VOL 8 NUMBER 5
28 December 1966
HATFIELD TO COUNCIL
The Fellows and Members of the ASA have spoken:
Charles Hatfield, Jr. has been
elected for a five-year term to the Executive Council of 'the ASA. There is little
doubt that his address, "One Lovers' Lane" intrigued the electorate in his win over
Lars I. Granberg Dr. Hatfield replaces Dr. Robert Knudsen of Westminster Seminary
who has served well. Dr. Hatfield is Head of the Department of Mathematics, University of Missouri at Rolla, and has served the ASA as a member of the History and
Philosophy Commission, in the presentation of papers and as a local section officer.
We salute EVERYBODY - Dr. Granberg for a near-miss, Dr. Knudsen, for his five years
of official service and Dr. Hatfield for his starry-eyed expectancy.
WHITWORTH MOVES AHEAD
Dr.-Edwin Olson, Associate Professor of Geology, Whitworth College, Spokane, Washington, asserts
his right to crow a bit about the new science building at Whitworth.
Why shouldn't the rest of us join in the cock-a-doodle-do chorus?
The new $1.1 million center houses biology, chemistry, geology and physics and is
named The Eric Johnston Science Center after the late diplomat, soldier, writer and
President of the Motion Picture Association of America, termed one of America's
outstanding public citizens. The three story, 41,000 square foot building opened
in the Fall of 1966, has an astronomical observation deck, botanical laboratory and
radiocarbon dating and radioisotope facilities for teaching and research.
As long as Ed is at Whitworth there will be a strong emphasis on radiocarbon and
tritium dating. He presented a paper (with Nickoloff), "A System For Methane
Synthesis" at the Sixth International Conference on Radiocarbon and Tritium Dating
and his paper (with Chatters),, "Carbon-14 and Tritium Dating" appeared in SCIENCE,
10 Dec. 66, Vol. 150, No. 3701, 1488-1492.
We do not have many anthropologists in the ASA, but we are very proud of the ones
we have. While sitting out on the end of the limb after such a statement, we would
like to draw attention, once again, to a most interesting magazine, PRACTICAL
ANTHROPOLOGY, which is operated through an address in New York, printed in Mexico
and edited by a man in Thailand, ASA Fellow William A-Smalley. Other ASA Fellows
on the Editorial Committee are James 0. Buswell III and Claude E. Stipe and we
notice that former member Marie Fetzer Reyburn is listed. The editorial policy is
to bring "together in a non-technical but creative way the resources of Christians
and others oriented in a cross-culture view of man and society. It is devoted to
the development of a more effective world-wide Christianity by the investigation,
interpretation, and dissemination of the practical implications of Anthropology and
other culturally oriented studies." The descriptions of tribal life by William D.
Reyburn and the problems of communicating the gospel message to Indiana of South
Atuerica as reported by Jacob A. Loewen are both instructive and fascinating to any
one of an analytical turn of mind. The price for the six issues per year is only
$2 ($5 for 3 years) and the 'address' is Box 307., Tarrytown. New York 10592.
THE STUFF OF SCIENCE - AND A SCIENCE OF STUFF?
The following has been lifted (liberated?) from Bulletin Board, a newsheet of the
Department of Biochemistry and Biophysics, Iowa State University:
"After eavesdropping on Dr. Hearn's talk, "Putting Science-Back Together",
at the annual luncheon of the Iowa Science Teachers Association-a few
weeks ago, we have been pondering his comments on the structure of science.
He * claimed that a spherical model with the various science staked out on
the surface fits the current picture better than the old reductionist
"pyramid" in which biology "becomes a branch of chemistry, chemistry reduces to physics, and physics is based-on mathematical expressions of intrinsic simplicity. Hearn argued that science as a whole, and each
branch of science as-well, represents a dynamic. tension between increasing simplicity and increasing complexity-and that no area of science
should be considered logically more basic than Any other area: you can
roll the sphere around until all science rest.s on your branch of science,
whatever it is.
"Sounded pretty far-fetched to us. However, we once heard a psychologist
define his field as "the science of behavior"; when asked if that made
psychology because chemistry deals-with molecular
behavior, he did say something like, "That's the:way the sphere bounces,"
Hmm. And now we've just seen this notice in C&EN#4
"2nd International Congress for Stereology, April 8-13, 1967,
Chicago. Congress organized by International Society for
Stereology, an I ' interdisciplinary group Including biologists,
anatomists, pathologists, geologists, metallurgists, ceramicists,
crystallographers, astronomers, and mathematicians.".
"Thinking of the chemist's use of stereo- to. mean "in 3-dimensional
and noting that astronomers are in on it, we first thought sterealm must be a new term for "space science." Then we remembered that the
Greek word stereos really means solid. Hmmm, again. If stereology
means "solid state science", wouldn't physicists other than crystallographers be in on it? And why pathologists?
In this address to the Iowa Science Teachers Association, Walt got on to the subject of putting the Christian faith back together again after a penetrating question from the president of the group who had identified Walt as
a Christian from
his biographical material. Walt is keeping in touch that the dialogue started
might be continued. He feels that many high school science teachers would be receptive to discussions of science and faith with ASA members if we would make ourselves known to them.
Who will take the thankless task of writing a press release on the annual convention is a question
staring Dr. H. Harold Hartzler in the face each year. This time Dr. and Mrs. Walter Hearn were pressed into service. Values coming out of this
activity are not easily identified. Christianity Today and the Journal of the
Christian Medical Society both carried articles, but based on material they gathered
themselves. NOTE: The office also-has a record of two others -. Mennonite Brethren
Herald, Winnipeg; and Sunday School Times. These articles were based on the Hearn
Extra copies of papers from the 1965 convention have been going so fast that only
a few copies of one are left:
Theory formation and Validation in the Social Sciences by Purnell H. Benson
Write to the ASA office for copies if interested.
The Saturday afternoon meeting of 5 November at California State College at Fullerton-came off very well, Dr. Robert P.
Dilworth, Professor of Mathematics at California Institute of Technology, acted as Chairman. The first paper of the
Psychologist, Camarillo State Hospital. His
"College Students View Their Church: A Preliminary Report of an Investigation",
has grown out of a study he has initiated in which college students are given an
opportunity to evaluate the church program in terms of church buildings, church
music, sermons, prayers, Sunday School, Sunday School teachers, services, order of
worship, church members, choirs, offerings, furniture and decorations, ministry and
general. Gene analyzed the results of the first 50 or so returned questionnaires.
Although quite inconclusive until more widely applied, he was surprised to see that
the students' attitude toward the church was each more positive than he would expect from campus comments. Also, the students seemed to emphasize a personal and
emotional orientation rather than an intellectual one. Dr. Walker would undoubtedly
welcome inquiries from others who might be interested in applying this study to
their own community to swell the total significance of the survey.
After a coffee break there was a discussion on "The ASA and the Future - Boom or
Bust?" The larger group was broken down on an elective basis into Behavioral,
Biological and Physical science discussion groups which met separately, reporting
back to the larger group.
Behavioral Sciences group was led by Dr. George Giacumakis, Assistant Professor of
History, California State College at Fullerton. The majority of those present felt
that the behavioral aspect was only one facet of the whole social science field and
therefore$ shifted the emphasis to the larger field. There was a strong feeling
that Christians should continue to involve themselves in the social sciences, not
only to communicate, but to deal with certain basic philosophical implications.
The strongest suggestion made was that the ASA might consider setting up a "thinking institute" with funds for several scholars every year to take off from their
regular responsibilities and to think and write about Christianity, the Bible and
their relationship to the various sciences. It was felt that there are so many
implications to the modern behavioral approach that someone was going to have to
take the time to think some of these things through. (Reported by Dr. George
Biological Sciences group was led by Dr. Stewart Ensign, Associate Professor of
Biology, Westmont College, Santa Barbara. The objectives of the ASA were reviewed
and the discussion was organized under "investigation" and "dissemination." Critical areas needing investigation of the findings of science and their relation to
Christian faith include evolution. The great need of definitions and for distinguishing between micro- and macroevolution and basic philosophies were pointed out.
A need for annotated bibliographies on origins was recognized. Other areas briefly
considered included eugenic techniques, eugenics, euthanasia, contraception,
abortion, extraterrestrial life, population pressure, etc. Ideas on dissemination
ran the gamut of what is being done already in meetings and conventions, publications, etc. with a number of suggestions on increasing effectiveness in these
Great Stress was placed on personal witnessing and there was a recognition that
academic excellence coupled with the reality of a living, vital faith can evoke an
openness both of mind and heart. Academic training provides the bridge which brings
those in the academic community within touching distance.
(Reported by Dr. Robert C. Frost)
Physical Sciences group was led by Joe E. Lingerfelt, Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Westmont College and Consulting Senior Research Engineer for General Motors
Defense Research Laboratories, Santa Barbara. In viewing the ways in which ASA can
make a future contribution, three distinct but not exclusive areas were seen. One
is the practical application of modern engineering concepts to the technical
problems involved in fulfilling the gospel commission. For example, systems engineering approaches using such techniques as PERT for planning and carrying out overseas mission programs. It was pointed out, however, that no such effort could be
complete without effort in the second area involving the Christian world view development. It became quite clear from the diverging opinions in our small group
that probably no single world view could be agreed upon by all the members of the
ASA but the very unity we feel in Christ can make this effort worthwhile. The
third area was seen as the role of Christian thought in view of present and future
developments affecting the society in which we live. The sciences involved most
will probably be the behavioral and the biological sciences, but such areas as
cybernetics and computer technology, which are presently in the realm of the physical sciences, will certainly also make a significant impact. A more realistic view
of the non-science oriented person towards the "infallibility" and "power" of science
should also be fostered.
Several practical suggestions for implementing action in these areas were made. A
technical session might be sponsored dealing with a specialized topic, such as
cybernetics and its impact on religion. One or more papers, perhaps the level of
Scientific American articles, could be presented by acknowledged experts in the
area. The group could then break into smaller groups for discussion of the topic
presented. In disseminating the results of such sessions, it was urged that every
effort to make existing ASA publications more widely used should be made.
The Executive Council of the Southern California Section of the ASA now stands as
Terms expiring November, 1967
Dr. Robert P. Dilworth
Professor of Mathematics, Caltech
Dr. Robert B. Fischer
Dean, Arts & Sciences, California State College,
Dr. C. Eugene Walker
Chairman, Div. of Education & Psychology, Westmont
Terms expiring November, 1968
Mr. Ronald M. Enroth
Assistant Prof. Sociology, Westmont College
Dr. Robert C. Frost
Professor of Biology, Chairman Natural Science Div.,
Southern California College
Dr. George Giacumakis, Jr.
Asst. Prof. of History, California State College, Fullerton
Mr. Vernon L. Grose
Manager, Reliability Dept., Rocketdyne Division,
North American Aviation
Mr. David R. Sheriff
Manager, Reliability Dept., Consolidated Electrodynamics
Retiring members are Dr. Paul F. Barkman, Mr. David F. Siemens, Mr. Harold R.
Stevens and Mr. John Vosbigian. Dr. Paul H. Ribbe resigned because he moved to
There is no ASA section at San Diego, but such happenings as these could well bring
one about. The Dr. James Kennedys (Salk Institute) and the Craig Allens (Naval
Electronics Lab.) decided to take advantage of Dr. Russell L. Kixterls presence in
town to get the local ASA-ers and friends together. A buffet dinner at the Allens
for a dozen or so was a part of it and attending the Wheaton Club meeting to hear
Dr. Mixter speak on "Crucial Issues Between Science and Scripture" was the other
part. This was the first time many ASA members had even met each other, and they
liked it so much they are anxious to get together again soon. Good going, Craig
Gordon College is looking for a full-time faculty member, preferably at the doctorate level, in chemistry, starting in the fall of 1967. His background should be
strong in organic and biochemistry, and he should be willing to supervise research
on the undergraduate level and to conduct or share with another faculty member a
research program. Interested persons are to contact Dean Edwin K. Gedney, Gordon
College, Wenham, Massachusetts 01984.
Geneva College will likely have vacancies during the next year in biology and
classical languages. Those interested should write to Geneva College, Beaver Falls,
Pennsylvania 15010. Dr. Roy M. Adams, Chairman, Dept. of Chemistry, says that it
is his impression that Geneva has an excellent assemblage of Christian scholars and
that applications from ASA members would be welcome.
Judson College will have need for a full-time instructor in biology for the coming
year. This person must have at least an M. S. degree in biology and would be required to teach a series in the zoology area. Further details may be obtained by
writing Albert J. Smith, Head, Biology Department, Judson College, Elgin, Illinois
Bethel College is in need of teachers in chemistry, mathematics and physics. They
require at least a masters degree. Please communicate with Harold E. Snyder, Chairman, Natural Science Department, Bethel College, 1001 West McKinley Avenue,
Mishawaka, Indiana 46544.
Whitworth College wishes to repeat their expression of need for four additional
science faculty members - one each in the areas of mathematics, physics, chemistry
and biology. They are interested in men who have a Christian commitment and have
attained the Ph.D. level. Contact: Dr. Edwin A. 61son, Chairman, Division of Natural Sciences, Whitworth College,
Spokane, Washington 99218.
Acadia University, Wolfville, Nova Scotia, plans to add one staff member in geology
each Year for the next few years. This school is Baptist-affiliated, 'Baptist
oriented' but not Baptist controlled or dominated. "Christian 'flavor' of campus
obvious, less so than in the past. What an environment for us Lutherans!",
says Dr. George R. Stevens, to whom inquiries may be directed.
Northwestern College, Orange City, Iowa, is interested in ASA members as prospective
faculty members. The college is growing rapidly. It is a college of the Reformed
Church in America and has an enrollment of about 670 students. It is an accredited
liberal arts school and the President is prominent ASA member, Dr. Lars I. Granberg
who would be pleased to have inquiries.
Dr. Dennis G. Carlson, an ASA member teaching in Ethiopia, wishes to communicate to
other ASA members opportunities for service at Haile Sellassie University. They are
looking for instructors in the behavioral sciences, physics and general chemistry
for the fall of 1967. They are also recruiting medical staff for next year in the
specialties of Public Health, Internal Medicine, Surgery, obstetrics and
Pediatrics. Two- and three-year contracts are available under the Ethiopian Government with
some additional benefits which can be negotiated in some instances. The college
will have an enrollment of about 400 students living on campus which is a short
distance from Lake Tana, headwaters of the Blue Nile. The college prepares a team
of health workers at the degree and diploma levels who go out throughout the nation
to staff health centers in market towns and rural communities. These graduates
provide the backbone of health services of the nation at this stage of development.
The strategic and influential nature of the teaching program is obvious. The college is located in an almost idealic climate at about 7,000 ft. altitude. Living
conditions are not luxurious, but certainly more than adequate. There are many
opportunities for ministering to the whole person in the whole society. Contact:
Dennis G. Carlson, M. D., Dean, Public Health College and Training Center, Haile
Sellassie I University, Gondar, Ethiopia.
Melvin J. Loewen, an ASA member and Rector of Universite Libre Du Congo, is having
the time of his life in getting this new (founded in 1963) school under way. With
some 210 students and 42 professors, full-time and part-time, coming from 14 different countries, the need is only partially met. He is inviting ASA members to consider a few years abroad helping in one of their broad range of majors. It won't
be a way to get rich quickly, but it is guaranteed to be an exhilarating experience
and to have a part in preparing Congo for the hard road ahead. Write to him at
B. P. 649 Kinshasa, Democratic Republic of Congo.
W. Jim Neidhardt who is currently teaching physics at Newark College of Engineering,
is interested in finding a new position. He would prefer a college east of Chicago
and north of the Carolinas, not in a large metropolitan or industrial area. He
would also prefer a department of at least five people with an opportunity to teach
advanced undergraduate or graduate courses. Jim is interested in having a witness
to students and faculty and would be active in such. Qualifications: Ph.D. in
physics from Stevens Institute of Technology. Five years teaching experience.
Age 32. Research has been in the field of low temperature physics. Contact him
at 160 Valley Road, Montclair, New Jersey 07042.
Dr. Robert L. Herrmann, a Christian, and an Associate Professor in the Department
of Biochemistry of Boston University School of Medicine (80 E. Concord Street,
Boston, Mass. 02118) is looking for a co-worker with a Ph.D. in biochemistry or
chemistry, possibly with some post-doctoral training. The position will be on the
level of an instructor or assistant professor with a salary from $9500 to $10,900,
depending on training. The work will involve research in nucleic acid biochemistry
in a very well equipped laboratory of the Veterans Administration Hospital at Bedford, Massachusetts (20 minutes' drive from Boston) as well as some teaching at
Boston University. Please contact Dr. Herrmann directly.
JOHNSON IN SPACE (WORK)
Dr. Rodney W. Johnson was for 5 years Manager of General Electric's Lunar Systems
Development group and in that capacity directed advanced studies and research in
areas of systems and technology designed to develop GE's competence in winning hardware awards. Everything was just fine, but they didn't win the awards! He is now
at NASA,- assigned to the Advanced Lunar Mission Studies directorate as program
planner for post-Apollo Lunar Missions.
Dr. Johnson has long been interested in the spiritual and theological implications
of space travel and is the author of, "On The Manned Lunar Landing", in Journal of
the ASA, Vol. 17, No. 4, 4 December 1965. It is his hope to project this thinking
at NASA; that what we do in space must reinforce spiritual values and convictions,
not diminish them.
ON AIBS LIST
For the past five years Dr. Walter R. Hearn has been serving as a Visiting Biologist, speaking at colleges, especially the smaller, hardpressed ones. out of deferance to his advancing years, the AIBS authorities approved his request for a
"sabbatical." But the ASA is still to be represented in the rotund form of Dr. J.
Frank Cassel, Professor of Zoology, North Dakota State University. Frank has this
to say regarding opportunity for Christian witnessing: "Persecutionists to the
contrary notwithstanding, the topics listed are mostly my presentations relating to
science and faith! In fact, of 11 crackers from my barrel which I suggested -they didn't list two--the two dealing most directly with my academic research interests--bird populations!"
Participation in the program requires an official request from a college and
limited commitments on their part, but most of the expenses can be borne by AIBS.
Further information can be obtained by writing AIBS, 3900 Wisconsin Avenue
Washington D. C. 20016.
Rudolph C. Logefeil, M. D., Medical Director of the Evangelical Alliance Mission,
died 16 October 1966 in Minneapolis. Dr. Logefeil was formerly chief of staff at
Fairview Hospital, Minneapolis, and was one of the original members of Fuller
Theological Seminary's Board of Trustees, serving throughout its history to the
time of his death. He was an elder of Olive Presbyterian Church and a former board
member of Northwestern Schools, the Lutheran Bible Institute and Youth For Christ.
GROSE TO TIT
The Board of Directors of Tustin Institute of Technology, Santa Barbara, California,
have appointed Vernon L. Grose as Vice President and member of the Board. In his
new appointment, Mr. Grose will be responsible for technical and management seminars
as well as management consultation in the fields of systems engineering, program
and systems effectiveness.
Mr. Grose has distinguished himself during the past 15 years as an engineer, author,
lecturer, and technical executive. He has lectured widely throughout the United
States and his technical writings have been published in 19 journals and periodicals.
ROSCOE TO EDITORSHIP
Dr. John Roscoe, assistant professor of education at Colorado State College, has
been appointed Executive Editor of the Journal of Research Services, a professional
journal primarily concerned with reporting findings from e2ucational research projects. With a circulation of approximately 4000, it is one of the more widely distributed professional education research journals and may be found in the libraries
of higher learning throughout the U. S. and some foreign countries. It is sponsored
jointly by Alpha Mu Chapter of Phi Delta Kappa and the Bureau of Research at Colorado State College.
BUBE'S BOOK TO APPEAR
Some things do and some things don't get through the ASA Publications Board. The
book, "The Encounter Between Christianity and Science", by Dr. Richard H. Bube, it
seems, didn't survive the encounter with the Board. This well-written and interesting book is going into print, but not under the ASA aegis. It will be published
by Eerdmans, tentatively in April 1967, and is scheduled for both hard and paper
covers. This has been a most discouraging project for Dick, who worked hard on
it. Now wouldn't it be nice to have a nice pre-publication backlog of orders before it
is off the press?
Dr. Robert B. Fischer, Dean of Arts and Sciences, California State College, Dominguez Hills and President of the American Scientific Affiliation, was featured in
Chemical and Engineering News for 21 November 1966, page 44. The story describes
the double-major system at the college, one major a departmental concentration and
the other an interdepartmental effort to broaden the student. The article headed,
"New College Requires Two Majors", carries a handsome picture of "our man.11
WILLIS DIRECTING TT PROGRAM
Dr. David L. Willis) Associate Professor of Biology, Oregon State University, will
be directing three teacher training programs at OSU next summer that should be of
interest to ASA members. The first two programs are planned for teachers who have
previously attended AEC-NSF Summer (or academic year) Institutes in Radiation
Biology. The third program is for college biology teachers with less than 10 years
of college teaching experience. The three programs are described as follows:
1. AEC-supported Radiation Biology Research Participation Program for
college Science Teachers for 10 weeks (19 June-25 August 1967);
three college or junior college teachers will be selected on March
15, 1967; completed applications should be received no later than
1 March 67.
2. AEC-NSF-supported Radiation Biology Research Participation Program
for High School Science Teachers for 10 weeks (19 June-25 August
1967); six teachers will be selected on 15 March 67; completed
applications should be received no later than I March 67.
3. NSF-supported Summer Institute for College Biology Teachers in Ecology of the Pacific Northwest, Biological Oceanography, Cellular
Biochemistry and Seminar in College Biology Teaching; six weeks
(26 June-4 August 67). Thirty-six college and junior college teachers
will be selected on 5 March 67; completed applications should be received no later than 15 Feb. 67.
Roy M. Adams was an American Representative to the Inorganic Nomenclature Commission
the International Union for Pure and Applied Chemistry meeting at Klewenal,
Switzerland, last August. Roy and his wife found the trip very enjoyable. He says,
"Perhaps the most interesting part of the trip, to us personally, was the chance to
see some of the areas where our spiritual forefathers gave up their lives for the
faith in and around Edinburgh and Glasgow in Scotland." Roy, is it true that one
should never call one from Scotland "Scotch?" That's whiskey. They are always a
"Scot" it is said.
Dr. Willis would be delighted to have ASA members in this program so write to him
for descriptive brochures and application forms:
Dr. David L. Willis, Director
AEC-NSF Summer Programs
General Science Department
Oregon State University
Corvallis, Oregon 97331 (please specify programs of interest)
The Christian Association for Psychological Studies are busy laying plans for their
1967 convention in Chicago. The location: Stouffer's Inn, Oak Brook, Illinois,
15 minutes from O'Hare Field. The dates: 12-13 April, 1967. The program is varied,
covering such topics as "The New Morality", Character Disorders", "Community
(Social) Management and What To Do About It."
GEOLOGY IN NOVA SCOTIA
Dr. George R.-Stevens reports that they became 'landed immigrants' in Nova Scotia
where he is now Professor and Head of the Department of Geology at Acadia University, Wolfville, N. S. Arriving on the scene during a time of great flux, Dr.
Stevens is enjoying expansion (or rather the department's), moving to new buildings
and trying to entice new staff members. It would appear that the geology of the
region is most interesting and he is working on primary flow fabric and elements
of local Triassic basalts and Devonian granites, using sonic, electronic, optic and
field methods. Good grant support has been received from the National Research
Dr. Stevens is now a proud papa (mama?). After a long gestation period, slow labor
and a delayed birth and great relief the newcomer finally saw the light of day.
Its name? "Analysis and Paragenetic History of Anthroxolite in Ordovician Slate,
Eastern Pennsylvania", appearing in Advances in Chemistry Series 55, "Coal Science"
(1966), American Chemical Society, pp 91-116.
Dr. Stevens plans to deliver a paper at the Boston meeting of the Geological Society
of America in March, 1967 and hopes to meet other ASA members there as he did at
the Kansas City Meeting. How about starting our first Canadian local section,
HALOS IN THE ASA
I guess it was inevitable. If a scientific study of halos were to be undertaken,
it would seem logical to go where halos were most plentiful, and where would they
be more plentiful than among an organization of Christian men of science ... the
Robert V. Gentry is becoming something of an authority on halos, but halos too
small for even the most pin-headed ASA-er. These are the pleochroic halos, minute
discolorations in such substances as biotite and cordierite resulting from alpha-particle emission from small radioactive inclusions. His paper, "Cosmological Implications of Extinct Radioactivity from Pleochroic Halos" appeared in the Creation
Research Quarterly for July 1966. Certain variant halos might give evidence of extinct natural radioactivity due to primordial short half-life emitters. He feels
such can be explained better by an instantaneous fiat creation of the earth.
Other publications by Robert Gentry include, "Abnormally Long Alpha-Particle Tracks
in Biotite (Mica)", Applied Physics-Letters, Vol. 8 No. 3 1 Feb. 66; "Anti-Matter
Content of the Tunguska Meteor", Nature 211, 1071 (1966); "Possible Anti-Matter
Origin of ShockHalos in Biotite", Trans. Am. Geophys. Union, 47 (487) 1966; "Additional Evidence of Extinct Radioactivity From Pleochroic Halos and the Formation of
the Lunar Crust", Trans. Am. Geophys. Union 47 (481) 1966. Mr. Gentry is with the
Institute of Planetary Science, Columbia Union College, Takoma Park, Maryland.
Craig R. Allen is employed at Naval Electronics Laboratory in San Diego. His work
is with microelectronics, integrated circuits, and all that. He has an M. S. from
th;~ University of Illinois. It must be distressing to see onels work shrinking
before one's very eyes!
C. Ivan Branton has moved from the Alaska Experiment Station to Crop Production
Engineering Research. His particular problem is development of machinery for establishment of forage and range plants under adverse conditions of soil moisture and
fertility. Last July he went to the Xth International Grassland Congress in
Helsinki, Finland, and presented a paper, "Response of Manchar Bromegrass and Engmo
Timothy to Nitrogen in Sub-Arctic Alaska", authored by himself and three others.
David F. Busby is scheduled to speak on "Sexual Deviations" at the CAPS convention
in April, 1967, Chicago. Dr. Busby is a psychiatrist in private practice in
Wendell J. Caley, Jr., has recently accepted a position at Eastern Nazarene College,
Quincy, Mass., as Associate Professor of Physics. He received his Ph.D. from Temple
University in 1963.
Stephen_W. Calhoon, Jr., is President-elect of Western New York Section of the ASA.
He is starting a research program at Houghton College after spending last summer
at Boston University on NSF College Teachers Research Participation program and receiving an academic year extension.
Richard A. Carhart is now an Assistant Professor in the Physics Department at the
University of Illinois at Chicago Circle. His research interest is theoretical
high-energy or "particle" physics, especially the weak interactions. He Has published four papers in this field
Physical Review since 1963.
Edward C. Carlson is now engaged in a doctoral program in Anatomy at the University
of North Dakota. He has a National Defense fellowship and hopes to finish his degree in 1970.
Donald R. Carr, Vice President of Isotopes, Inc., swung through California in November as Isotopes Ink opened a new branch in the San Francisco Bay area. He visited
Moody Institute of Science and the grapevine has it that he also lunched with Ed
Olson of Whitworth College in San Francisco.
D. Lee Chesnut has been engaged in writing articles on evolution for a national
Christian magazine but this has been interrupted by a cardiac fibrillation. Don't
get too upset over this emotional topic, Lee!
David A. DeVries is now an associate professor of geology at Northeast Louisiana
State College, Monroe, La., after five years with the Gulf Coast Research Laboratory.
Lambert Dolphin has authored an article on radiocarbon dating in the October issue
or VISION, a publication of the National Educators Fellowship. He was also one of
three men interviewed for DECISION, November, 1966, under the title, "A Scientific
Approach." He is now assistant manager of the Radio Physics Laboratory, Stanford
Stewart W. Ensign, Associate Professor of Biology, Westmont College, has received
a $10,000 grant for his research work. There is a sneaking suspicion that this has
already been mentioned in ASA NEWS, but for TEN GRAND, man, we'll mention it ten
Morris E. Fuller received an MD from Syracuse in 1943 and another in 1952 from
Universidad Central de Quito. Taking some time off from his service with HCJB,
Dr. Fuller is now in the Los Angeles area in private practice. It was good to have
him at the Southern California Section meeting at Cal. State, Fullerton.
Curtis C. Goodson has forsaken the wilds of Brazil on a furlough and has immersed
himself in the wilds of University of Southern California where be is studying
cinematography and communications. Curtis was involved in the beginning of the
translation of Moody science films into Portuguese and now, as the process continues
gets in on the checking in final stages. His wife, a Brazilian, is an experienced
teacher of Portuguese.
Lars I. Granberg, President of Northwestern College, Orange City, Iowa, has been
appointed by the Board of Directors of CAPS (Christian Association For Psychological Studies) to serve as editor of a book on "Guilt and Forgiveness" which will incorporate edited major papers from earlier CAPS Proceedings.
John W. Haas, Jr., Associate Professor of Chemistry at Gordon College has received
a National Science Foundation supplementary grant of $1900 to continue research on
Walter R. Hearn, Associate Professor of Biochemistry, Iowa State University, participated in an IVCF Seminar on the campus. The fall lecture was given by Walt
on "The Origins of Life" on November 8. The object of the seminars is to demonstrate an integrated approach between a scholarly field and Christian thought by a
person involved in current original work. Walt says, "I managed to plug the ASA a
bit and got into a good discussion with a young anthropology professor. Hope a
fruitful friendship develops." He passed out bibliographies on "The Origin of
Life-Scientific and Religious Views."
Walt has taken unto himself a wife who is asking whether all the rumors about
purple shorts really are true. Walt is inclinded to attribute the whole purple
short story to yellow journalism!
Richard A. Hendry and wife Joanne joyfully announce the arrival of Thomas Stuart
Hendry, born on 18 October 1966. He weighed in at 7 lbs. 10 oz. (Dick, they certainly are expensive when you figure out the cost per pound!) Those bags under
Dick's eyes are par for the course and the groove in the living room rug will ever
remind you how well and how soon you got to know your son!
Carl F. H. Henry, though not a member of the ASA, has been a close cooperator
through the years and an author of one of the chapters in Evolution and Christian
Thought Today. Now the editor of Christianity Today, Dr. Henry has assumed the
job of moderating a series of 13 half-hour television panels on the general theme
"God and Man in the 20th Century." Sponsored by Educational Communications Association, the films feature distinguished panelists and will be released before the
end of the year.
Paul D. Hoeksema is at present a graduate student at Michigan State University in
Science Education with an Assistantship in the Science and Mathematics Teaching
Deryl F. Johnson has accepted a teaching position in philosophy and religion at
Frederick College, Portsmouth, Virginia. One of the courses he is teaching is
Philosophy of Science.
Robert H. Johnson has left Boeing in New Orleans and accepted a position with LTV
Electrosystems in Greenville, Texas. Bob is pleasantly surprised to find his
county has prohibition and Greenville has twice the average number of strong,
James C. Kennedy was married in August. Dr. Kennedy is engaged in research in
immunology at the Salk Institute, San Diego, California, and his wife is working
on the origin of human and animal languages and linguistics at the same institution. We were happy to see both at the S. Cal. Section meeting at Cal. State,
Glenn I. Kirkland has been of great help to Moody Institute of Science in devising
a suitable logarithmic amplifier for reverberation time measurements in the acoustic treatment of studios. Glenn, this should count more Brownie points than helping old ladies across the street!
Louis T. Klauder, Jr., began working at General Motors Research Laboratorfes in
Warren, Michigan, this past June.
Thomas H. Leith (Why do you try to suppress the 'Harry', Harry?) is as busy as
ever at York University, Toronto. He is on several dozen committees and on the
University Senate, but on the other side he has helped with a science news broadcast, appeared on panels on the local FM station, helped plan a big new museum of
science and industry, serves on the library board and Governor of the new North
York Community College, speaks around a lot, a member of the ASA History and
Philosophy of Science Commission AND gets some research done. Just a few months
ago he became an Associate Dean and thus ceased to direct the general education
program in the sciences. You know the old joke - a president is the shepherd of a
flock and a dean is his crook!
Gordon R. Lewthwaite, Professor of Geography at San Fernando Valley State College
in California, is currently on leave, teaching in the Department of Geography at
the University of British Columbia.
John N. Lindskoo& is welcomed into the ASA as an overseas member. John is associated with Wycliffe Bible Translators in Quito, Ecuador.
Thomas J. Manetsch, formerly of UCLA faculty, has moved to East Lansing and is now
on the faculty of the College of Engineering at Michigan State University. Come on,
you Michiganders, snap up a good man!
Michael Mecherikoff, built along rather generous lines, is a snug fit in his
Triumph sport car ~ut under the impetus of his heavy foot, it goes like a homesick
angel! He is Associate Professor of Psychology at Westmont College, back after
winning his Ph.D. at the University of Minnesota.
Russell L. Mixter spoke at the Lake Avenue Congregational Church in Pasadena
November for the Wheaton Alumni group of the Los Angeles area. He met with ASA
members in a similar encounter in San Diego.
David 0. Moberg is on the planning committee for the Second Joint upper Midwest
Regional Meeting of the Society For the Scientific Study of Religion and the
Religious Research Association. The meeting is to be held Saturday, 8 April 1967 at
the United Campus Christian Fellowship Center, Minneapolis. Hardly recovered from
the pile of duties awaiting him after his European sojourn in 1965, Dave has also
taken on the job of Project Research Analyst for a research and demonstration project to rehabilitate parolees from the Minnesota State Reformatory. Dave is in
Sociology, Bethel College, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Roy 0. Morris and David L. Willis were guest lecturers at a symposium on "Creation,
Evolution and the Scriptures" held at Portland, Oregon, last September. Dr. Morris'
topic was "Problems in Biochemical Evolution Related to ultimate Origin" and Dr.
Willis' was "Contemporary Theory in Biology as it Relates to the Biblical Record."
They were a bit disappointed that what was billed as a full discussion of all ..
issues was heavily slanted toward the "flood geology-recent earth-instant creation
viewpoint but from subsequent letters and comments they learned that at least Some
in attendance responded to reasonable Christian alternatives to the above fixed
Bennett Clay Moulder has been awarded an Oak Ridge Associated Universities fellowship for 1966-67. He will be doing research for his doctoral dissertation at the
Oak Ridge National Laboratories, Health Physics Division, Radiation Ecology Section. This will be a study of the role of spider populations in forest floor
arthropod communities. He is a Ph.D. candidate at University of Tennessee.
Donald W. Munro received his Ph.D. in September from Pennsylvania State University
and is now Assistant Professor of Zoology at Houghton College, Houghton, New York.
At the AIBS conference at the University of Maryland last August, Don presented
paper (with A. Anthony), "Respiration and oxidative phosphorylation in liver and
brown fat homogenates from hibernating and active hamsters."
Major James W. McFarland is assigned to the Air Force Space Systems Division in
El Segundo, California. Charles M. Randall was surprised and delighted to learn
that he is in the same complex of buildings although he works for Aerospace Corporation doing research in optical properties of solid materials in the far infrared. Dr. Randall received his Ph.D. from Michigan State
in 1964 and
taught there for one year before moving to California.
John A. McIntyre of Texas A & M Cyclotron Institute recently spoke on "The Appeal
of Christianity to the Scientist" before the Downtown Bible Class held each Tuesday noon in Houston. Forty-seven businessmen and ministers were present. Others
interested in speaking to this group should contact Mr. Ralph Watts, 11718 Wood
Lane, Houston 77024.
Roy W. Olson returned his card with some of the most glamorous Thai stamps you can
imagine. He is now on the staff of Manorom Christian Hospital in Central Thailand,
a 65-bed institution run by Overseas Missionary Fellowship. He is teaching and
working in the laboratory as Medical Technologist (ASCP) part-time and studying
Thai language part-time. His wife and daughter "enjoy" the hot weather while he
works in an air-conditioned lab. This is his first term of service.
J. Edwin Orr delivered a series of lectures on the theme, "The Doctrine and Dynamics of Revival" at Fuller Theological Seminary, Pasadena, California.
Rene Padilla of Lima, Peru, is a new ASA member. Dr. Padilla is Latin America
Secretary for the International Fellowship of Evangelical Students and sees value
in the ASA with respect to his work with university students.
Thomas D. Parks is now working with the Fragrance Institute. Gee, Tom, that's
really working up; from Clorox to the Fragrance Institute!
E. Mansell Pattison of the Department of Psychiatry, University of Washington
School of Medicine has had an article appear in The Journal of Pastoral Care (Winter, 1965) entitled, "Transference and Countertr.ansference in Pastoral Care."
This paper was originally read at the Pastoral Counseling Workshop sponsored by
Harold G. Petering has been appointed Associate Professor of Environmental Health
and Biochemistry, University of Cincinnati College of Medicine. He has published
(with G. V. VanGiessen) in.Biochemistry of Copper, Academic Press, N. Y., 1966,
"The Essential Role of Copper in the Biological Activity of 3-Ethoxy -2- Oxobotyraldehyde Bis
Kenneth Phifer, with the Parasite Chemotherapy Laboratory at the National Institute
of Health, Bethesda, recently presented a paper at the American Society of Parasitologists meeting held in San Juan, Puerto Rico. The title was "Metabolic Aspects of Drug Resistance in Malaria."
Julian M Pike has resigned as Professor of Physics, Asbury College, and is now
affiliated with the National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR) in Boulder,
Colorado, with the position of Scientist, Facilities Division. His present activities are distributed over four main projects: Ozone measurement, meteorological
ecological instrumentation in Puerto Rico, spacial distribution of rainfall near
Boulder, and development on the Boundary Layer (first 5000 ft. of atmosphere)
Bernard Ramm, Honorary Fellow of the ASA, is spending the year in Beirut, Lebanon,
teaching and studying. Dr. Ramm is co-author (with David Hubbard, Vernon Grounds
and Billy Graham) of a book, IS GOD DEAD? published by Zondervan.
Donald S. Robertson, Assistant Professor of Genetics at Iowa State University, will
get his way paid
the ASA convention at Stanford in 1967 because the genetics
meetings will be in the same area about the same time. This seemed to be a remarkable coincidence until one remembers that Don is on one of the commissions planning the ASA meeting!
Dorothy M. Ruhl has been appointed as Instructor in Psychology, Roberts Wesleyan
College, North Chili, New York.
Leo Setian received his M. S. in Electrical Engineering from the University of
Rhode Island in June 1966. He is currently working at the Electronics Research
Lab. in Bozeman, Montana, and attending Montana State Graduate School. He is leading a Bible study group on the campus with a couple of other graduate students.
David F. Siemens, since leaving Moody Institute of Science, is engaged in a doctoral program at Claremont College while he is teaching a full load, 15 hours, at
Pierce College. His wife, Esther, is also an ASA member and is teaching at Western
Christian High School.
Robert E. Snow, since September, has been on the faculty of York University
(Toronto) teaching a course in the science portion of York's general education
Lawrence H. Starkey reports that he and his family are well settled at Alma College,
Alma, Michigan, and find it very delightful, both ' as to students and faculty. He
has tried to get in touch with a local section of the ASA, Grand Rapids, but with
no results to date. Come, come, boys: here is program talent!
Roland R. Stephens, medical doctor, is with the Evangelical Alliance Mission in
Southern Rhodesia. The MAF.newsletter gives a little glimpse of his busy and effective ministry: "Dave Voetmann had left Dr. Roland Stephens and a nurse assistant at the remote TEAM station of Kapfundi. By 9 P. M., 100 patients had been
treated. The two minor and two major surgeries would have to be put off until
morning. But the following morning Dave was back again with the plane to pick up
the doctor because an expectant mother at Karanda needed imminently a Caesarean
Section." Upon his arrival, Dave found Dr. Stephens preparing for a cataract operation (and) helped the doctor hang up a bed sheet on the pole rafters of the
grass-roofed, mud-brick clinic, hoping to keep dirt, dust and cobwebs from falling
on the patient
Dr. Stephens finished with the cataract operation as Dave held
a three-celled flashlight." Before the day was over, two emergency deliveries were
accomplished which would probably have been fatal without his help.
Lynn Stewart is on a years' leave of absence from the biochemistry department of
Mebarry Medical College. He is now on a Fullbright lectureship at the
Faculty of the University of Nanzraber in Jalalabad, Afghanistan. The school is
only three years old and will graduate its first class of physicians in another three
years. He has the opportunity of being an "academic missionary" and a subtle
Christian witness. Afghanistan prohibits by law all types of missionary activity.
John H. Stoll became Chairman of the Department of Biblical Studies and Religion
at Grace College in Winona Lake, Indiana, September, 166. He teaches a full load
of Bible and Christian Evidences and Apologetics. Starting with summer '67 he
will be associated with Camp Forest Springs, Westboro, Wisconsin, as assistant
to the director and in charge of the counselor training program.
Peter L. Tan is Senior Research Biochemist, Research Foundation, National Canners
Association in Washington D. C. He has co-authored a paper., "Heat Inactivation of
Staphylococcal Enterotoxin A" which was published recently in the Journal of Food
Science Vol. 31, No. 5, pp. 762-767.
Lee Edward Travis, Dean of the School of Psychology, Fuller Theological Seminary,
addressed 1500 c;llege and high school youth at the Seventh-day Baptist Youth
Conference in August at the University of Redlands (California) on the theme, "Problems of Commitment.11 in November he addressed the IVCF at San Diego State
College on, "Psychotherapy and the Christian Faith" and also participated in the
formal opening of the School of Communications Building at Southern Illinois
University, speaking on, "Basic Communication Problems of our Time." Dr. Travis
is also scheduled to speak on "Character Disorders" at the CAPS 1967 Convention at
W. Eugene Trimble has taken a position as Research Psychologist with the Directorate of Civilian Personnel, Research Branch, Hqs. USAF, Washington D. C. He was
formerly Assistant Professor of Psychology at Gordon College.
Leland H. Williams, formerly of Florida State University, has been appointed Associate Professor of Mathematics and Director of the Computer Center at Auburn University, Auburn, Alabama. Dr. Williams took his Ph.D. at Duke University.
Daniel E. Wonderly has moved from Wingate College to Grace College as AssistanC
Professor of Biology as of September, 1966. They have set up a new biology lab.
and are working hard to strengthen the biology curriculum. Dr. Duane Gis Of
Upjohn spoke to his classes recently.
Richard T. Wright, Assistant Professor of Biology at Gordon College, has received
a National Science Foundation Grant of $21,000 for a two-year research program on
"Energy Sources of Heterotropic Microorganisms in an Aquatic Environment."
Aldert van der Ziel is author of another book, this time on ELECTRONICS. The book
provides a background on electron devices for the future engineer with solid state
theory, small- and large-signal problems and noise discussed. One of the quietest
men in the ASA, it is strange that Dr. van der Ziel is an outstanding authority on
noise (circuit noise, that is). The book is published by Allyn and Bacon. He is
Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of Minnesota.
Richard Ruble, John Brown University, Siloam Springs, Arkansas. BA in History &
Bible; BD, STM in Theology; ThD in Systematic Theology; MS in Psy., Eng. Rank:
Nicholas E. Brown, 9549 La Jolla Shores Drive, La Jolla, Calif. 92037. BS in
Physics. Rank: Member
Vernon J. Ehlers, 3666 Crescent Drive, Lafayette, Calif. 94549. AB & PhD Physics.
Daniel A. Everest, 6274 S. Roundhill Drive, Whittier, Calif. 90601. Student
Robert Gordon Grant, 3608 Altura, LaCrescenta, Calif. 91014. BA in History; BD
Theology. Rank: Member
Richard L. HumphreX., 175 S. Virgil Avenue, Los Angeles, Calif. 90004. BS in
Physics; BD Theology. Rank: Member
Hylan B. Lyon, Jr., 2909 Hillegass Ave., Berkeley, Calif. 94705. BS at US Naval
Academy. Candidate for PhD at Univ. of California in Chemistry. Rank: Member
Frances Huotari, 2655 Milton Avenue, Apt. 11, Fullerton, Calif. 92631. BS & MS
in Chemistry,PhD in Biochem. & Org. Chem. Rank: Member
Kalon L. Kelley, 261 N. Bowling Green Way, Los Angeles, Calif. 90049. BA in Math.;
MA in Linguistics. Rank: Member
Steven P. McNeel, 708 Chelham Way, Santa Barbara, Calif. 93103. BA in Psychology;
PhD in Exp. Social Psychology, Sociology & Mathematics. Rank: Member
William B. Monsma, 1300 30th Street, B3-27, Boulder, Colorado 80302. AB in Physics.
Rhea "Ray" H. Forman, 2815 Lake Holden Terr., Orlando, Florida 32806. AB in
Humanities & Christian Edu. Rank: Member
Rodger K. Bufford, Rt. 1, Box 152-A, Madison, Georgia 30650. BA in Psychology &
Philosophy. Rank: Member
Ray Richard Searle, 205 Leahy Circle, Des Plaines, Ill. 60016. BA in Bible, Phil.;
BS inTheology; ThM in Theology; PhD in Psychology and Edu. Rank: Member
Job B. Clement, Judson College, 1151 N. State Street, Elgin, Ill. 60120. Student
Thomas E. Wheeler, 1151 N. State St., Elgin, 111. 60120. Student. Rank:
Darrell Stephen Damisch, Rt. 1, Box 117, Hampshire, Ill. 60140. Student. Rank:
James R. Moore, 908 Country Lane, Mt. Prospect, Ill. 60056. Student. Rank:
Michael L. Franklin, 407 Fairlawn, Urbana, Ill. AB in Chem.; MS in Anal. Chem.
Robert W. Hecht, 1010 W. Green, Rm. 172, Urbana, Ill. 61801. BS in EE. Rank:
Lester Ogden Jones, 1201 W. Springfield, Urbana, Ill. Student. Rank: Associate
0. Norman Carlson, 811 Ridgewood, Ames, Iowa 50010. BA in Chem & Math; PhD in
Chem. & Physics. Rank: Member
Richard R. DeRidder, 142 Second St. N. E., Sioux Center, Iowa 51250. AB Physics;
BD & MA Missions & Theology. Rank: Member
Donn Rubingh, 1468 South Main, Sioux Center, Iowa 51250. Student. Rank: Associate.
Catherine E. Widmer, 5803 Kate Daum, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Student
David R. Helland, 2625 Claflin Road, Manhattan., Kansas 66502. DVM at Iowa State
Univ. Rank: Member
Elroy W. Post, Rt. 2, Box 175, Raymond, Minnesota. AB in Chem. & Math. Rank:
Kenneth C. Wiebe, 4519 W. 74th Place, Prairie Village, Kansas 66200. BS in Gen.
Sci. & Chem. MD Kansas Univ. Med. School. Rank: Member
George A. Turner, 206 Asbury Ave., Wilmore, Ky. AB in Rel. & History; PhD in
History. Rank: Associate
Jerome Keeley, 62 Pleasant St. Brunswick, Maine 04011. BA in History. Rank:
Thomas E.-Beatty, 9500 Riley Rd., Silver Spring, Md. 20910. BS, MS in Soil Science
and Biology. Rank: Member
Peter A. Gerard, 208 Cherokee Place, Bel Air, Md. 21014. BA Phy. Ed., BS in ME.
Rank: Associate requested.
David W. Bennett, 410 Fox Chapel Drive, Lutherville, Maryland 21093. MIT in
Biology, Psychology. Student. Rank: Associate
Lawrence A. Nilson, 25 Dean Road, Cochituate, Mass. 01760. BS in PE & Biology;
MEd in Ed. & Sci. Rank: Member
Wilson H. Coulter, 1519 L Sparton Village, East Lansing, Mich. 48823. BS & MS
in Microbiology. Rank: Member
Martin J. Wyngaarden, Chippewa Drive S. E., Grand Rapids, Michigan 49506. AB in History and Engligh; BD in N. T. Biblical Theology, old Testament; AM in Semitics;
PhD in Semitics Rank: Member
Roy Butler, Chelton Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 55104. AB in Bible & Philosophy; AM in
Philosophy; EdM in Ed. Psychology; PhD in Philosophy. Rank: Member
Patricia L. Fleming, 981 Arbogast, St. Paul, Minn. 55112. BA in Biology and German. Rank: Member
Paul Lemke, 113 West Nolan, Wibaux, Montana 59353. ThB, BA, ThD in Pastor's
Course. Rank: Associate
Vincent 0. Eareckson III, Brookside Trailer Court, N. Brunswick, New Jersey 08902.
BA in Religion. Rank: Associate
Marilyn A, Hand, 326 Sunset Blvd., Wyckoff, New Jersey 14744. Student. Rank:
Charles E. Bullock, Ormonde, Drive RD-2, Cazenovia, New York 13035. AB in Ind.
Mgt. & Science. Rank: Member
Roscoe Rouse, 11 Yorkshire Ave., Stony Brook, New York 11790. .- BA, MA in Library
Science; MA, PhD in Library Science. Rank: Associate
David F. Oetinger, Backus Road, Derby, New York 14047. Student. Rank: Asoociace
James G. Downie, c/o Houghton, Houghton, New York 14744. Student. Rank:
David C. Snyder, Box 140, Houghton College, Houghton, New York 14744. Student.
Caryl A. Thorn, 65 Robin Road, Poughkeepsie, New York 12601. BS in EE. Rank:
William H. Humphrey, 40 Orchard St., Silver Springs, New York 14550. Student.
Boyd Max Dowell, Cedarville College, Cedarville, Ohio. BS in Sec. Ed. & History;
MS in Ed. Adm., Guidance. Rank: Associate
James S. Kearns, 503 Valley View Drive, Kent, Ohio 44240. BS in Accts. Rank:
Alvin L. Heise, M. D., 219 N. Main, New Madison, Ohio 45346. AB in Pre-Med. &
Chem.; MD in Medicine. Rank: Member
James Y. Lin, 400 Meadowbrook Lane, Bartlesville, Okla. 74003. BA in Psychology;
ThD in Theology; ME in Counseling Psychology; PhD in Psy.-Spec. Ed. Rank: Member
Robert G. Lawrence, 2120 Alexander Lane) Bethany, Okla. 73008. AB in Biology and
Chem.; MA in Biology & Education; PhD in Zoology and Botany.
Robert Russell Groner, Box 902, Corvallis, Oregon 97330. BS in Chem. Engr. Rank:
Richard T. Carruthers, Warrenton, Oregon 97146. BA in History.
Kenneth J. Gimmi, 225 Glen Riddle Rd., Media, Pa. 19063. Student. Rank: Assoc.
James H. Gray III, Box 856, 234 S. Allen St., State College, Pa. 16802. BS in
Physics & Math. Rank: Member
Frances P. Keyes 11, 2307 Heston St., Roslyn, Pa. 19001 BA in Chemistry. Rank:
ASA Executive Secretary
H. Harold Hartzler
324k South Second Street
Mankato, Minnesota 56001
ASA News Editor
F. Alton Everest
6275 S. Roundhill Drive
Whittier, California 90601