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Archie A. Anderson

regional sales executive

Archie A. Anderson, American Regional sales executive. Avocations: golf, traveling M C. Member National Association Rehabilitation Professionals, Dallas, since 1987.

Background

Anderson, Archie A. was born on April 27, 1960 in Shreveport, Louisiana, United States. Son of Archie Wayne and Gloria Alvah (Dupree) Anderson.

Education

Bachelor of Science in Business Administration, Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, Louisiana, 1982. Master of Arts in Counseling, Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, Louisiana, 1985.

Career

Radio salesman, Deejay, KWLA and KNOC/KDBH Radio, Natchitoches, 1981-1983;resident counselor, Louisiana School for Mathematics Science and Arts, Natchitoches, 1983-1984;director student activities, Spring Hill College, Mobile, Alabama, 1985-1987;rehabilitation consultant, General Rehabilitation Superior vena cava syndrome, New Orleans, 1987-1988;marketing manager, General Rehabilitation Superior vena cava syndrome, Dallas, 1988-1989;regional manager, General Rehabilitation Superior vena cava syndrome, Dallas, since 1989. Graduate intern supervisor U. North Texas General Rehabilitation Superior vena cava syndrome, Dallas, 1988-1990.

Achievements

  • Avocations: golf, traveling M C.

Religion

The Covenant is a big challenge to everybody. If God is committed to human race, anyone has to be prepared to accept that as reality and make a commitment in return.

Views

The very idea that one gender is superior to another should be rejected as well as the erroneous notion that members of one gender may receive love, power, and esteem only at the expense of another.

Membership

Member National Association Rehabilitation Professionals, Dallas, since 1987.

Interests

  • Other Interests

    Golf, travel.

Connections

Married Rebecca Lee Conklin, November 19, 1988.

father:
Archie Wayne Anderson

mother:
Gloria Alvah (Dupree) Anderson

spouse:
Rebecca Lee Conklin

Politics

The state should not use its authority to promote particular religious beliefs, nor should it require prayer or worship in the public schools. However, the state should leave students free to practice their own religious convictions.