Eight students were in honored in Reardon Auditorium on April 22 for achieving a 4.0 cumulative GPA during their years at Anderson University. Amy Bader, Andrea Brinkley, Raymond Kenney, Katie Kinman, Rachel Koontz, Candice Lane, Erica Narwold and Carrie Thomas all received awards for their outstanding academic achievement. Jeremiah Townsell and Melenda Hawthorne were also recognized with the Outstanding Senior Athlete Award for their academic success, character, contributions to the campus community, personal growth and athletic achievement.
School of Education News
With graduation around the corner for seniors, many have concerns about today’s economy on the job market. Fortunately, Anderson University assists students with everything from selecting a major, building a resume, preparing for interviews, connecting with alumni, job fairs, and on-campus recruiting through the Career Development Center.
Dr. Marie Morris has been named the Vice President of Academic Affairs and Dean at Anderson University. She is only the sixth person to serve in the role. She previously served as Vice President and Undergraduate Academic Dean at Eastern Mennonite University in Harrisonburg, Va. She replaces Dr. Carl Caldwell who will retire at the conclusion of the 2008-09 academic year. Upon retirement, Dr. Caldwell will conclude a distinguished career of 38 years in academic and administrative leadership. He has served at Anderson University since the spring of 1996.
Anderson University recently announced that Dr. Carl H. Caldwell, retiring Vice-President for Academic Affairs and Dean at Anderson University will address the graduating class of 2009 during commencement exercises, May 9. The 3 p.m. (E.D.T.) program will be conducted in the Ward Fieldhouse of the Kardatzke Wellness Center. Speaking during Anderson University’s baccalaureate service will be Rev. Dr. Kerry Robinson, senior pastor of East Side Church of God in Anderson, Ind., and member of the Anderson University Board of Trustees.
Many kids today are living in poverty or in circumstances beyond their control. The idea of growing up to be something or someone special eludes them.
But several college students are changing the way some kids see their future, and themselves.
College Mentor for Kids, a program founded in 1994 by two Indiana University students, works to change all that and help kids to dream big.