craigo, 1 Dr. Lynne L. Hamelberg, 19 Nancy S. Turner Portia E. Ellis Cynthia R. Bishop Roy Allen Smith and Janet L. Smith Christine Bohmer Stewart Valerie A Irion, 1 Joette V. Weber, 1 Mary A. Gallagher, 10 Marleen Berger, 5 Thomas H. Redding Jr. and Deborah T. Redding, 6 James P. Roe III Melissa J. Schroeder, 1 Joan E. Baumann Frank Rupert, 1 Randall G. Shipley, 3 Nancy P. Underwood, 6 Paul J Aukerman and Suzanne Aukerman, 2 Paula D. Eichbauer Betty J. Leiwig, 2 Charles E Tennant Barbara K. Fisher, 6

Cynthia C. Cookson, 7 Jennifer A Schoessow Marcella Swaney, 1 Elizabeth J. Underwood, 2 Dr. James W. Mahoney and Judith Mahoney, 1 Walter M Hensch and Juli D Hensch Kathleen F Keenan G. Wayne West, 1 Lance Wayne McCoy and Teresa Ellen McCoy, 1 Joyce Tomlinson, 8 James F. Merkowitz and Rose E. Merkowitz, 1 Eleanor R Slavin, 2 Dr. Margaret Benke, 8 Virginia W. May Rex Miles Payne Jr., 6 Stephen Earl Martin and Tonya L. Martin Marilyn P. Combs, 8 Sharon J. Vannoy, 2 Danny C. Thomas, Jr., 1 Richard E. Stanley, 3 Dr. Robert Charles Holliday Michael J. Leymaster, 4 Cheryl Denise Yoke, 3 Michelle L Michael, 1 Daniel Aaron Feinstein and Robyn Lynn Feinstein, 2 Jennifer Redman Miller Justin Owen Tidwell and Karen Marie Tidwell, 1 Brian Andrew Welchko and Cynthia Dawn Welchko Marcie Beil Kelly P. Bodner, 3 Dr. Norma K. Kirby Scott Williams Thurnau and Erin C. Gallagher Thurnau Laura A. Perrott, 2 Nathan Clark Altizer, 8 Jodi E. Koslow-Martin, 1 Glen H. Hale and Dr. Jeanette Hale Dr. Olin L Adams III, 4 Richard Allen and Susan K. Allen, 1 David H. Jones and Mary H. Jones, 5 Dr. Lynden Dale Krause and Naomi Krause William R. deSilva and Donnajean W. deSilva Dr. Carol E. Canavan, 8 Vincent Adornetto and Dr. Donna M. Adornetto, 2 James H. Grimes and Nancy C. Grimes Frank W. Sachire and Patricia A. Sachire, 14 Thomas R. Dowler and Linda L. Dowler Brenda Arden Haas Dr. Robert A. Cohen, 1 Maureen R. Ackerman Margaret L. Stevens and Richard E. Stevens, 14 Louise Ann Newlove, 11 Kathy A Forchione, 2 Ned E Keiber Carol Nachtigal Rollin E. Schultz, 2 Martha B. Black, 13 Sue Lilly Munson Wanda Hardy, 2 Terry Lee McNutt, 1 Elizabeth J. Imlay, 1 Dr. Nicole Renee Hill, 1 Carol Giffin Ekerdt Robert K. Harris and Jane R. Harris, 2 Joy Garcia, 8 John E. Murray and Cathy M. Murray, 2 Barbara L. Engel Kenneth E. Bennett Jr. and Patricia M. Bennett Olivia Brooke Siegfried James D Williams, 5 Lynn L. Pohlod, 13 Ralph D. Norris and Margaret D. Norris, 6 Donna J. Saari, 4 James C Werstak, 1 William D. Hilyard Donald E. Green and April Green, 7 Grace E Roberts, 2 Dr. Thomas O. Iles and Ruth E. Iles, 3 Robert W. Downey, 1

Amy M. Reed , 1 Michael Andrew Kozikowski Donald Clifford Turner Alan A. Resnik and Loree E. Resnik, 7 Jack L. Clevenger and Virginia D. Clevenger, 4 Joan Vascek Weikart, 2 Richard F. Meloy William R. Brown and Sandra K. Brown, 1 Sheree L Rockwell Mcgraw, 7 Debra DeBenedictis, 3 Dr. Ray E. Feick Patricia L. Ray Jill Newman, 4 Vida L. Mitchell, 2 Kathryn Anne Gibbs McCaw Grace A. McClain Cristina Marsh Jayne, 9 Edward J. Sternad and Dr. Jeanne A. Sternad, 4 Robert Byron Denny, 1 Thomas H. Mallory David Joseph Champion and Jeneva Ford Champion, 4 Joann F. Giesting, 1 Susan E. Lee, 36 Diane Kay Davis, 2 Mary E. Groner Amber M. Erdman Alice Ross Michael Jan Morgan and Kathlyn Morgan, 1 Don C. Dangler Christopher S. Boehm and Sandra L. Boehm Bobby J. Ord and Leah Jean Ord Ethalinda Blackman, 19 James S. Gastin and Norma Jean Gastin, 18 Darrell J. Householder, 2 L. Kenneth Steiner Jr. Judith L Allen Richard T. Brown and Linda Dianne Brown, 1 John E Watson David A. Lackey, 1 Richard A. Rice and Monica J Rice, 2 Albert Picciano and Shirley Picciano, 7 Megan Shuler Williams, 2 Dr. Kathleen Garland-Rike, 2 Helen K. Bjork, 1 Paul I. Lumbatis, 1 Ferrell L. Swinehart and Patricia S. Swinehart Patricia Brown Campbell, 8 Nancy J. Thompson, 8 Brenda C. Devine, 18 Athens AM Rotary, 1 Anthony S Reese and Marjorie D Reese, 13 Gary Million, 5 Harold E. Daniels and Barbara Daniels, 6 Ronald J. Stepsis and Connie J. Stepsis, 2 Dr. R F Conklin Jr. and Phyllis Conklin, 1 Jeffrey C. Stephens Dr. John C. Jessell Richard E. Tanner and Nancy J. Tanner, 1 Michael P. Whalen III and Marcia K. V. Whalen, 2 Mary Estelle Ehret, 3 Blaine S Bierley and Carolyn Rayburn Bierley, 17 Harriet Tucker, 4 Thomas M Masterson and Sandra L Masterson Delven W. Devore and Ethel Devore, 2 Freda I. Adams Thomas M Parsons and Sharon L. Parsons, 1 Lisa Jo Wood Barbara A. Thommen, 21 William H. Frye and Mary A Frye, 3 Richard D. Campbell Ann Rivers, 11 Meryann Bruketa-Vladic, 1 Joseph P. White and Adele G. White, 2 Aderene M. Lowry, 5 John D. Vincent and Diane L. Vincent Roger Grossenbacher and Sally E. Grossenbacher, 2 Shelley Doerschuk, 1 Mary L. Kuster, 2

Elaine M. Connelly Susan T. Rauch, 1 Dr. Larry L. Hungerford, 2 John Vincent Janeri and Jean Marie Janeri Marjorie A. Derr, 4 Patricia A. Gilmore Janis W. Meister Dr. Richard L Mitchell and Dr. Cynthia J. Osborn James B. Pyers and Pamela I. Pyers, 2 Mary Alice Roush, 1 Charlene S. Rutherford, 10 James M. Kalklosch and Sheila K. Kalklosch, 6 Mary Margaret Greene, 8 Prof. John T. Yun and Patricia Marin, 6 Dwight Samuel Hoskins, 2 William F. Hurley, 8 Kenneth J. Furrier Jennifer Carol Gaydos N. Darlene Carpenter, 14 Russell D. Haas and Pamela Haas, 5 Susan B. Richetto, 9 Robert J Day, 1 Dr. Bruce Wayne Cline, 2 Dr. Marilyn K. Hutchins, 1 Michael L. Foster, 12 Samuel J. Slattery II and Janet M. Slattery Amy Trenor Burt, 15 Martha Apple Patricia L. Lyons, 1 Kevin H Dennis Ruth Morris Solem, 7 William E. Pugh, 10 Colonel (Ret) Margaret Jean Madden, 2 Janet M. Oldham, 7 Kelly Ann Slatzer-Queen Connie J. Weis, 4 Deborah Sue Winter, 6 Doris L Lytle Lou Ella Culler Talbutt, 3 Frederick A. Creswick and Jean McClure Creswick, 2 Mona T. Hobson, 5 Beverly J. Lyons Richard B Beach Mary H. Moritz, 2 Kathryn S. Hirsch, 18 Julie M. Stettler Thelma Jean Meyer, 1 Michael E. Sebring and Patricia Sebring, 1 Willis L. Parker and Nora Parker, 2 Margo K. Stevenson, 7 Julie D. Prekup, 1 Dr. Windsor D. Chacey, 7 Paul R. Gordon and Janna L. Gordon, 1 James O. Miller Jr. and Ruth Ann Miller, 2 John R. Snider and Jane Marie Snider Joyce B. Wallach Helen E. Kasari Marilyn J. Thomason, 2 Reno A. Principi, 16 Terry Scott Rachel Maryn, 1 Mary A. Lewis, 5 John J. Viall, 19 Mark A. Fairchild and Tamara L Fairchild Michael J. Wagner and Corrine D. Wagner, 15 Paul A. Briner and Kay Jeannine Briner Thomas D. Wickline and Patricia B. Wickline Mary Ann Beck, 6 Bruce Wayne Baker and Beth Anne Baker, 1 C. Rolland Lattanner and Willa Joy Lattanner, 1 Arlene M. Johnson, 1 Virginia A McCuen, 4 Bernard W. Miner and Sally F. Miner Marianne S. Langland Katherine Acocella Dr. Donald E. Reed, 15 Roger H. Fink and Mabel I. Fink, 7 Heather A. Galentine

Charles M. Vranich and Martha D. Vranich Kurt John Bienias, 1 Stephen S. Poitinger and Katherine Poitinger, 2 William J. Darnell, 1 James V. Maniace Myles R. Kiphen, 2 Janis I. Elliott Dr. Nicholas D. Gennett, 1 Frank A. Poling, 26 Mary Lou Deel, 7 Dr. John T Myers, 1 Robert W. Bevacqua, 7 Joseph H. Mudra and Joanne Mudra, 8 Donna F. Tym Mary P. Illig, 1 Laurie A. Halm, 16 Sally L. Addis, 1 Patricia G. Flesher, 2 Richard L. Johnson and Anna M. Johnson, 3 Helen D. Hapanowicz, 1 Willis S. Season and Cheryl L. Season Carolyn Ingram-Slack, 3 William H. Creamer Sandra H. Yarnell Sandra Lynn Sack Elizabeth A. Stanford, 4 Dennis W. Richmond and Elizabeth Richmond, 2 Sandra S. Griffin, 1 Sandra W. Burgio, 11 Carol A. Wladecki, 1 Robert H. Fritts Michael Paul Buccolo, 1 Carol Sue Crum, 3 Ruth A Spatar, 8 Margery A. Fletcher, 3 Michael Jordan Kelley and Erin A. Kelley Allen D. Allebach, 1 David F. Gettles and Liza R. Gettles, 2 Robert M. Bishop and Susan B. Bishop, 7 Kathleen E. Daily, 2 Erin M. Cavey Sandra Smith McLoney, 6 Larry M. Starr and Linda M. Starr Carol K. Martin, 4 Mark W. Smith Woody Kupper, 1 Barbara Force Johannes Robert A. Klein, 4 Frank L. Hillenbrand and Carol A. Hillenbrand, 2 Charles E. Page, 4 Margaret Clagett Wood Paul R. Daly and Barbara T. Daly, 1 Susan M. Dye, 2 Susan M. Lindsey, 2 Kristin Helt Young, 17 Peggy K. Thoma, 8 Ruth Alice S. Smith, 6 Robert J. Bethel, 4 Robert I. Christel and Lois Christel Joyce E. Inch Deborah E. Grey, 1 Rebecca F Snider Arthur P. Lagerstedt, 1 Leslie A. Stevenson, 18 Joyce L. Ogilbee, 12 Frances Kay Bauer-Morrow, 4 Jeffrey E. Robinson and Ronna F. Robinson, 2 Samuel A. Lehman and Mariann Lehman Dr. David C. Eldridge William F Horn and Dorothy J. Horn, 1 Frank R Ali and Gail Ali, 1 Jeffrey L. Chase and Tamara K. Chase, 2 Isabelle B. Anderson, 3 Samuel L. Milligan Steven L. Montgomery and Mary J. Montgomery Joyce C. Parkhurst, 2 James L. Brainard and Judith Brainard, 7 Darrell Robert Lausche, 1

Manila C. Parks, 2 Dr. Joseph A Holtel and Marianna B. Holtel, 1 Jean Annable Cozza Grace Daschbach Shields, 11 Dr. Kathleen S. Hillman, 2 Carol J. Hunt, 16 Daniel Luskevich and Natalie A. Luskevich, 1 Dr. Mary S. Eldridge Millie A Gwilym Jack D. Relyea and Phyllis Ihle Relyea Dr. Burch E. Oglesby and Phyllis K. Oglesby, 1 Frederick W. Haugh Thomas R. Payton, 1 Orville J. Vladika Jr. and Linda M. Vladika, 1 Alan A Miller and Mary A. Miller, 8 Dr. Tran D Tri Georgia Dallepezze, 2 Evelyn S. Schultz, 1 Annamae H Johnson, 1 Robert Joseph Mergel, 3 Dr. Philip N. McCullough, 1 Monica Boczek Durbin, 20 Susan Molar, 3 Amber B. Fannin Ernest W. Scherzer and Martha A. Scherzer Dr. Orren L Rayford, 6 Susan Schafer Parsons, 2 Dr. Charles R Atkinson and Marcia G. Atkinson, 11 Christopher Allen Gutman Peggie R. Halberstadt Family Trust, 1 Dale E Floyd and Gayle A. Floyd, 7 Ruth Gribble Varner, 10 James S. Rose and Joyce G. Rose

Up to $99 Helen M. Andrews Beverly Sheffler Ashbrook, 9 Max V. Baughman Sharon E. Skillman Judith Bortz Eleanore Bradenbaugh Karen L. Bushell, 1 Dr. Jack J. Carmichael Darla E. Murdock, 1 Mary K. Cochran Sue E. Couper, 1 Richard M Davis and Phyllis R Davis Thomas R. Dill Frank W Doll Jr and Anne B Doll James F. Felumlee Jr., 1 Donald L. Fleming Lt. Col. Richard H Frantz Dolores Griffith Richard H Hall, 1 William R Hill and Yvonne M. Hill, 1 James A. Horvath Jr. and Camilla H. Horvath William R Hughes Cynthia G Kmett, 1 Arthur M Kraus and Enid Kraus Donna L. Davis-Brown Major Francis Lomax and Jerusha Ann Lomax, 1 Sharon A. Steinhoff Warren E. Mock and Dawn M. Mock, 1 Myra A. Long, 1 Marjorie M. Ely Dr. Larry M. Pendley Jayne A. Poches, 1 John Paul Porter and Cheryl J. Porter Walter T. Price and Gloria A. Price, 4 Phyllis Ralstin Doris A Ruby Janet Swope, 1 Richard C. Salisbury, 1 David A. Sprochi and Phyllis Sprochi, 1 Gwenyth A. Stanton, 4 David R Stouffer and Margaret L Gattwood-Stouffer, 1 Jacqueline J Swanda George J. Tassian and Norma L. Tassian, 8

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DONOR HONOR ROLL 30

Arch K. Taylor, 1 Judith A Ungvary Barbara J. Huml Donna Jeanne Waker Dr. William E West and Sharon West Marilyn K Gallaher, 2 Dr. William M. Wolery and Helen M. Wolery, 1 William M. Elasky and Kathleen S. Elasky Marie T. Andes Cynthia R. McAlear, 2 Dana Ippoliti , 9 Cheryl M. Weisenberger Thomas W. Baugh Lars W. Schvartz and Gennell E. Schvartz, 1 Ronald E Leithe, 2 Susann E. Deihl, 2 Charlotte B. Sargeant, 1 Philip E. DeVeny and Lucinda DeVeny Steven Dan Mumma and Sandra K. Mumma Dennis L. Zeigler and Sherry M Zeigler, 1 Doyle McCombs and Sally A. McCombs Michael W. Peairs Robert F. Albert Bruce Boyer Thomas C Brobeck Roger H. Calendine and Deborah Calendine Linda A. Smith, 1 Richard L. Hayes, 2 Judith Kisiel Terry Allan M. Etzkin and Joanne K. Etzkin Joseph C. Medinger Jr. Michael I. Morgan, 2 Stephen Marshall Rader, 1 Edward L. Ryan William H Barbour and Claar E Barbour, 1 Michael K. Welsh George A. Roth, 2 Cheryl L. Emmons, 1 Reynell J. Frazier, 1 Heinz J. Akers and Cheryl Lynn Akers, 1 Thomas S. Beuglas, 1 Dr. Anthony A Galdieri, 1 Jeffrey M. Smith and Betsy L. Smith Dean E. Maul and Sinetta C. Maul Frieda Bondell Dr. M. Dan McKirnan, 2 Thomas E Meecha and Vicki L Meecha, 2 Susan E Antonyzyn, 1 Maren Stanczak Kathleen E Jenkins, 2 Margaret Seligman, 1 Pamela Yoder Cochrane, 1 Brenda B. Cobb, 6 C. Michael Kull, 2 Ronna L Gibson, 4 Ralph T. Snyder and Katharine Suzanne Snyder, 2 V. Susan Rockwood Dannie O. Newman Barbara A. Johnson, 1 Larry E. Greulich, 2 Marcy Hughes, 5 Etta Millhouse, 1 Lynn M Broughton, 1 Cynthia J. White John W. Plosila, 5 Betty J. Roby, 11 Janet M. Thompson Dr. Matthew J. Bricketto Renee Ellison, 1 Ruth R. Mohr Marna Simons Austin Lucy Keller, 2 Steve Meredith Sarah A Davis Dr. Margaret A Wyatt, 4 E. Charles Lowe Jr. and Annette Lowe, 1 Sharon Riggs Hendershot, 2 Peggy L. Kimberlin

Decorating graduation caps has become a tradition in The Patton College.

John Laws and Kimberly McKay Laws Mariann Honkus, 1 Elizabeth A. Arnold, 5 John B. Stoner Lawrence W. McLaine and Dr. Alice J. McLaine, 1 Tamisine M Neal, 1 Harold B Sylvia and Bonnie L Sylvia, 1 Carrie R. Wade, 1 Rebecca S Sommers Janis I Brown, 1 Betty L Crouse Sharon Poling Idol Carol L. Kizer Susan H. Barricklow, 2 Karen S. Johnson Elizabeth Ann Ambrose Thomas M. Taylor Leslie D. Preston, 1 Carol S. Buttrick Linda Y. Wetters, 3 Kim E. Gamertsfelder Frank W Stidham and Susan Renee Stidham, 1 Tod Kenneth Bosel and Victoria Jane Bosel Michael J. Crum Dr. Kwabena Dei Ofori-Attah Barbara L Baker, 3 Nicole Maurice Cracknell, 1 Amie Rochelle Gallaugher Ronald Ray Hankins and Vicki Hankins, 1 Linda D. Mitchell Catherine V. Johnson James Fenner Colson and Keisha Kay Colson, 9 Scott Geoffrey Logsdon Priscilla Lilly Ralstin Karen Marie Morgan Brian Dean McCoy, 1 Meta W. Hahn Lawrence Hudson Chinn Cathleen Ann Levy, 1 Sean Patrick Cahill Steven Michael Hartshorn and Tara D. Hartsorn Patricia Ann McGraw, 1 Katherine Nicole Conway Kristen B. Hargett, 1 Howard H. Tingley Angelique S. Drerup Illona Lech Huber, 1 Patrick Thomas Bohler, 1 James David Hughes and Kelley Dawn Hughes Rejeana Anne Palma, 1

Michael L Dayton and Kylie R. Dayton, 1 Denise Michelle Wormley, 1 Thomas McKellop, Ph. D. Kara K. Harris Mark Edwin Stuart and Anne Elizabeth Stuart Tim M Kovacs, 1 Kristan M. Robertson Elizabeth Hatzel Davisson, 1 Daniel Arthur Frindt and Julia L. Frindt, 1 Victor L. Hanna and Lynn R Hanna, 7 Peggy Jameson Dr. John W Ray Ronald Gordon, 1 James Heath and Karen P. McCafferty Heath, 2 Brad Wiseman, 2 Kenneth G. Kidder and Barbara P Kidder, 1 James Emmert Jr. Wilbus Shoup and Colby A. Shoup Brown, 1 Hoovler Financial & Insurance Serv Kevin L. Race and Barbara A. Race Mary M. Thomas Maria Lynn Collier Frank P. Miller Jr. and Donna Miller, 6 Jeffrey James Nickles Bradley Richard Buelow, 1 Angela S. Lang David A. McCasland and Lynn McCasland Lawrence M. Lavelle and Margaret Fahnle Lavelle Roger E. Haymond and Nancy L. Haymond, 7 Angela M. Hays, 1 Kenneth Hall and Carolyn Hall Eddie L. Retherford and Patricia A. Retherford Samuel M. Radel and Marilyn J. Radel, 1 Thomas F. Maurer and Deborah A. Maurer, 1 Adam Donald Wilkins Preston A. Cunningham and Pamela Cunningham Matthew William Hayes and Chantal N. Hayes Brooke D. Vanek, 2 Leah M. Rogers, 1 Derek A. Hinkle and Chandra B. Hinkle Lori A. Hirsch Jill M Erford Jennifer L. Reeder, 1 Jeremy Robert Hersh and Jacqueline Dyan Hersh Sommer N. Picklesimer Cheri Rene Rhodes, 1 Wendy M. Bivins Carolyn A. Small Maryjo Sabetta David Carlos Petilla

Christopher Guy Groves and Crystal A. Groves Stacey Lynn Jones, 1 Misti Dawn Spires Jennifer Lynn Briggs, 1 Dr. Barbara Lapp Bradbury, 1 Alison Kathleen Ketterer, 1 Sarah Lynn Cercone Michael Alan Wyatt, 1 Alaina Carolyn Pariano, 2 James Salzman, 1 Dolores F. Igel Kathy L. Flummer Billie A. Kall Marsha L. Bradley Brittany N. Pryor Matthew John Garcher, 1 Larissa Ruth Moody Jennifer Lynn Sandlin Rebecca Jayne Hetrick, 2 Steve Trego and Suzanne Wehrly Fred B. Altherr and Helen Altherr William H. Barton Ellen Levenson, 11 Saundra G. Bergum, 1 Donn L Bernath and Carol T Bernath Carol L. Adams, 1 Raymond D Campbell and Edwina K. Campbell, 3 Harold E Cecil, 1 M. Joyce Dennis, 1 John R. Devol James R. Cummings and Lila V. Cummings, 1 Paul J. Edler Jr. Virginia R. Ellis Beverly Orndorff Fleming Zaina K. Flickinger Donald R. Forquer, 14 Charlotte P. Forquer Judith A. Bailey, 3 Ethel M. Grooms, 12 Margery A Hamann Dale R. Humphrey and Patricia A. Humphrey Marilyn E. Joerg, 2 Atwood P. Jones and Diana J. Jones, 2 Gary R. Karges and Angie Karges Roger B. Keck Donald F. Kelley and Sylvia Marie Kelley Ruth Kyler, 3 Jane L. Butler, 1 Mary Anne Long, 7 Virginia Diane Crawford Gary McElfresh Jimmie L. McNulty Dolly J. Thomas Dennis E. Morris Lynn M. Hahn Ruth E. Zake, 2 John F. O’Shaugnessy and Alice L. O’Shaugnessy David R. Powell, 2 Pamela J Reddick Edward L. Schneider and Connie Schneider Gladys Shimek, 1 Margera L. Ashton Donna L. Smallridge, 19 Donald P Stephan, 1 Charles M. Trone, 8 L. Dale Van Tine Alayne Payne Joann Winegardner Alan L. Wurstner and Vija A. Wurstner, 1 William A. Matheny and Elizabeth Matheny, 1 Robert R. Cohen, 1 Kathy M. DeVinney David Michael Keck, 3 Patricia R. Redmond, 2 Vicki D Korner James Vinciquerra and Katherine Vinciquerra Frances M. Irvin, 3 Marcia A Tunstell

Margaret B. Kadunc Cynthia S. Grace Sarah S. McGuire Terry T. Fadel, 1 Rebecca A. Halterman Carla R Terry, 4 Edward C Hensch I and Alice Hensch, 5 Larry J . Samuel Dr. Dominick Calo, 6 Marilyn Cunningham Anna McFarland, 20 Dr. Robert D. Morrow, 1 Mary Lou Babington Stickney Michael F. Kaydo and Molly H. Kaydo, 2 Thomas L. Osborne and Nancy J. Osborne, 3 Marilyn L. Pirozak Kristen A. Friedman, 1 Dr. Theodore Richard Adams and Nanita S. Adams, 1 Lynda D. Gaug, 1 Harry W. Bennett David M. Higgs-Horwell and Melissa A. Higgs-Horwell, 2 Dana L Kessinger Charles W. Lindner Jr. and Isabella M. Lindner, 1 Mary M. Stollar, 8 Mary Jo Pfleger Joseph M. Wildenthaler and Kathleen Wildenthaler, 2 Thomas A. Barber Deborah Davis, 1 Susan K. Stuckey Janis R. Fausset, 1 Charles M. Allen and Rena L. Allen, 1 Carolyn B. Gerber Rita Rodgers Gary L. Haynes and Sherry L. Thompson-Haynes Lawrence Simmons, 1 Elaine Sue Keirns, 1 Sandra L. Prater, 1 Marsha A Delfino, 2 John M. Raymond and Susan K. Raymond Rebecca J Crum Esther F Thompson, 1 Monica J. Sturm, 2 Elizabeth A. Lea, 1 Debra J. Simpson, 1 Michelle E. Smith, 1 Deborah Lynn Conroy Richard L. Dennison and Sandra K. Dennison Margaret R Stevens Theresa Thomas Diana L Stender Vicki Dianne Lawyer Darla A. Bolon Don M Anderson and Bernadette H. Anderson, 1 Steven C. McGinnis and Debra I. McGinnis Jan E. Sholl Betty J. Shonebarger John G Craig and Regina L. Craig Frank T. Collette and Georgine S. Collette Michael Young Yvonne L Colegrove Janice R. Schenk Dr. Charlotte Eliza Kasl Cindy S. Poirier, 1 Leisa L. Brown Sheilah A. Harper Lorrie Linn McGuire Stuart E Miller Deborah Hohman, 2 Dina Poling Metzler Michael S. Kinsel and Melinda G Kinsel, 1 John S. Cunningham, 1 Michael E. Watton David Eldon Gaul and Bethany L. Gaul, 1 Steven Randall Charlton and Valerie Rebecca Charlton Dr. Muriel I. Campbell Gregory Brian Oakes and Lisa Jo Oakes, 2 Charlotte Marlene Forsyth, 1 Ann Louise Nichting

Colleen Marie Scarpino, 1 Linda L. Vandanacker Estadt, 2 Dr. John Maynard Hoyes Ronald Ruben Lloyd, 1 Jennifer Lynn Kinney, 1 Jeffrey Scott Childers, 2 James Drake, 2 Lt. Col. Zoltan L. Krompecher and Tina A. Krompecher Kristina Marie Risk, 1 Patrick R Maynard and Karen E. Maynard Audrey J Nelson, 1 Kent David Kleman, 1 Leslie F. Gill, 8 Scott Kenneth Schlosser and Heather J. Schlosser Brent Wesley Smith and Tracey Lynne Smith Amy L. Vernon, 2 Stephan Ruppel-Lee and Sarah Anne Ruppel-Lee Robert Michael Capuozzo, 2 Jennifer A. Borgelt, 1 Patrick F. Webb and Dr. Carol Lee Webb Sandra R. Shipley, 1 Gerald Swartz and Mary Christian Swartz Jerry Bogard and Marilyn S. Bogard Don Gable and Vera B. Gable, 1 Harold A. Neer and Marilou Neer, 1 Michael E.Corn William S. Daugherty and Caroline D Daugherty, 1 Robert Smith and Pamela A. Smith Gerald Kahn and Renee M. Kahn, 2 Susan W. Bagent, 4 Abby L. Baughman Peter James Woods and Tara Barber Woods, 3 Misti M. Clemens, 2 Dr. Gasper Garcia Linda L. Edmiston, 1 Guy C. Tibbels and Rosemary Mae Tibbels David C. Berry Betsy L. Karas Fred Black and Jean Ann Black, 1 Martin Orcutt and Marcia J. Orcutt Elizabeth G. Squillace Krista Lynn Sinclair Scott A. Wagner and Julie O Wagner Bobbie Jo Cook, 1 Kelly L. Miller, 2 B Craig Smith and Connie M. Smith Ken Dray and Karen S Dray Alexis L. Fourman, 1 Charles Arthur Martindell, 1 Jennifer Frances Whitlock, 1 Justin Andrew Lesesky Betsy L. Karas Sara Noel Stutzman, 1 John M. Fuscoe and Shirley A Fuscoe Melissa K. Ball Rachel Alison Scott, 1 Amy Beth Barker Katherine N. Hendricks Kathryn Elizabeth Hamill Commerce National Bank Nancy J. Anton Newtown Youth & Family Services Inc. Dr. David W. Stockburger and Dr. Muriel Stockburger Nancy Haas Travis John Tilbury, 2 Kathryn Ruth Sierzega Dynasha J. Hall Howard Allan Gonyer Joshua Jonathon Bodnar Oaks Trust DTD 2-3-03 Katherine Elizabeth Hipp, 1 Bryan Boynton Quincy David Osborn, 1 Hydee D. Biddlestone, 1 Benjamin Carl Kline, 1 Amy L. Bickford, 1 Mary C Ackley John H. Allen, 1

31

DONOR HONOR ROLL 32

Nancy J. Musser Anna L. Bailey Martin R. Baumgardner Dr. Robert E Bennett Robert L Besecker and Lynda G. Schmidt, 1 Elizabeth J. Bowman Carol A. Noblitt Elinor A. Butler Roger L. Campbell and Susan L. Campbell JoAnne Ross Chapin Kathryn G. Copley, 5 Connie Campbell Richard I. Davie and Constance D Davie, 1 Gary E. Duvall, 1 Sandra Teren, 2 Jean C. Everhart, 5 Rev. Doris I. Flynn Barbara M. Foster Norma J Foster Linda Timm, 2 Carl W. Gettys Ann Shepherd, 1 Patricia A. Gynn, 3 Frances D. Vots, 1 Marlene A. Lewis Rose F. Isch John W. Kemp and Virginia J. Kemp Maxine G. Kopecky, 5 Dr. Keith L Krantz Patricia LeFevre Dr. John D. Leonard, 2 Jacob F Leonhardt and Phyllis L Leonhardt, 1 John M. Lusa and Marilyn Lusa D. James McDonough and Betty A. McDonough J. Michael McElroy and Carole A. McElroy, 1 David W. McIntyre, 1 William R. McNutt Urma Mains, 1 Marilyn A Mars Mary F. Melley, 2 Sharon L Moore Dr. Randall L. Murray and Lynn Murray, 1 Lucille R. Nass, 6 Sue A. Neeb, 1 Col. John M. Nolan and Rosemary Nolan Albert G. Olhava, Jr. Willie S. Oliver, 1 Kay M. Powell, 2 Madelyn J. Romeo, 2 Richard G. Schmidt, 5 Deloris Ullmann, 2 Jacqueline I. Sours, 1 Patrick J. Switz and Marjorie A. Switz, 1 Linda K. Switzer James K. Thomas and Ann Wakefield Thomas Elaine P. Wigginton, 1 Joan L. Williams Sarah T. Wood, 1 Ian C. P. Woodburn and Barbara Woodburn Susan K. Newberry, 1 Judith E. Adamkiewicz William R. Fields Bruce A Goody Karen A. Shallcross, 1 Ellen J Horn, 1 John W. Shallcross, 1 Susan Cardone Candace L. Bishop Yutonia G. Armstrong, 1 Miriam K. Meltzer Leonard J. May, 6 Linda J. Schmidt, 1 Dr. Douglass E. Kammerer, 1 Patrick E. Smith and Sharon Baker Smith Richard A. Fenstermaker and Rosemary Fenstermaker, 1 Joan G. Brown Charlotte L. Boehm, 1

Dr. Phillip G. Price and Karen L Price Jennings Beegle Marcia D. Euren Barbara J. Sutton, 3 Donna W. Gilligan Robert B. Watkins Jr. and Roberta J Watkins George M. Paree Clarence E Tyo and Mary J Tyo Jerry B. Beck Shirley J Spitler Shirley H Stern Elinore A Myers George E. Smith Nancy E. Armour Marcia Kelsey, 1 Peggy B Dorfman Carole M. Lombardo Katherine A. Burcsu Phyllis A. Nelms Patricia Pandak Theodore F. Laws Jr. Pamela J. Dorfman, 2 Rev. Stephen G. Price Bruce A. Dew and Suzanne G. Dew Joyce A. Hardbarger Ann M. Van Sant Edward W. Erner, Ph. D. and Virginia L. Erner Frank H. Harris Jr. and Jo A. Harris Dennis O’Rourke and Kathleen O’Rourke Deborah Trotter Dr. Gary Steven Belcher and Terri Jo Belcher Sister Monica A. Boles Patricia A. Schuldt, 1 Paulette Schreiner, 6 Patrick M. Christy Sue C. Andrews David W. Stern Eleanor A Gibson Donna F. Harris, 12 Julie A Pridgen, 2 Madeline Thoss Madge E. Wright, 4 Martha Ruth Potts, 1 William J. Adams and Nancy Marie Adams Stephanie G. Ashford Stephen R Finkel, 1 Jacquelin A. Fields Karen Yvonne Davis, 2 Bonita E. Shane Kathleen P. Henry Mark D. Hodermarsky and Lynda J. Hodermarsky Jill Leimkuehler-Mazgaj, 1 Juanita Smith, 5 Shirley Eberts, 1Debra A Cronin Jane E. Mains, 2 Jean E. Pullen Kathryn E Wolfe Elizabeth A. Rodgers, 2 Linda H. Howell Dennis B Kennedy and Donna H. Kennedy Amy B James, 3 Thomas S. Focht Wendy Lynn Rood Carolyn M. Stueve, 5 Marianna Hacker, 1 Cathy C Seevers Andrew P. Bremar Cheryl D. Pokorny Mary H. Fowler Thomas C. Smith, 2 Kathleen L. Olds, 1 Mary S Beaver Celeste Tobias Grider, 1 Paul J. Rutkousky and Denice T. Rutkousky, 1 Carrie A. Boldman Michael A. Baker and Mary Ann Baker Jeffrey D. Johnson and Nancy J. Johnson, 3

Dr. Joseph L. Murray, 1 Lisa A. Johnson Steve Lawrence Souders and Cheryl Ann Souders Jeffrey A Beros Michael Andrew Rex and Shelly L Rex, 1 Nancy McKernan Evans Roger Dwane Hall, 1 Jeanne S. McNeal Kellie Rochel Cusick Deborah D. Wikoff Mary Louise Holloway Kathy S Bailey Lother, 1 Andra Jane Kisner Todd Stephen Burleson and Erica Rush Burleson Janice E. Stiltner Rennick Kimberly Ann Barnhart, 2 Christie Ann Hansen Beth A. Douglas Jacqueline B. Rutan, 1 Sarah Diehl Carpenter Christy L. Brammer Darla Suzanne Glasure Holly L. Gilbert Karen Taylor Kusterer Diane M. Bradley, 4 Lissa G Riley Carolyn L. Everidge-Frey Scott Allen Lessing and Maureen L. Lessing Elizabeth A. Gregor Erin Rebecca Hazler, 1 Dr. James S. Cox and Sarah A. Cox, 1 Dr. Richard W. Sterneckert Rev. E. F. Morgan Jr. and Leeanna S. Morgan Barbara L. Carvey, 2 Dave Blackwood and Rose E Blackwood Larry J. Bowles and Susanne K. Bowles Howard McLean Robert J. Ward Lee Irons and Barbara Irons Alex Botkin and Miriam Botkin, 1 Jerald Householder and Kathryn Householder Alexis Kiriakatis Paul Towarnicke and Vivian Towarnicke Artifacts Gallery Laura S. Doty, 1 Melissa A. Winner Wendy S. Bales, 1 Francis B. Doyle and Hilda H. Doyle Jerry T. Reid and Susan Jane Reid Stephanie J. Gram, 1 Douglas L. Dodson Becky McClelland Daniel Patrick Little, 3 Margaret Aileen Schumacher, 1 Reeds Painting & Apartments, 6 Jonathan Phillip Polster, 2 Sarah Nicole Lee, 1 Jared Ross Wonderly, 1 Sherry Ann Stout, 1 Daniel Null and Cynthia J. Pfau-Null Evans Used Books Kate Wilson Anderson John Romelfanger Timothy Allan Ward Churchmack, 1 Courtney Nicole Dyar, 1 Karlene S. Black Andrea Bault Tenhundfeld Michelle Marie Rafferty, 2 Steven Matthew McCoy Justin Keith Abshear, 1 Mackenzie Elizabeth Atkins, 1 Milltech Commnications LLC, 1 Jaren Tyler Fink, 1 Dennis J. Akos, 2 Jacque R. Bair Sr. and Joan W. Bair, 10 Shirley M. Barker Janice Baughman

Col. Robert J. Bezek and Judy Bezek Ann M Vidal, 4 Gail L Breeze, 4 Phyllis M. Brown, 1 Sandra Bunn, 1 Virginia Burchett, 14 Robert G. Delap and Sylvia P. Delap Shirley A. DeLong, 1 Jeanette C. Thomas, 1 Clifford E Crosby Jr and Nancy J. Crosby Michael L Diller Eugene L. Dunn and Lois F. Dunn Sally Mehler Marcia Fosnaugh, 2 Robert E. Geiger and Lois A. Geiger, 1 Ned J. Gohring, 7 Robert M. Greenawalt, 1 Dale K. Griffith David B. Hadley Melba J. Harmer, 1 H E Henderson Margaret A. Hile Bruce A. Johnston and Clarion E. Johnston Joy Kapsala, 1 Peter S Kastanis and Antoinette L Kastanis, 2 James R. Nolfi Thomas C. Kochendorfer Charles W. Kochheiser and Nancy N. Kochheiser, 1 Harriett L. Kovach Lawrence R. Kozak Richard L. Kroll James W. Lawrence Bette A. Long Sandra Maas, 9 David B. Merwin Donald R. Miracle, 1 Joan L. Russell, 5 Dr. Edwin S Nordin Roger L Patterson, 1 Freda M Pritchett, 2 Amy M. Schwartz, 2 Patricia Seeholzer, 2 Paula E. Foster, 1 Cheryll S. Welch Charles W Thomas, 7 Evelyn F Timmerman Dewey E. Todd, 19 Marjorie A. Visintainer-Hesketh Ronald A Wade and Geraldine Wade, 1 Norma J. Yates Judith E. Laughlin, 4 Dr. Francis V Bono Sandra L. Hager, 2 Linda A Novak Barbara M Steele Robert E Hansen Jr Gary A. Mauller H C Wilson, 1 Dr. Sara A Crenshaw, 1 Rosalie Dunn Marilyn Jean Schraff, 1 Anthony P. Barga and Sue A. Barga, 1 Karen M. Bush, 1 Bette Ann Heinlein Karen L. Humphrey, 4 Richard C. Jeffries and Natalie H. Jeffries, 2 Marilyn A Grendel, 2 Marilyn E. Miller-Lewis, 2 David A Tacosik, 1 Rev. Judith Peterson Kolwicz Gerald C. Ciula and Karen L. Ciula, 2 Richard A Pesti and Carolyn S Pesti, 1 Richard B. Post and Nancy W. Post, 2 Rodney Sidwell and Helen B Sidwell, 1 Karen J Bay, 1 George D. Gagai and Linda Whitehead Gagai, 5 Robert E. Indermuhle, 6

Sharon R. Williamson, 1 Barbara S. Young David Wayne Boykin Jeanne A. Theriault, 1 David J. Fekete, 3Mary M. Young, 1 David J Dixon and Mary B. Dixon Kathryn M. Hanford, 1 R. Dennis Kohler and Marsha A. Kohler Fay A. Fryman-Day, 1 John C. Schneiter and Joeleen M. Schneiter Letitia K Hoffman Gary E. Howell Joseph W Lucas Jr Gary A. Levine Douglas M. Brasdovich Timothy Fraundorf and Francine Fraundorf, 1 Kathleen B. Hoeckh, 3 Van Parks and Susan K Parks, 1 Georgiann J. Basilone-Moss Debra L Myers, 1 Julia Graves James P. Ridenour and Diane L. Ridenour, 2 Barbara L Ogilbee Dr. Harry E. Sowards David C. Wolfrom and Maureen Wolfrom, 1 Sandra K. Williams Harry L. Fleming and Leslie Fleming David M. McCann and Colleen K. McCann Charles L. Lipps, 1 June E. Scott, 4 Barbara J Blazetic, 1 Robert A Platt and Linda L Platt Timothy P. Cool Joyce Ann Fox, 1 Janet Chapman, 2 John C. Larsen and Merilie J. Larsen, 1 Marcella J. Simon, 6 Susan Barber Terry Lynn Harford-Roese, 2 Terry D. Ater Barbara J. McManus Mark E Smith and Jan E. Smith, 1 Darlene A Teliga Vana Wisner Hartley Pamela Kallner Rachel Anne Wentworth, 8 Cynthia K. Bacon Mark L. Burrier Carol B. Liston, 1 Phillip M. Snider Sue Elizabeth Tobin, 1 Randall F. Benthien and Carolyn Benthien, 1 Kim M. Stewart Bonnie A. Silvaroli Janet S. Mincks Charles Judson Denman Nancy J. Hamblin Brian C. Oglesbee, 1 Barbara R. Hudson Michael A Wilfong Charles A. Suhr and Mary Lou Suhr, 1 Marybeth E Manfroni Pamela S Knauer Sue Ann Crabtree Janet A Hughes Barbara Jo Ammons Craig E. Slack Heidi T. Briggs Mary Beth Pomento Dianne Gartland Goodridge, 1 Elaine S. Becker, 3 Julie H. Randolph Michael D. Smith and Stephanie L Smith Rebecca Pieper Douthitt Sherry Ann Bartel Todd James Mikesell and Melissa Lynn Mikesell, 1 Adam Aumiller Sams

Fritzi Jane Gibson, 2 Mary Kathleen Simon, 2 Kate Ann Comella, 2 Bridget Trbovich Mayer Timothy Sean Lairson and Debra Lairson Dr. Michelle Sue Zeuschner Dr. Thomas Edward Woodall Jill Lynn Jenkins Meinerding James Joseph Woerner Rachelle Lynn Blough, 1 Lisa L. Ruff Daniel Edward Boltz and Renni M. Boltz Catherine A Racz, 1 Lori Elise Jacobson Yudovich Matthew Shawn Myers, 1 James Curran McCarthy Bradley Kenneth Bonham Carrie Beth Robers, 1 Ilene J. Besso Jacob Thor Michelman Robert Michael Sampson and Alison Michele Sampson Ronald W. Isele and Dr. Virginia A. Isele Jennifer B. Lastery Monte Garrabrant and Cheryl C Carr, 1 Dr. Lawrence A. Moegling and Mary Lou Moegling, 3 Beth J Bardonner David M. Kiener and Mona K. Kiener, 1 Martin Wallace and Cynthia C. Wallace, 12 Steven Koch and Rhonda J. Koch John D. Ebbert Sr. and Mary Ann Kafka Ebbert Richard F. Olsen Joseph Gehringer and Marian E. Gehringer, 2 Brett V. Leffel and Linda E. Leffel, 1 James H. Rollyson and Genevieve B. Rollyson Thomas J Dwyer and Connie Dwyer, 1 David Graham and Shirley Kay Graham Kristen Ruth Lamanna, 1 Empress Lynn Bethel Amanda J. McKenzie, 5 Donald J. Andrews and Sandra A. Andrews, 1 Anthony J. Delduca and Patricia Delduca Gillman Parks and Rebecca A. Parks, 4 Thomas J. Hayden and Margaret Ann Hayden Brian Jason Bowling and Kathy Jo Bowling Melanie D. Pearn, 2 Beth A. Six Susan Lynn Donohue Maggie A. Lyons Nancy B Mccollister Weiderman Jeffrey D. Merriman and Nancy E. Merriman, 4 Icyl Yvette Nau Matthew S. McSweeney, 1 Jennifer Kay Swinehart Deborah M. Strehle Ryan Thomas Stachler, 1 Lauren Michelle Fenimore, 1 Sarah L. Houser Charles L. Antill and Linda M Antill Rebecca Clair Johnson, 1 Jeremy Scot Kerns Cindy A. Wade Christopher David Tressel Allyson Lynne Marty, 1 Amanda E. Bohlen, 1 Joelle Amy Rosenfeld Erin Marie Nunn, 1 Angela M Lang McCutcheon, 2 Brandon Robert Podgorski, 2 Sarah Kelly Morgan Jacqueline Miller Keressi, 1 Sarah Kathleen Amy, 2 JoAnn Mihok Michaele Puliti, 1 Erin Lee Daniel, 1 Craig E. Anderson Dr. Homer L Bradshaw Adele M. Carrabine, 2

33

DONOR HONOR ROLL 34

Dr. Lee R. Clendenning Patricia Clifford, 2 Dr. Ronald O. Daly Virginia E. Stewart, 2 Louise M. Genovese Marcia E. Grossman, 1 Theodore E. Harvey, 1 Elizabeth T Isaak Mary Jane Keys, 1 Frank A. Kozarec and Susan Kozarec Edward R. Krahenbuhl, 4 Christine LaFrance Vischer Phillip C. Larson Frances Lombardo-Lee Cynthia L. Grau Judith J. McCallum Gerald O. Martin, 1 John R. Mater and Martha L. Mater, 2 Janice Meadows, 1 Nancy A Medved, 1 Dr. Milan Mihal and Marilyn A. Mihal Ramona M. Miller Bruce E. Morehead, 2 Patrick E. Morey and Jacqueline A. Morey Mary E. Lukers Gustalo Nunez, JD and Karen A. Nunez Charlotte S. Powell Suzanne B. Revere, 1 Sandra E. Robe Jennie G. McClendon, 16 Patricia S. Politsky Louis H Schomburg and Vivian J Schomburg, 1 Karen S. Sigritz William D. Senft and Jennie E. Senft Howard P Seubert and Mariruth Seubert Ann Early Shelton Shurl K. Shoemaker Susette Brandon Rev. Richard C. Storment, 1 Linda S. Teeters, 1 Dorothy A. Tingley Florence E. Tipple, 1 Robert A. Towner Jimmy E. Wallace, 5 Barbara L. Owens, 4 David C. Weber and Ruth Lenore Weber Doyne N Wiggins and Martha A Wiggins Janet Cabral John L Wolfe and Jean E Wolfe Patricia Zellers Wynetta A. Colwell Marilyn J. Sommerfeld, 1 Sherry P. Rich, 1 Kenneth E. Joseph, 2 Jane L. King William B. Oley Jr. and Arlene B. Oley Michael J Miller and Mary Miller Richard P. Goss and Julie A. Goss Marilyn A. Kern, 1 Leota Lane George Elwood Grover Jr. and Bonnie S. Grover, 2 Dr. Brooks C. Madsen and Carol S. Madsen, 1 Nancy A. Mathis Robert R. Underhill Pamela Aldredge Nickell Dr. Hugh F. Wyles and Linda Wyles, 1 Barbara B Hoppe, 1 Jennifer L. DeChant, 1 Jonathan R. Kline and Christine M. Kline, 4 Sharon C. Palmer Lynn E. Straley Ruth S. Kerl Richard B Gable Jr and Patricia L Gable William E Lefrancois Richard O. Bennett Dr. Peter C. Germano Mary Durkin Melinda Marquart, 2

Carolyn D. Breece Helen M Webb, 6 Corrine R Falope, 1 Pamela J. Dotson Sonia G. Walkup Phyllis R. Foster Paige D. Larkin Dr. Mary J. Brown Barbara A. Myers, 1 George W Safley, 1 Glenda E. Rinehart Kristine Jones Betsy L Pollard Callie J. Wysong John R. Strutner and Linda L. Strutner Fred E Gross Joel I. Laufman and Martha L. Laufman Barbara Welz Lawrence C Pritchard, 1 Deborah R Andrews, 1 Joanna M. Varriano Richard J Kafun and Kathy S Kafun Robert P. DiMauro Leon D Bevins and Patricia T Bevins Marilyn Ann Koch, 3 Beverly D. Eichenlaub Thelma J. Brady Burell T. Charity III and Michelle F. Charity Fred E Doss, 2 Edward J Kearns, 1 Jack Ray Sharon G. McLoughlin Marjorie P. Stang Cheryl F Ackley, 2 Karin Ann Kopchak, 9 Wanetta B Neuman Katherine K. McWatters, 1 Jenifer L Wilkerson Roger Fulk Carol C. Uhrig Bethany L. Ruff, 1 Rena Stoughton William T. Sell Jr. Dale W. Devol and Gloria I. Devol Wilfred C. Burgie Lynette Putzier Grable, 1 Paul David Whittingslow and Sheila A Whittingslow H. Steven Groves, 1 Kathryn J. Pettit Bonnie S. Koroczynsky Virginia C. Muir Dr. Michael Oldfather, 1 Donald E. Bentley and Sherry A. Bentley, 2 Charles A. Bond and Patricia L. Bond, 1 Sally Hazelip, 1 Steven Michael Vaughn and Mary E Vaughn, 1 Ellen L. Wisnieski-Lazecko, 1 Mary Ellen Cormany Alvin H. Phillips and F. Jean Phillips, 1 Chris T. Connell and Diane L. Connell Keith Alan Flint Tena M. Stahl Carla L. Koshnick Lisa M Slugg, 1 Amanda Lee Spilker-Garman, 1 Deborah Harris Krawtz Theresa L. Hodge David J. Moore and Marla A. Moore Cathy L. Hackathorn Scott A Lenthe Todd Hunter Lebouton, 1 Dr. Daniel D. Scott and Dr. Maxine E. Scott, 1 Anthony W Brown and Beth A. Schneider Brown Elaine Cristina Kless, 2 Sandra A Stealey Arthur Eugene Craft Matthew Ambrose Smith and Kelly E. Smith Rebecca R. Smith, 2

Anne King Unger, 1 Martha Adelaide Case Moore Leonard Clifford Lewis, 1 Lisa Michelle Baughman, 1 Dr. Gayla Lea Thompson Anne Marie Boley, 1 Sandra K. Flenner Greg S. Bueno and Kristin Therese Bueno Lynn Ann Lang Karen Rae Walker, 5 Meghan Margaret Allen Cary R Glay and Jodi Lynn Glay, 1 Jennifer Louise King Nichol Jocinda Shaner Susan Louise Zambon Jennifer Principe Braddock Angela Marie Economos David Jon Willmer Maryalice M. Gruenberg, 1 James Paul Mizik Candice Nicole Crawford Aimee Caryn Mavragis Charles E Seaman III and Jessica G Seaman Debra Lynn Lucas, 1 Julie A Lanter Christopher John Ardelea and Jessica A. Ardelea Shannon Renee Marx Stephen Paul Mihalich and Christine L. Mihalich Dr. Janet Holly Sterneckert Dr. Mary W. Schaar Motorists Insurance Co Robert Fredrick Imbody III and Erika L. Mason-Imbody Marci Lu Reeves, 1 Stephanie Carroll Hoover Douglas Clifford and Peggy Walker Clifford, 1 Stanford D. Gehres and Ann C. Gehres, 5 Marsha Marie Storts-Wike, 1 Timothy R. Sheridan and Brenda Lea Sheridan, 9 Milesa L. Brunetti Joseph M. Bavaro and Susan J. Bavaro Elizabeth J. Napier Jonna L. Gibson Mary Ann Williams Edwin W Meier and Beth E. (Titer) Meier Tiffany K. Curry Jessica G. Davis James P. Schurrer Margaret E. Dawson Christine E. Anaya, 1 Tricia P. Huston Michelle Elizabeth Sidner Nancy Haas Kelly Annette Faires, 2 Stephen Michael Kowal, 1 Eileen Maura Buescher, 1 Daniel Joseph Svette, 1 Karie Erin Lape, 1 Ashley E. Withers Erin Marie Genide Dr. Bethany Shannon Schweitzer Kerry Ann Hagan Brandon Henry CommonHeather R. Knapp, 1 William Matthew Kettlewell, 2 Eleanor R. Mallory Robert S. Simmons Terry L. Howell Tom Gyongyosi and Julie A. Gyongyosi Charles V. Henthorne Christine Diane Fitzgerald Brooks Andrew Kohli and Adrienne Elizabeth Kohli Heather Nicole Hare, 1 Jessica Lynn Forte, 1 Kalee Jo McCord, 1 Natalie R. Cameron, 1 Josephine Graziano, 5 Barbara J. Alliton Lauren J. Bainbridge and Constance Bainbridge Mary E. Bartmess, 1

Students participate in the annual Garden Party at the Child Development Center.

Johnny W Benn, 1 Ruth M. Watson Judge William T Bodoh and Janet Beth Bodoh Eleanor D. Bowers Annie Brabson, 1 Carolyn Brown, 3 George H. Buriff Vincent R. Cahill Dr. Ayres G. D’Costa, 6 Aloma A Chorey, 1 Irene L. Cole Walter L Cook and Sue A Cook, 1 Harold I. Covitt and Janet P. Covitt David R. Crunelle and Patti T. Crunelle, 4 Shirley E. Villoni Andrew J Foster and Nancy A Foster, 2 John D. Emerich and Carol L. Emerich Joy A Felder Richard A Giambetro and Marilyn Giambetro Nancy L. Grimm, 1 Barbara A. Harris, 2 Sue Hickman Anita M. James, 2 Dale L. Johnson and Clarice H. Johnson, 1 Charles J. Karikas Marilyn J Kellman, 1 Timothy H. Kerr Darrell N. Kilpatrick, 1 Norman V. Lanning Jr. James T. Lee, 2 Mary E. Hutcheson Richard H. McDonald Carla J Merriner Richard A Milum Noah Monsour and Dolores L Monsour John J. Muslovski and Frances C. Muslovski, 1 Antoinette Louise Musser, 1 Martha E. Pettry, 1 Merrill M. Roback, 1 Joseph C. Roeble Harvey E Roehling Carole L. Boyd, 8 Shirley E. Schmidt, 1 Frederick V. Schultz and Alison W. Schultz Aileen C Shafer Helen S. Henson, 15 Carol Macksey Leo D. Steible Jr., 2 Doris Tingley, 1 Robert J. Turoczy

Janet L Tyler, 1 Jack G. Ulman Robert H. Vasil, 1 Beverly A. Webb James T. Wetzel and Elaine J. Wetzel, 1 Linda D Williams Muril F. Zimmerman Linda D. Crozier Charles L. Parsons Gary L. Sargent, 3 Ila M. Wall John T. Weimer and Kristina Weimer Don F. Baker, 9 Harry C Horstman Jr and Dee A Horstman Jr, 1 Charlotte A. Kline, 5 Judith L Coil Barbara S. Underwood, 1 Kenneth D. Barton and Susan Barton Dr. Gloria L. Poynter Kathryn S. Wood, 1 Ronald D Seymour, 1 Karen D. Hayes Judith Jeffers, 1 Catherine C. Curry, 1 Joan B. Kleber, 3 Keith E. Norris and Darlene Norris, 1 Alan J. Payner and Rebecca K. Payner Sharon Hofmeister, 1 Cynthia S. Gutliph James E. Workman Jr. and Carlotta P. Workman, 2 John T. Cashin Jr. Dr. Thomas K O’Mahoney Martha A. Parks, 2 Dr. Errol L. Van Scoy and Dr. Constance P. Van Scoy, 1 Stephen D. Wiseman and Nancy M. Wiseman, 1 James Quinn, 1 Carol M Hirsch Candy L Kilpatrick, 1 Georgia A. Dunn, 2 David A Drusbacky and Jane Drusbacky Martin S. Fisch Joseph K. Glatterman and Marian B. Glatterman, 2 Charles Hill and Charlotte A. Hill, 1 Susan K. Barlage, 2 Robert J. Zitzelsberger and Mary Kay Zitzelsberger, 2 Stephen D. Brown and Theresa Ann Brown Linda K. Banko Clements, 3 John P. Galati and Linda L. Galati Pamela Kay Swanson Michael G Schomburg

Brenda Backus Tychan, 1 Barbara Shuster, 1 Harriet Young Michele Maxwell Brannock William H. McBroom James K Holland Jr Sally J. Francis Jean E. McCann-Brelsford Julie N. Beery Joel C. Kaderly and Carol A. Kaderly Lieutricia J. Willis, 2 Carol Schaeffer Laureen R. Mooney, 1 Marcia Arons, 1 Shirley A. Daniels Wendy Aronoff, 2 Robert L Heaberlin Jr James D. Kowall and Donna Kowall, 2 Rev. Richard W. Thomas, 1 Vicki J. Yunker, 4 William V. DePue Jr., 2 Kathleen C Chini Lawrence L Pryfogle Martha Barnhart Brett C. Goodson and Sherry Deskins Goodson Rita A Hupp Rita E Milliser Gale E. Regel, 1 Eileen M. Thompson Janice L. Hoeffler, 4 Lois A Ohba Nancy Baron, 1 Joyce Wayner Metrick, 3 Penny J. Schuster, 9 Steven L Young Alan T. Kupchella Keith D. Maxwell, 28 Elizabeth Chesnutt Hacker Cheryl L Johnson, 2 Marie C. Eaton Kathleen D Thornhill Thomas E. Kelley, 2 Steven L Greene Douglas W. Miller, 1 Barbara S Neyhouse, 1 Thomas Zavodsky and Roxann Zavodsky Eleanor J. Bloom Margaret E. Hubble Joel W. Harbarger and Wendy S. Harbarger, 1 Laura C. Lavery Strumpf, 1 Steve D. Green Joan H. Haddox Timothy R. Carroll and Beverly A. Carroll, 1 Gregory C. Cordones and Nell Rose Cordones, 1 Jeanie Hertenstein Dalton, 3 Alice L. Pasquarella Elizabeth A. Woodruff, 1 Ronald Stebelton Orren E. Bethel and Lisa Lee Bethel Mary P Tresch Marilyn Stevens, 7 Erik G. Vichill, 2 Michele H. Weilnau, 1 Susan T. Kutscherenko, 1 Rosemary C Burton Halley Suzanne Leffler Lisa L. Saporito, 1 Robin L. Shantel-Perry, 1 Andrew L. Newton and Jenny L. Newton Kim C. Lane , 1 Rita M. Hurdzan, 1 James Scott Jerpbak and Laura Gregg Jerpbak Debra M. Rhodes, 4 Wanda A. Stover Patricia J. Marcum, 1 Frances Elizabeth Fox Edward E Perzanowski and Judith P. Perzanowski Robert Thomas Krajnyak

35

DONOR HONOR ROLL

Brenda Sue Buchy Dr. Mark Stephen Doherty, 1 Benjamin David Hahn Amy Beth Berns Michelle A. Horning, 2 Jane A. Hannon Dr. Donna Tromski-Klingshirn, 2 David C Powell and Leslie A. Powell Shane Meadows and Sheila Renee Meadows, 7 Kenneth Phillips, 1 Susan Marie Hosler Melissa Anne Thomas, 1 Jill Diane Blackburn, 1 Carole C. Peters, 2 Robert Dale Painter Brian Lee Spring, 1 Susan L. Shrieve, 1 Mary Anne Lashuk Rebecca L. Donley Edmund J Banville Erik Andrew Burmeister, 1 Jennifer S Arenschield, 1 Angela Marie Gantt Mary Frances Bryja, 1 Shanda J. Withrow Terrence Lanier Frazier Carrie Lynn Dadey Sarah E. Scanlon Dr. Christopher Duffrin and Dr. Melani Wilson Duffrin, 1

Russell Bogue and Mary G. Bogue Bruce D. Nottke and Nancy J Nottke Steven L. Warden and Janet Mitchell Warden and Thomas Shaw Donald Clapacs and Linda L. Clapacs, 2 Erin E. McElhiney Karen Anne O’Donnell C.T.R.S. Kelley Jo Johnson , 1 Stephanie M. Chapman, 1 Jillian M. Kaufman, 1 Steven Gilliland and Joan Frances Gilliland David B. Clayton and Barbara Clayton, 1 Richard A. Gerhardt and Patricia Kaye Gerhardt, 1 Kevin Carr and Lisa Marie Carr Ruth A. Hoch Richard L. Perdue and Roxanne K. Perdue, 1 David A. Hubbard and Grace L. Hubbard Sherry R. Tracey, 5 Laura Erin Goetz, 1 Kandi R. Smith, 2 Lauren L. Grossi, 1 Julia Peterson Biddle, 1 Robin A. Balaj, 1 Katherine Lauren Dewitt, 1 Melanie J. Sowers Billie Jo Handa, 1 J’Dean E. Vollmer, 1 Shanna L. Hunt Amy Lynn Winkler, 1

Dr. Greg Foley, Robert Morton Professor of Mathematics Education, conducts class in The Patton College.

36

Joni Ellen Mandrell Brian Patrick Mayo and Nicole K. Mayo, 1 Audrey M. Callahan, 2 Scott Edward Efferth Lauren Michelle Hardgrove, 2 Angela Marie Benson, 1 Dr. Valerie D. Valentine Brenda J. Friend, 1 Brenda MacDonald, 1 Katie Vitek Brian D. Foster Mary Elizabeth Lightle Katie Marie Fahey, 1 Beth Erin Wiseman, 1 Tara Lorraine Mink, 1 Brett King McAllister, 1 Craig David Byer Kristine M. Hudson, 1 Tennant Law Offices Ronald McCulley and Diana J. McCulley, 1 Guy Blaney and June Blaney Mary L. Ortman Rita M. Baker Debra L. Christian Benjamin Robert Baptist Jill Rochelle Donini Melinda F. Hossman Curt Plummer, 1 Matthew Jerome Biedenbach and Carrie Elizabeth Biedenbach, 1 James S. Tharp, 1 Paul E Parker and Bette Parker, 1 Danielle Leach Dr. David M. Sever and Marlis L. Sever, 3 Michael F. Colley and Dr. Nancy Colley Susan J Gordon, 1 Tracy Ellen Davis, 1 Martha B Bridgeman Michael Anthony Smith and Christine L. Smith, 1 Harold Flannery, 2 Timothy Paul Rose Kimberly B. Zied Dr. David W Stockburger Patricia J. Roth, 1 Lester S. Arnold Debra S. Latimer Mary Lou Frost, 1 Steven C Lowe Michael Raicevich Jennifer Lynn Chamberlain Patricia A. Yoder Juana E Cushing Edward A. Crooks and Judith A. Crooks Carrie M. Rodusky Laura Galovic Augustine Richard T. Ehlert and Athena Ehlert Dr. Clyde Bernard Killian and Sharon Killian Carla J. Lower Alfred L. Smith, 16 Dr. Sharon S. Graves, 1 Dr. Ruth A Palmer Scott W Campbell and Kathy Lakis Campbell Gerald E Vilinsky and Shirley A. Vilinsky Dr. Charles T. McConnell Kim A. Simons Donna L. Schell, 1 Dr. Jim Jordan and Pamela J. Jordan Bradley Charles Neavin and Mary L. Neavin, 1 John L Spinner Willie J Kerney and Dr. E J Kerney Jacquelyn S Martin, 3 Carl E. Bethel, 2 William Odle Jr. and Sandra S. Odle Betsy S. Evans Gavin Brady Waites and Shannon Leanne Waites, 1 Dr. Rebecca S. Oekerman Dr. William J. Guinter, 4 Matthew E. Goodwin, 1

Stanley E Boyce and Marlene A. Boyce, 1 C Matthew Simmons, 1 Joyce A Lee Alice M. Donkin Christine L Broomfield W. Imogene Brown, 1 Robert Merrill and Jane H. Merrill, 2 Deborah S Leibowitz, 1 Kimberly L. Dershem Sue Anderson Major Cromer W Smith Jr and Margaret L Smith, 1 Burt W. Thompson Audrey K. Howdyshell Price Dane Hubbard Osborne John Rosser, 1 Courtney Autumn Troullos Dr. David A. Welton Dr. Yvonne Stroud, 1 Dr. Thomas A. Hutto Susan G Moskowitz, 1 Olaf E. O’Dell and Martha H. O’Dell, 1 Martha F. Bethel, 2 Clayton T Vaughan Jr and Donna J Vaughan Andrew Douglass Crawford, 1 Tracey Renee Dodson, 1 Lisa Marie Kasper, 3 Lynn R. Richards Martin H Witthoefft Barbara A. McInturf, 1 Hazel R. Dunn, 1 Marilyn Sweyer, 1 Carl S. Gianguzzo Johnny Lee Bench Bonifield and Amy Marie Bonifield Phyllis S Hils, 1 Phyllis Komerofsky Michelle Lee Rhoads Ann C. Kleinhans William T Doggette Roger L. Hosler and M. Kathleen Hosler, 1 Richard J. Desman and Mary J. Desman Caitlin Marie Legan, 1 Susan M. Smith, 1 Steven Allen Maybriar and Kathy Dawn Maybriar James Robert Thomas and Nancy Y. Terry William P Hedl Jessica Nicole Petersen-Breech, 1 Diane M. Dodson Dennis Robert Ray Jane Jabs Richard Andrew Seas Cherry Socciarelli, 2 M. A. Zaborniak Gene Barrett and Roberta Barrett, 2 Linda M Ellis Elaine J. Rushton Patrick E. Midgley and Ann Midgley, 1 Dr. Carol A Sainey Dr. James L. McElroy Jaca A. Hussey Dr. Darren K. Harris-Fain and Julie M. Harris-Fain, 5 Regina L. Chaney Mary Ellen Elias, 1 Jeffery S. Connor and Jenny Louise Byers, 2 Billie Trame Linda Horton Gillespie Jaclyn A. Godec Gene R. Overholt, 1 Brenda Palm William Roesch and Susan E. Roesch, 1 Charles M. Corea, 1 William B. Irvine and Marsha A. Irvine Beverly J. Hasson Betty J. Branham Lois J. Shaw Kelly K. Coffey, 1 Matthew J. Solarz Hannah E. ThrashPatricia A. Wilborn, 1 Girard E. Cashman, 1

Paul E. Maple Mark Patrick Smith and Cynthia C. Smith Mary Ann Owens, 4 William H. Eyler and Sara I. Eyler, 1 Linda L. Wollam Robert L. Snyder E-Ling Hsiao Charles F Price Carl L. Hastie Ninette R. Zuzek Lyle Nageotte Ralph V. Cosiano and Gaytana Cosiano Rev. Calvin T. Vick Amanda S. Meiser Peter M. Bauer Glen Harlow Whittington and Shirley J. Whittington, 3 Carolyn Bennett Amy Elizabeth Ellis Roxana Collette Siburt John W King, 2 Patricia Vernon Sandra N. Starner, 1 David S Crabill Ward T. Holdsworth Pamela Shapiro, 1 Joan S. Sutton Nicholas Mark Dubos, 1 Charlene K. Paquelet Georgia J. Roy, 2 Janyce J. Noll, 1 Lisa Marie Billups Heidi Jo Stark, 1 Kyle Evan Longsdorf, 2 Ronald D. Stevens and Beverly J. Stevens John P. Young Sarah J. Trout, 16 Ann Johnson Callie J. Schwartz Gary Coyle and Cheryl A. Coyle, 1 Bennett Davies and Christa J. Davies, 1 Col. John M Elliott and Helen Elliott Arthur G. Duckwitz II Paul J. Ruane and Barbara G. Ruane Joyce E. McPherson, 1 Peggy A. Hancher, 13 Kaye L. Ford, 8 Kara Allison Kent Diana J. Salen, 1 Hazel M. Almendinger, 2 Priscilla Colby, 1 David L. Graham, 1 William D. Olmstead, 5 Sabrina J. Kotts, 1 Kathleen Miller Joseph T. Allen, 2 Mary Beth Lightle, 2 Karen M Hostettler, 2 Martha Scott Helen K. Dronsfield, 6 Kimberly D. Pohl Phyllis M Spears, 2 Kristi A. Rickel, 1 Sharon W. Farnsworth John A Sigmann and Lucy Everett Sigmann Brian Edward Beach and Tracy L. Beach Kelly L. Kapadia Elizabeth A. Wilson, 1 Dr. Ronald Keith Dye Joey E. Bohl Jo Ann Scott Sandra L. Lenhart Ann E. Hansen, 1 Alberto Paula Moraes and Jessica L. Moraes Barbara A. York, 1 John E. James and Beth A. James, 1 Margaret LaManna Allen Reeves, 1 Scott Brotherton and Stephanie Lynn Lickselt, 1

Marcia E. Kemp, 1 Doris J. Chamberlin Mary V. Goins Bridget Leahy-McNutt, 5 Kingsley Newell Meyer Jr. and Patricia A Meyer Larry D. Lorentz Ronald J. Boos and Jayne E. Petersen Boos Mary A. Suddeth Felicia Porter Nicole J. Zettler Susanne G. Ray, 3 Ernest Perkins Dr. Marc B Dielman and Ruth E. Dielman Alan E. Moore Norman G. Findley and Nancy A. Findley, 3 Ohio River Bank Adam Ryan Cletzer Ron Socciarelli, 2 Dirk David Dzierzawski Robert L. Kishler and Cindy Kishler, 1 Carolyn King Joseph Charles Niehaus and Rebecca L. Niehaus Prof. James Damron, 2 Amy Ann Booms, 1 Paul H. Baxter, 4 Gerald Barton Devol Lucinda Sue Beardsley, 2 Ruth Stutler Thomas A. Brewer and Julia A. Brewer, 8 Robin L. Grasso, 1 Ronald H. Gobert, 1 Denise Casey, 1 Robert G. Bevins Jennifer M. Houtz-Gillman, 1 Lois J. Graham Larry W Sunday and Cheryl A Prostler Dr. M Daniel Vanderbilt and Donna Myers Vanderbilt Mary Virginia Haist, 5 Meredith Tomlinson Carrie Anne Szumnarski David J. Kindinger and Pamela Sue B. Kindinger, 12 Brian Keith Koster Ellen S. Parker Ronald K. Coleman and Christy Coleman, 1 Marlene Kochensparger Susan B Gettinger, 2 Robert W. Sutherland Matthew Joseph Carlyle, 1 Virginia Moore, 4 Joann E Gault, 2 John David Woodburn and Lori A Woodburn, 2 Norma J. McIntosh Shannon Melissa Bobbitt James L Rice and Jeanne M. Rice, 1 Gwynn G. Rodemsky Myrna L. Murray Patricia A. Sears, 2 Carol Ann Hart Chris Brian Downey Janice Kumbusky Carolyn K Bailey, 7 Jay O. Boyer, 6 James H. Homb, 1 Jeanne Butzberger Coen, 6 Nancy P. Wardle, 2 Dr. John P. Layh Deborah M. Baskin, 1 Alison Black, 6 Phillip C. Hobbs Jane Ward, 1 Martha S. Watkins Dr. J. Eileen Gallagher Haugh, 12 Robert L. Reed Jane M Eddy Kenneth E Drobnick and Mary Ann Drobnick, 1 Jeffrey Ross Caivano, 3 Wanda T. Nime Megan E. Hicks, 1

37

DONOR HONOR ROLL

Vicki Cochran Rhonemus, 4 Nancy A. Havens Sonita K. Cummings, 2 Laura K. Sheets Louise Nash John M Roseberry and Doris B Roseberry Betty J. McBrayer Thomas H Barnard and Carolyn M Barnard Gail L. Bange Mary Hricko Joel Aaron Ghitman, 1 Emily Massarrelli Rhonda Renee Fannin Bryan T. Ziegler and Jacquelyn Carmen Ziegler, 1 William L. Deime and Bernice E. Deime Julia Ellen Landkrohn, 1 Heather Marie Roeper Esther Hedges Brinkman Mary E Wilson Jeanne M. Klein Kelly Keelan, 1 Patricia M. Pritz, 1 Beverly J Weaver Randall S. Lilly Pamela K. Weaver Robin B. Bowyer, 1 Rene M Phillips, 6 Dr. James E Grover and Jane H Grover Marjorie A. Boggs Vince E. Stollar and Shelly L. Stollar Mary F. Wheeler Fran D. Morris James R. Zoller and Lynne A. Zoller Josephine N. Colacarro Bruce L. Summa, 1 Cecilia E. Plummer Deanna M. Clinger John E. Murphy, 2 Frederick A. Bronkar and Elizabeth A. Bronkar Mary S Fenton, 1 Henry A. Baldridge James R. Gibson and M.J. Gibson, 1 Sandra U. Clonch Maurice Richman and Edith R. Richman Loraine Abernathy Dr. Tiff E. Cook and Lorraine A. Cook Carol L. Alkire, 2 Janice Ward Alton M Huth and Patricia J Huth Marilyn R. Smith, 1

Mary L. Wierzbinski, 1 Sheila A. Kennedy Sharon Baker, 1 Angela Denise Floyd, 1 Dean Paul Quadir, 1 Sylvia Cavallo Huelsman, 1 E. Jean Glenn, 1 Mario J. Pavia and Jane Pavia Robert J. Seedhouse Jr. Cheryl Hosaka Smolen, 1 Betty Hughes Timothy Neil Tackett Gus Anthony Schmitt and Valerie J. Schmitt, 1 Karen S. Pennywitt Grooms Rosanna Moore Mary P. Holewinski, 2 Dana L. Grieser Ettore Chiudioni and Joan Jeannette Chiudioni Kristy Lynn Martin, 1 Phyllis A. Mirves, 1 Rev. Neal M. Kelly Colette D. Maple, 1 Gregory H. Douglass and Marianne Douglass Nancy Brown Jeremy Engel Sue E. Snode Danny L. Schrader and Ellarose Schrader Julie E Weyand, 1 Richard G. Ramsey and Barbara A. Ramsey Ashley Nichole Edes Mary Mowrer, 2 Dr. Michael Cragin Byron, 2 Howard Robert Kerr and Linda Sue Kerr, 2 John Phillip Hollingsworth and Brenda Hollingsworth Roy E. Barclay and Margaret K. Barclay Janice L. McClain Jerry D. Berneche and Joanne M. Berneche Audrey Krantz Joyce M. Smith, 13 William T. Swinehart and Laverne R. Swinehart, 1 Dr. Arthur W. Stellar and Dr. Debbie Stellar, 1 Jennifer Anne Lohri James Mallory Margaret S. Moss, 1 Richard P. Steele and Barbara A Steele Gary L. Miller and Sylvia A. Miller Marion L. Ackerman and Constance Ackerman Maj. Alan L. Stemen and Pamela S. Stemen, 1 Thomas Trotman, 1 Corinne C. Tribe, 1

Students enjoy the 2011 soccer camp presented by the Department of Recreation and Sport Pedagogy.

38

Kroger Company, 1 George R. Walker and Anne Amanda Walker Remi Whitney Wichert Penelope L. Printz Susan K. Ferrell Lynnette M. Gordon Jennifer Michelle McCollister, 1 Joseph K Hauschulz Timothy Lee Hoffman Polly Jo Mitchell Jacqueline Renae Hines Duerk Edward Zinn and Stephanie Brooks Zinn, 1 Joseph B. Flege and Mary J. Flege Laura D. Dinkin, 1 and Donald L. Crance Jennifer M. Reed, 1 Henry T. Gavarkavich, 3 Susan A. Mabry, 1 Kristin Adams J. David Melvin and Carla K. Melvin, 2 Maureen G. Roberts, 1 Norman A. Syler, 1 Anthony E. Meek and Julie E. Meek Barbara L Seman Ruth Rosner Schwartz, 1 James P. Gerkin and Sheryl Lynn Gerkin James E. Ulrich, 1 Wendy J. Delong Jay Bryan Hickman Philip J. Fritz and Joan B Fritz Linda Calendine Hann Kevin A. Huster and Emily Ann Huster, 1 Dr. Norman R. Cutright, 1 Ellen McKenna Smith, 7 Karla K. Hobson, 1 Bruce F. Agne Lisa P. Robinson, 1 Edwin A Ehni and Susan C Ehni Marsha J. Melton, 1 David C Austin and Carol Austin, 2 Sandra L Quick Jill Elizabeth Robertson, 1 Sandra Elaine Ash, 2 Nancy Lee Whithehurst, 1 Judith A. Richards Carol Zacovic, 1 Thomas G Denton Geraldine L. Bradley Bruce Dalton Mills II Sarah M. Scheppers, 1 William R Kendra and Lavon Kendra, 1 John D. Clark and Janet A. Clark Jeffrey A Laturell and Laurie A. Laturell, 1 Richard A. Szalay and Brittania Szalay Norbert Mechley and Holly J. Mechley, 1 Lawrence P Slane and Lynn Slane, 2 Stephanie Ann Creighton, 2 Trena L. Kinnan, 7 Jeffrey A. Runnion, 2 Sandra Arman Dietrich Wallace K. Shackell Jr., 1 Mary L. Pelzer Katherine Bernhardi Trow June M. Macek Nicholas D. Donner and Emily N. Donner, 1 Dr. Polly D. Collins Catherine Sparks Michelle Lea Jones Erica Lynn Fagan Donna L. Wolery Suzanne C. T. Doss, 9 Rochelle Young, 23 Barbara Thode, 2 Susan Squires Mary L. Eppers, 1 Patrick J. Cullen and Linda A Cullen Amy L. Cairoli Cassie E. Estel

new scholarships (2010-2011) The Patton College of Education is pleased to acknowledge the following scholarships that are new to the college.

Joseph P. Trepp Memorial Scholarship This scholarship was established to recognize a sophomore, junior, or senior that is majoring in Physical Education. Recipients must have a minimum grade point average of 3.2.  

Dale and Edith Pepper Mansperger Scholarship This scholarship was established for students majoring in Human and Consumer Sciences. Recipients must have a 3.4 grade point average or higher and demonstrate financial need.   Judith Matthews Leadership Award Upon her retirement as School of Human and Consumer Sciences Director in 1999, a fund was established to honor the leadership of Dr. Judith H. Matthews. Annually, a student is nominated by the faculty of the Department of Human and Consumer Sciences Education who exemplifies leadership skills through contributions to programs and/or student organizations in the department.   Charlotte E. LaTourette Outdoor Recreation Scholarship This scholarship was established to recognize a Junior or Senior Outdoor Education major.   Charlotte E. LaTourette Physical Education/ Recreation Scholarship This scholarship was established to recognize a Junior or Senior male and female student that is majoring in Physical Education or Recreation.

Naomi Richey Parsons Scholarship This scholarship was established to assist female Physical Education majors who are in their sophomore, junior, or senior years. Recipients must have a minimum grade point average of 3.0.   Freda A. Phillips Endowed Scholarship This scholarship was established to assist a female majoring in physical education who is planning to teach physical education in schools. Recipients must have a minimum grade point average of 2.8.   Upward Bound Scholar Athlete Award This scholarship was established to assist a high school senior graduating from OHIO’s Upward Bound program who attends the Athens campus. Recipients must demonstrate financial need and academic talent.

  39

grants and contracts received Principal Investigator

Title

Sponsor

Barbara Trube

Project to Expand Collaborations for the Improvement of Teachers in Southeast Ohio

Martha Holden Jennings Foundation

$43, 250.00

John Hitchcock

Data Analysis and Report Preparation for Achieve Preparatory Academy

The Leona Group, LLC

$13,000.00

Battelle for Kids VAA Research Synthesis

Battelle for Kids

$8,000.00

Pre-Post Analyses of Battelle for Kids Data

Battelle for Kids

$1,500.00

IE2 STEM Southeastern Ohio Program

Ohio Space Grant Consortium

STEMM Professional Development

Ohio Appalachian Center Higher Education

Andrew Szolosi

Military-Extension Adventure Camp Initiative

The Ohio State University Extension

Ralph Martin

The Boat-of-Knowledge for STEM: Water Quality in Ohio (Books)

Ohio Board of Regents

$225,313.46

SciMath Teaching Fellowhip Program: Emphasizing Teacher Training in Mathematics and Science

U.S. Dept. of Education

$100,000.00

Ohio Resource Center Science Review Board Chair

The Ohio State University

$2,000.00

Illinois State Literacy Leadership Team

Illinois State Board of Education

$7,500.00

Professional Development in Literacy Strategy Instruction - Wellston

Wellston City School District

$10,925.00

Improving Literacy through Libraries

Meigs Local School District

$19,580.75

Appalachia Thrives

Verizon Foundation

SouthEast Ohio AT Consortium (SEOAT-C) Phase 2

Ohio Rehabilitation Services Commission

Southeast Region Together Ohio Program

Ohio Dept. of Jobs and Family Services

$18,857.20

Grow Through Summer III

Athens City School District

$19,326.40

Christopher Martin

2011 Boating Safety Education Grant

Ohio Dept. of Natural Resources

$25,802.00

Gregory Foley

Mathematics Intervention for Students in Southern Local Schools, Perry County, Ohio

Southern Local Schools

$11,474.00

Advanced Teacher Capacity: Addressing the Ohio Core and the Common Core for Mathematics

Ohio Board of Regents

$114,128.00

Choose Appalachian Teaching: Building a Community of Mathematics and Science Teachers for Southeastern Ohio

Ohio Board of Regents

$115,200.00

Southern Local School District Reading Fellows Partnership

Southern Local Schools

$17,970.00

Federal Hocking Local School District Reading Fellows Partnership

Federal Hocking Local Schools

$17,970.00

Federal Hocking Local Partnership

Federal Hocking Local Schools

$8,985.00

Alexander Local School District Reading First Partnership

Alexander Local School District

$35,940.00

Building a Technology Research Agenda - An Early Career Symposium

National Science Foundation

$37,400.00

Interactive Virtual Haptics-Augmented Statics and Dynamics Activities

National Science Foundation

$79,888.00

The Boat of Knowledge in the Science Classroom (Books in Classroom)

National Science Foundation

$106,307.60

Transition to Teaching

The Ohio State University

Christine Bhat

Services for Opiod Addiction Program at University Medical Associates

Athens-Hocking Vinton 317 Board

Timothy McKeny

Better Mathematics Through Literacy

Ohio Board of Regents

$133,801.69

Sharon Reynolds

Central southeast ABLE Resource Center

Ohio Board of Regents

$311,654.00

Craig Howley

ACCLAIM Research Institute

University of Tennessee

$124,493.00

Kwabena Owusu-Kwarteng

Ohio University Upward Bound

U.S. Dept. of Education

$347,060.00

Albert Cote

James Salzman

Margaret Keifer Kennedy

David Moore

Teresa Franklin

TOTAL: 40

Amount

$50,000.00 $8,000.00 $19,320.00

$41,500.00 $134,491.20

$0.00 $24,900.00

$2,235,537.30

[center stage]

Moving forward again

Institute provides students with valuable leadership experience

By Leah Stoltzfus

T

he Institute for Democracy in Education (IDE) breathed new life under the leadership of Dr. John Hitchcock and Dr. Jerry Johnson, both professors in the Department of Educational Studies. Originally founded in 1985, IDE was labeled inactive in 2004 when funding dropped, leaving the institute unable to support itself. In 2009, IDE was reconsidered and is currently being repurposed in alignment with The Patton College’s current mission. “The Institute for Democracy in Education has been around for a while and has worked in various ways with various emphases over time,” Dr. Johnson said, “but all in the service of the same mission, which is promoting democratic education and educational policies and practices that are responsive and attentive to marginalized groups.” As part of the new vision, the IDE seeks to be a research and evaluation-based program that will eventually become selfsustaining through external funding. The IDE provides K-12 schools with external evaluations to help them understand if the programs they are implementing are truly effective. “Rather than move along assuming that things work as intended, research and program evaluation will try to generate empirical information to help document that it, in fact, has the effect that they think it does,” Dr. Hitchcock said. “And if it doesn’t, why? And what changes can we make over time?” “In the simplest sense,” Dr. Johnson added, “they’re doing what they think is the best thing to do for these kids. They want us to study their school and tell them whether it’s working or not.” Dr. Hitchcock explained that during the past ten years, there has been a change in education, and that change has brought a focus toward empiricism (making data-based decisions). IDE can provide that external and objective evaluation and research, which not only aids in the necessary steps for funding, but more importantly provides an understanding of the effectiveness of various school progra “We operate in a world where, in education, kids are always being educated, they are always being treated somehow [and] there’s always an intervention that’s going on. So we’re trying to figure out which of the many options might be the best,” Dr. Hitchcock explained, “and all of them have theory to support

them if you will. We’re trying to find data that suggest that one might be more effective to address a given thing than another.” “The really broad mission of the IDE is to try to help make K-12 schools better and more responsive to all kids,” Dr. Johnson said. “The Patton College believes in that; that’s why they want to have a center that does that.” Drs. Hitchcock and Johnson both have backgrounds that make them strong innovators for the revision of the IDE. Dr. Hitchcock is quick to brag about Dr. Johnson: “He is a national expert in understanding the needs and ways to help, in particular rural K-12 schools. He’s done testimonies to the U.S. Congress before. By “national” I’m not kidding, he really does that stuff.” Dr. Hitchcock, too, has a strong aptitude, specializing in mixed-methods research designs, with content expertise in special education, culturally sensitive research, English language learners and school psychology services. Dr. Johnson added, “We both have past experience before we came to the university doing this kind of work on a national basis. So some of what we’re trying to do now through the nstitute is use that as a vehicle for bringing some of the stuff that we’ve been doing in places like Texas and New Mexico and Oregon, and apply some of that here.” When it comes to co-directing, Dr. Johnson remarked, “It’s a good match.” While Dr. Hitchcock has his own description: “We’re Batman and Robin. I’m Robin.” Whatever the metaphor, it is clear that both Drs. Johnson and Hitchcock bring extensive skills and far-reaching experience to IDE. They are enthusiastic co-directors, eager to share what they are doing and where they are going with the repurposed IDE.

Dr. John Hitchcock, Educational Research

Dr. Jerry Johnson, Education Administration

The mission of the Institute for Democracy in Education is to promote democratic education and educational policies and practices that are responsive and attentive to marginalized groups. 41

[center stage]

Upward Bound

42

By Ashley Showen

Program helps students reach higher goals

“Upward Bound is a wonderful program that helps students by giving them the opportunities to better their lives.” [ Matthew La Torre ]

I

n an increasingly competitive marketplace and with more students going to college than ever before, students are facing an even greater challenge when it comes to college admissions, an especially difficult process for first-generation college students. That’s why college preparation programs like Upward Bound are vital to ensuring success. Ohio University’s Upward Bound program was one of the first nationwide preparation programs and has been going strong for more than 50 years. Upward Bound is a U.S. Department of Education-sponsored program that recruits and provides educational, social and cultural services to potential first-generation college students. Ray Skinner, Upward Bound’s co-founder and first director, wrote the proposal for the program after seeing a need to better prepare Appalachian students for college. Since then, the program has grown and flourished. “You hear so many negative things about young kids that it’s just a thrill to see these kids (succeed),” he said. Skinner and his wife created a scholarship for an Upward Bound student to attend college. The Scholar Athlete Award is given to an Upward Bound student who participated in athletics in high school and has a superior GPA. The first recipient of Skinner’s scholarship, Brady Ratcliffe, is currently a junior at OHIO studying criminology and psychology. Ratcliffe joined Upward Bound while he was in high school in Chillicothe after hearing from his friends how great the program was. Through the summer program, Ratcliffe was able to experience what it was like to live in residential halls and got familiar with the campus before even applying to college. He said the program also helped prepare him for the workload he would face in his secondary education. Fast forward two years. Ratcliffe played snare in the drumline of the Marching 110 and credits Upward Bound with his success. “It really prepared me for college and life at the same time,” he said. “It’s a great program.” Ratcliffe helps out with Upward Bound events whenever he can and plans to apply to be a teaching

[above] Upward Bound participants and staff for summer 2012. [inset] Ray Skinner (1902-2012), co-founder of the Ohio University Upward Bound program. assistant next year for the Upward Bound summer program. Another Upward Bound student, Matthew La Torre, impressed everyone around him with his great successes through the Upward Bound program and throughout his college career. “He was so resilient, even if he was faced with challenges. He always got through them,” said Ayanna Jordan, former director of the Upward Bound program at OHIO. La Torre decided to get involved with Upward Bound because he had two older brothers already participating in the program and for the guidance he knew he wanted and needed with college decisions. Through college tours, ACT

preparation, academic advising and mentorship, Upward Bound prepared La Torre for his college search and ultimately led him to choose Ohio University for his secondary education. La Torre, a 2010 OHIO graduate with a B.S.S. in political science, communication and English, said he wouldn’t be where he is today if it weren’t for Upward Bound guiding the way. “Upward Bound is a wonderful program that helps students by giving them the opportunities to better their lives,” La Torre said. “I realize how much it has helped me throughout the years and that is why I still continue to work with Upward Bound programs as an

AmeriCorps Ohio College Guide at Washington State Community College, where I work with the Upward Bound program and the Educational Talent Search (another TRIO program).” Both Ratcliffe and La Torre were named TRIO Achievers in 2010 and 2008 respectively. According to Kwabena OwusuKwarteng, who has been director of the program for two years, there are on average 87 students in the Upward Bound program each year. Students must be enrolled in a southeast Ohio target high school, meet specific GPA and income requirements, and be potential first generation college students to be eligible for the program.

43

[in their own words]

Alumna gives new meaning to the road less traveled by Hayley McDonough, OHIO ’07

I

took for granted the variety of resources I had at my fingertips as an educator in the United States, because my current rural South African village and schools pale in comparison. Since my first travels to Africa, I realized that not all resources involve supplies and textbooks, but also advanced expertise and adaptation are fundamental to providing my students with a prepared and studied educator and role model. With continued experience in Special Education and invested time in schools abroad, I have discovered more creative ways to allow my students to excel in my classroom, despite whatever external obstacles I encounter as their educator. I received the bachelor’s degree in Education in 2007 and the master’s degree in Special Education in 2008 from The Patton College. While completing the master’s degree, I worked as a graduate teaching fellow in Southeast Ohio and received teaching practice and assistance from talented professionals. My undergraduate years of teaching 50 students at Holy Cross International School of Ghana and involvement in the Creating Active and Reflective Educators (C.A.R.E.) Partnership student-led expeditions at a democratic school have encouraged my interest in classroom management and inspired addressing these concepts in educator training. Each school and classroom experience has ultimately fueled my decisions as an educator. After graduation, I decided to join the U.S. Peace Corps in South Africa. Volunteering with the Peace Corps in the community of Gemsbokspruit in former KwaNdebele of South Africa gave me an alternative viewpoint for defining education, understanding students and educators and creating the best atmosphere to facilitate learning for both. Taking on such challenging activities has instilled a

motivation I hope to carry over to a teaching position in the United States. Most of my Ndebelespeaking students in South Africa struggled with English, and this language barrier strengthened my ability to adapt quickly to their learning needs and behavior, as well as find creative techniques to teach the curriculum. Additionally, the understanding of the cultural differences involving discipline and lack of teaching instruments gave me beneficial hands-on practice. Although there have been many challenges, I appreciate the satisfaction each of the experiences brought to my life. The dedication I have for my Peace Corps service provides me with countless learning opportunities. It was necessary that I determined and prioritized needs present in my assigned schools, the community and my own classroom. With continuous evaluations, I sought to understand where my time was best spent and to locate motivated individuals who were available and willing to assist with community projects. Facilitating educator workshops, project designing with the school’s governing body, teen and elder HIV learning sessions: I welcomed and valued each participant’s background and suggestions. Relationship building ensured open communication and assistance with the community’s areas of opportunity. In schools, I met specific needs with one-on-one and group trainings to enhance the teachers’ understanding of human development, reading and multiple intelligences, thus encouraging more effective interaction with the learners. In addition, I shared my expertise in classroom teaching by training new education volunteers. I also provided continual support to fellow volunteers throughout the development and distribution of my own educational resources. I wish to offer similar

support to American students, staff and community members and look forward to continuing my professional learning. In many cases, the students I meet in American and South African schools are overcoming challenges that are disability-related. Students with challenges in school require qualified teachers with compassion for the individual. The evergrowing Individualized Education Programs (IEP) for students and the recent trends of inclusion all lead me to believe that extended learning in special education is necessary and beneficial. With the master’s in Inclusion Strategies for General Education, I am able to understand a class of students in the inclusion setting and incorporate effective strategies for creative lessons and activities that display appropriate individualized interventions. Practical experience in a variety of settings has prepared me to assist diverse learning styles and facilitate success for all students. In this next step of pursuing a position in teaching in the United States, I hope to utilize my passion for teaching and extensive background exemplifying my qualification to serve a classroom of students.

“In many cases, the students I meet in American and South African schools are overcoming challenges that are disability-related. Students with challenges in school require qualified teachers with compassion for the individual.” — Hayley McDonough 44

[alumni spotlight]

“Marilyn Allen is a special person. We are very fortunate to have alumni who care deeply about their alma maters and find ways to remain involved. Our students can learn so much from their

By Nicole Bersani

always a

educational mentoring.” — Dr. Renée A. Middleton

O

ne conversation with Marilyn Allen, who received the B.S. in Elementary Education at Ohio University in 1958, is enough to indicate that she bleeds Bobcat green. Can’t find her? She is the one who just entered the room wearing the OHIO sweatshirt. If you’re interested, she will happily pull out her wallet (which displays the Ohio University logo) and show you a picture of her daughter and granddaughter (both of whom are wearing Ohio University shirts). In this particular instance, Allen has returned to Athens for a meeting regarding a mentor-mentee program she has set up at The Patton College. The program, which pairs students with Ohio Education Association (OEA) retired members, is detailed further in the sidebar on the right. “It’s very interesting to see students and mentors together,” Allen said. “I enjoy the opportunity to give back to OHIO students.” Allen, now retired, began her teaching career in Zanesville, Ohio, before moving to Columbus City schools, where she would remain the rest of her career. She spent a year teaching in the US Air Force School in England and also attended The Ohio State University to obtain her master’s degree. She is active in local, state and national education association retired, including OEA (OEA-R) and the National Education Association (NEA-R). Perhaps her most treasured involvement, though, was with The Patton College Society of Alumni and Friends (SAF), of which she was a member for six years. Through SAF, she got to interact with fellow OHIO alums, which she enjoyed immensely. “When you’re in an alum group, it’s sort of ageless,” Allen said. “We fit in and relate to each other. It doesn’t matter if you are from the class of ’58, ’88 or ’08.” Dr. Renée A. Middleton, dean of The Patton College, stresses the importance of connecting with

[the program] alumni and remains grateful to those like Allen who take time to give back to the College. “Marilyn Allen is a special person,” Middleton said. “We are very fortunate to have alumni who care deeply about their alma maters and find ways to remain involved. Our students can learn so much from their educational mentoring.” In 2009, Allen was honored with a Distinguished Service Award from the OHIO Alumni Association, a prestigious honor given to four alumni that year. The award, which recognizes exceptional service on behalf of alumni groups and Ohio University, further illustrates the level to which Allen has been involved with the University since graduating. While many have commended Allen for her dedication to supporting the University and The Patton College, Allen herself is quick to stress that the relationship is very much a two-way street. “It’s great that the University allows me to stay involved,” Allen said. “Dean Middleton is very supportive of alums and provides a sense of welcome, as do most people I come in contact with here.” Though Allen has enjoyed a long career full of wonderful moments and recognitions, her fondest memories still come from her time as a student, walking up Jefferson Hill and attending the classes that would mold her into the educator she became. Allen, who currently resides in Columbus, still has no problem making the trip down Route 33 to Athens. “It doesn’t even seem like there’s distance there,” Allen said. “I look forward to coming back and am happy to be making that drive.” In the instances where she does visit, Athens and The Patton College are always waiting for her. “I find it rewarding to do that and maintain a strong connection,” Allen said. “Some people retire to go fishing; I retired to go to Athens.”

OEA-Retired Intergenerational Mentoring Program Marilyn Allen coordinates a mentoring program at Ohio University through a grant from the National Education Association (NEA) and Ohio Education Association (OEA). The program matches OEA-retired members with students who are members of the OEA student group. Mentors are retired teachers who have had experiences with the students’ majors and areas of study. Currently, the program is hoping to get more retired teachers involved. “Studies have been done to show people only stay in education five years,” Allen said. “We hope this program will change that.” Students and mentors mostly stay in touch via email and phone, but there are also three group meetings between the mentors and students every year. The group is especially hoping to recruit mentors who are near the Athens area. “The chance to come back and help out a fellow Bobcat is very rewarding to me,” Allen said. “Our mentors have fun doing it.” For more information on getting involved, retirees and students are encouraged to email Allen directly at mrasecond@yahoo.com.

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research

Research briefs Research at The Patton College aims to make a difference By Morgan Lyle

At The Patton College, scholarship and research go hand in hand. Faculty and students conduct an abundance of research, but it’s not just data— these scholars are working on projects that have real life application to enhance the future of the fields of education and human services.

Childhood Obesity study

D

r. Hyun-Ju Oh, assistant professor in Recreation and Sport Pedagogy, conducted research on the prevalence of childhood obesity in Appalachian Ohio. After seeing physical education in schools decline over the past several years, most notably after the enactment of No Child Left Behind which led to a decrease in or elimination of physical education time and a simultaneous increase in childhood obesity, Dr. Oh wanted to figure out a way to help to reverse the problem of obesity. Dr. Oh and her team conducted physical activity assessments in local schools using a New Lifestyles NL1000 activity monitor that employs a piezo-electric accelerometer mechanism and can accumulate and store in memory up to seven days of steps as well as moderate-tovigorous intensity time in one day epochs. They also collected selfassessments from the students and compared the data. The research showed that students in the Appalachian region are achieving significantly below the recommended physical activity guidelines. Even more concerning is the conclusion that as students progress in their education and grow older, activity levels continue to decrease. The study also showed that physical education programs are skewed toward males; thus, females are getting less exercise than their male counterparts. After conducting this baseline study of physical activity in this

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Dr. Hyun-Ju Oh

rural Appalachian area, Dr. Oh has started working on an intervention study, through which she and her team aim to create awareness about the national physical activity guidelines, which recommend that students engage in at least one hour of moderate-to-vigorous intensity physical activity per day. The intervention study asks students to record the types and amount of physical activity they are participating in, giving the student a better understanding of how active he or she really is. Through her research, Dr. Oh ultimately aims to encourage teachers to start intervention earlier to educate them at a young age of the importance of physical activity. This awareness will hopefully lead to a change in behavior and a decrease in childhood obesity overall.

Children’s fashion research

M

acKenzie King, former student in Retail Merchandising and Fashion Product Development, conducted qualitative research to investigate how children make decisions about their clothing. With the supervision of Dr. Ann Paulins, chair of Human Consumer Sciences Education in The Patton College, and Cathy Waller, director of the Child Development Center, King interviewed 10 children at the Child Development Center and had their parents fill out a questionnaire. Through comparing the parent and child responses, King came up with four major influences that affect children’s clothing choices: appropriateness, utility, aesthetics and gender. Most of the children who volunteered said that they picked out their own clothes, which the parents confirmed in the surveys. The children seemed to understand the influence of utility, revealing that they changed their clothes when they did different activities, such as painting at school or going to church.

Dr. Ann Paulins with MacKenzie King

When asked which television characters they enjoy dressing like, girls answered with Disney princesses, Hello Kitty, Hannah Montana and Tinker Bell, while the boys identified dinosaurs, Peter Pan, monkeys and sports players. This shows how students are influenced by popular culture. King recommends that retailers looking to reach a young demographic should pay attention to gender roles as well as comfort and practicality of clothing. However, retailers should be cognizant of the messages they are sending with the clothing they sell.

Adaptive technology in southeastern Ohio

T

he Stevens Literacy Center in The Patton College received two grants through the Rehabilitation Services Commission and the Ohio Board of Regents to fund the purchase of adaptive technology to assist students in southeast Ohio. The grants are led by Sharon Reynolds, director of Adult Literacy at the Literacy Center. Adaptive technology is a device or product that can help you do your work easier. For example, the grants supported the purchase of software that reads information to the student, a program that types what the student verbalizes (speech to text technology) and software that allows the student to use keystrokes instead of a mouse to control a computer. While final numbers are not yet available, Reynolds said this is new technology for most of the partners. It will provide students with disabilities with tools that can help them succeed academically. The grants support students at Ohio University, Hocking College, Rio Grande University, Zane State College, Washington State Community College, Central Ohio Technical College, Shawnee State University, Eastern Gateway Community College, Morgan County Learning Center, Mideast Career and Technical Center, Buckeye Career Center, Ohio University – Southern, Ohio University – Chillicothe, Ohio University – Lancaster, Scioto County ABLE and The Workstation in the Plains.

Ac t i v e L ear n i n g:

Party

Garden

Master Teacher Sue Gallagher and two of her students search for just the right combination of flowers to decorate the tables for the garden party guests.

The Child Development Center garden project began as just a few rows of flowers, but with the support of students, parents, staff, the Center’s Parent Advisory Board and the Kroger Card community fundraising program, the garden has blossomed into a rich, lush green space that boasts an impressive line-up of herbs, vegetables, fruits, sunflowers and even fairy houses. Every year the center holds a Garden Party, where the children from the Child Development Center will serve refreshments to visitors using produce grown right in the garden. The children are involved in every aspect of the garden including deciding what to plant, tilling, raking, planting, watering, weeding, and harvesting, so they have a bunch to celebrate.

(left) Keith Barron, Master Teacher, and one of his students examine a tomato from the garden. (below) The children of the Child Development Center create beaded decorations to keep the deer away.

Weeding is a daily job shared by all the children.

All garden party guests received a seed packet to start a garden of their own.

Perhaps the greatest joy of a well-cultivated garden is the occasional repose it provides.

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College of Education

NON-PROFIT ORG. U.S. POSTAGE PAID ATHENS, OH PERMIT #100

Office of the Dean McCracken Hall 133 Athens OH 45701 www.ohiou.edu/education

IN FOCUS

Students from The Patton College show their enthusiasm for commencement as they prepare for the undergraduate ceremony.


Athenaeum 2010-2012