For some reason, every time we see Lucy pull the football away from Charlie Brown, we can’t help but crack a smile. There’s something about humor that smooths out the rough edges and eases the ache of an unforgiving world. As Charles Schultz’s pen once brought humor into households around the world, one man now brings the same for the Church of God. His name is Kevin Spear, and he supplies the cartoons for CHOGnews.
The Ravens were well on their way to a 58-45 loss to Mount St. Joseph, a defeat that would end any chance the team had to play in the Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference tournament.
Xavier Walton was a 6-foot, 2-inch defensive lineman with the soul of an artist.
At Anderson University, they called him ‘X.’
“Everybody loved him,” said professor Kathleen Dugan, who taught Walton in two classes this semester.
“It’s just so hard to believe he’s gone,” she said.
[Photo: AU junior Cody Linn hangs a sign next to recent work by student Xavier Walton on Friday. Credit: Don Knight/The Herald Bulletin]
The Anderson University community is deeply saddened by the sudden death of Xavier Walton, a sophomore visual communication design major. Walton collapsed while playing intramural basketball in the Kardatzke Wellness Center on the AU campus. Both campus security and local area paramedics arrived at the scene to provide assistance. Walton was transported to Community Hospital Anderson. He passed away late Thurs., Feb. 14. Walton was from Gary, Ind.
Some operas set out to be silly.
“L’Etoile,” which is translated as “The Lucky Star,” accomplishes that goal while adding a visually alluring costuming at Anderson University. [Photo: Actresses Chelsea Leis, left, and Carron Van Gronigen try to awaken a peddler, played by Kelsi Johnson, with a tickle in the Anderson University production of the opera “L’Etoile.” Performances are at 7:30 p.m. today and Saturday and 2:30 p.m. Sunday at Byrum Hall.]
It can be a tough task to sit and interview Dr. Merle Strege and not get distracted as he sits behind his desk surrounded by fully stocked bookshelves. The collection fills up an entire wall and includes literature from many genres. In a little over two years, Strege, a professor of historical theology at Anderson University, will add another book of his collection.