Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1953 volume:
' ■ «» • n r - Ji . -.• , ' V 1 «. 4 ' . . -. .. i F ' THE GEM STAFF Mrs. Rosellen Oswalt Gladys Cleveland Robert Morgan - - Roderick Liechty Marion Unkenholz - Vonda Lightbody Sponsor Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Art Editor Organizations Editor Lay-out Editor Harold Olsen Joanne Dutro Beverly Berry Geraldine Gries David Pelton Richard Steiner Max Meier Theodore Hopkins Sports Editor Religious Life Editor Literary Editor Student Life Editor Business Manager Advertising Mcmager Circulation Manager Publicity Intfoducino the " Friendly spirit of... TAYLOR UNIVERSITY UPLAND, INDIANA . . . Contents PLAYING DEDICATION To those who have not only contributed to Taylof while students on her campus, but who have also taken the spirit of Taylor University with them to all parts of this earth, we dedicate this book. Because we, who are still students at Taylor, are praying fox you, and you, who ore Alumni, are praying for Taylor there is set up a bond of unity and strength which cannot help but make our school an effective- ly Christian witness throughout the world. We hope that as you glance at these pages you might see the spirit of Taylor, personified by the figure of " Tuey, " and might again recognize the true spirit of the campus, that whether studying, playing, liv- ing together, or worshipping, we must in all things glorify God. President and Mrs. Evan H. Bergwall On October 17, Evan H. Bergwall was inaugurated as 16th President of Taylor University. Since their appearance on our campus, President and Mrs. Bergwall have come to mean much to the Taylor family. They, together, hove shown us that through working as a unit, we can have a school in which we can be proud and one in which Christ, truly, has the preeminence. The students have found the president to be a friend, one who is willing to counsel and advise wherever there is a need. His Spirit-filled life has been and will continue to be an example to all. seven Dean Milo A. Rediger, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Dr. Rediger returns to us this year as Dean of tile College and to teach in the Depart- ment of Religion. He exemplifies the friend- ly atmosphere of Taylor through his consid- eration of students and faculty and his con- sistent Christian testimony. Burt W. Ayres, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. Dr. Ayres, Vice-President Emeritus, is the one to whom the Ayres Memorial Library has been dedicated. He has been a familiar figure on the campus for many years, dur- ing which time he served as Dean, professor of philosophy, vice-president and acting president. The student body is grateful to Dr. Ayres for the influence toward God which he has exerted on Taylor ' s campus. It is with a deep sense of appreciation and gratitude that the students notice his life. Ross McLennon Ross McLennon is Vice-presi- dent in Charge of Financial Pro- motion. He represents Taylor in many different areas. His partic- ular job is speaking at banquets, and services of all types to arouse interebt in Taylor. He is, also, the sponsor of the Prohibition Orator- ical Contest held annually on Taylor ' s campus. LEFT TO RIGHT: C. H. Yarns, Ted Engstrom, Howard Skinner, Harlowe Evans, Grover Van Duyn, Jesse Fox, Evan Bergwall, John Wengetz, Linton Wood, Herbert Frazer, P. E. Hodson. No picture; Clement Arthur, Elmer Seagly, S. H. Turbeville, John Bontrager, Hugh Townley The Board of Directors formulate the government policies of the college. The board is interested that Taylor University shall make a distinct contribution to the work of the evangelical church- es cmd that it shall send its students back into their church groups to be loyal to the Christ of their faith. Cs - f O STANDING: Don Odie, Lyle Case, Ruth Brose, Hazel Butz, Hugh Freeze, Maurice Berry SEATED: Wallace Deyo, James Allspaugh, Wallace Good nine Ralph Cummings, A.B., A.M. As Director of Student Person- nel Services and Assistant Pro- fessor of Philosophy, Prof. Cum- mings has a close relationship with the students on campus. His understanding and sympathetic guidance is appreciated by all. Miss Mary Thomas Dean of Women The Dean of Women, Miss Mary Thomas, assumes her re- sponsibility in a quiet manner which is both friendly and tact- ful. Her associations with the girls is one not only of discipline but is also one of loving guid- ance. Whether pertaining lo spiritual or social needs. Miss Thomas ' advice is sought and the desired need met. We are in- deed fortunate to have a Dean who not only believes in Chris- tian principles, but who also prac- tices them. ten Don Jacobsen Student Council President STUDENT COUNCIL Under the efficient leadership of Don Jacobsen, President, the Student Council this year has been active in every phase of life on Taylor ' s campus. In addition to planning annual activities, the Student Council this year revived the customary formal Christmas banquet which has not been held for several years. The Council sponsored the drive for blood donations and has been responsible for the traffic enforcement on the campus. The high light of this year ' s activities was the be- ginning of a student project which will extend over a period of several years. The project will be the completion of the school swimming pool. Throughout the entire year, the Student Council has led in the improving of relations between the Student body and the Administration. The accomplishments of their Council gives the entire student body the feeling that they have a part in the running of the school. STANDING: Gail Brenneman, Prof. Nussbaum, Bill Yoder, Mary Wiley, Norm Wlngert, Charlotte Roberston SEATED: Dick Sleiner, Barbara Owen, Dave Wheeler, Don Jacobsen eleven REGISTRAR Miss Grace Olson, school Registrar, is the one who works behind the scenes getting stu- dents to enroll at Taylor. Her duties cere numer- ous and extensive. Besides her work as Regis- trar, Miss Olson teaches in the History De- partment. PUBLIC RELATIONS DIRECTOR Acting as Public Relations Director, Warren Lewis has served the school well this year. In seeking for new ways and means of promot- ing the interests of the school, he has made others aware of Taylor through publicity and personal contacts. twelve BUSINESS MANAGER One of the busiest men on campus is the Business Manager, Mr. Paul Keller. His duty lies not alone in raising money for the contin- uance of the school, but also in making changes around the campus which will be most bene- ficial and economical. The students appreci- ate his sympathetic understanding and deal- ings with them. ALUMNI SECRETARY One of the new offices on campus is the job of Alumni Secretary which is being filled by Wallace Good. His duty calls for correspond- ence with all Taylor Alumni and keeps them posted on happenings on the campus and the ways which they can continue to be a part of the school. Under his office, the A.lumni Bulle- tin goes out, causing a close tie to exist among all former students and graduates of Taylor University. SECRETARIES Miss Roberta Kessler returns this year as secretory to President Bergwall. Her interest in anything per- taining to Taylor and the students on the campus makes " Robbie " hked by all. Janet Banning is new this year on the staff and has taken the position of secretary to the Dean. Her friendliness and willingness to help her has made her a welcomed member of Taylor ' s family. TYPING POOL A graduate of ' 52, Jo Beghtel has acted as head of the Typing Pool this year. In spite of new ma- chines and late reports she has managed to do her job with a cheerfulness which has been appreciated. BUSINESS OFFICE STAFF Long hours and longer financial reports have kept these girls busy throughout the year. Their competency and good will has brightened the activities of the business office. SWITCHBOARD Returning once again as Switchboard Oper- ator, Mrs. Herber handles all calls on the campus besides taking charge of lost and found articles. Visitors can be sure of receiv- ing information graciously and eagerly from this one who reflects Taylor ' s spirit. thirteen NrJO s - Spring Revival Through the week of Febru- ary 15-22, Taylor was privileged to hove the Lacour Crusaders on campus. The inspiring mu- sic and the soul-searchingrnes- sages plus the informal discus- sion periods and the personal counseling added to the spirit- ual life of all on campus. MARY LOU EILLIER, lyric soprano; MRS. LAWRENCE LACOUR, harpist: REV. LAWRENCE LACOUR, evangelist; JANICE EMLEY, organist and secretary Missionary Conference The annual Missionary Conference held November 6-9, was a challenge to all who took seriously the theme " Without Christ — Without Hope. " Our speakers this year were Dr. Eugene Erny, chairman of the Oriental Missionary Society, Jack and Laura Trachsel, mission- ary teachers under the National Holiness Missionary Society, and Rev. Paris Reidhead, a graduate of T. U., who represented Africa and his work under the Sudan Interior Mission. Through the challenging and inspir- ing messages of these missionaries, the needs of the mission field were given and many hearts responded to the Master ' s call to " Go ye into all the world . . . " Fall Revival The Fall Revival meetings were held Sep- tember 28-October 3 under the capable lead- ership of Rev. Hazen Sparks, pastor of the Methodist Church in Garrett, Indiana. Through the chapel, evening services and the informal discussion groups which met in the parlors each evening after the services, the lives of the students on Taylor ' s campus were lifted and inspired to new endeavors for Christ. Rev. Paris Reidhead, Jack Trachsel, Dr. Eugene Erny REV. HAZEN SPARKS sixteen miKESS UN THGLOSD LLOYD COCHRAN, usher: PROF. THOMPSON, sponsor; BILL HESSE, Vice-Pres.; MARTHA FORDYCE, Sec.-Treas.: JAMES McCALLIE, Pres.; MARION UNKENHOLZ, pianist; CHARLES CADDY, chorister; DICK PETOSKEY, usher Holiness League " The purpose of this organization is to promote Christian fellowship, to present a full gospel message, and to emphasize, por- ticularly, the person and work of the Blessed Holy Spirit in relation to the life of holiness as taught in the Scriptures. " In these words, the aim of Holiness League is set forth in its constitution. The emphasis for this year has been a three-fold presentation of the deeper Chris- tian life: doctrinal, practical, and historical. The features for these Friday evening meetings have been guest speakers, faculty members, and students. As an annual project, Holiness League sponsors the sale of Christian literature during Youth Con- ference. FRED KLEINHAN, Treas.; AL FURBAY, President.; JO ANN BAUCHER. pianist; BARBARA HOVDA, Sec; LAWRENCE DAR- LING, VicePres.; NORM WINGERT, chorister Ambassadors For Christ " The object of this orgcmization shall be to intercede in prayer for needs at home and abroad; to fester the evangelical missionary spirit in our college and in the surrounding country; to prom.ote the study of missions; and to raise funds for this work. " This, from their constitution, relates the objectives of Ambassadors. During the year 1952-53, Ambassadors en- deavored to present the missionary challenge through outside speakers and to strengthen the work of the missionaries in the various fields through their prayer meetings. AMBASSADORS FOR CHRIST IIC0R.B:2D MATT. 28:19-20 seventeen • • ' -rrrrmM, DR. BOB PIERCE, the Youth Conference Missionary speak- er, is a United Nations War Correspondent for Christian Life. He was recently in Korea with Billy Graham and came to Tcrylor with a burden, as well as a wealth of knowledge and experience concerning the mission field in the Orient. Dr. Pierce is the President of World Vision, Inc., an organization engaged in much relief work. REV. HAROLD WALKER, Evangelist, was con- verted at the age of IBVz in a Rescue Mission on Skid Row in Detroit, Michigan. His ministry start- ed twenty-four hours after his conversion. Since that time he has preached for over 30 religious denominations in 42 states, Mexico and Canada. He has conducted many union campaigns and services for Youth for Christ. eighteen -T5! 1953 YOUTH CONFERENCE Backed by capable leadership and the fervent prayers of the students, the 1953 Youth Confer- ence brought in 1303 students from 15 different states. Since its beginning in 1934, Taylor ' s Con- ference has grown in size and outreach until this year saw 3,200 persons squeezed into Maytag Gymnasium for the Sunday afternoon service. Ap- proximately 200 first time decisions were made during the conference. Fifty missionary decisions were completed, as well as fifty others. The Youth Conference Chorus was written by John Petroff and the words have caused many to pause and reflect on their Christian life and its effectiveness in the world. Be strong for God As the Lord thy God commanded thee. Be not afraid, neither be dismayed For the Lord thy God is with thee. Onward for God, Singing praises in His name So Go for God My prayer in Jesus Christ my Lord. 1953 Youth Conference Co-Chairmen Barbara Owen and David LeShana STANDING: Norm Wingert, Bill Hesse, John Wheeler, Joe Kerlin, Beverly Berry, Marion Unkenholz, Dick Corliss, Roselyn Baugh, Howard Habegger, Barbara Hovda, Lyle Barrett, Gail Brenneman, Ken Fahl, Ronald Townsend. SEATED: Dr. Schellhase, Eloise Gerig, Dave Wheeler, Dove LeShana, Barbara Owen, Dick Steiner, Miss Thomas. nineteen Through instrumentals, vocals, and personal testimonies, ToYlor ' s Gospel Teams seek to show to churches and communities the love of God which is leading them in their every- day life. Gospelaires Jane Ericson, Mary Von de Linda, Eloise Gerig, Leona Tieszen Varsity Quartet Dick Steiner, Ray Adams, IVTike Murphy, Dick Raby Jack Patton, Leona Tieszen, Dorraine Snogren Loretta Dawson, Katie Soldner, Marion Unkenholz Bernard Starner, Charles Caddy, Joe Kerlin, Norm Copley Freshmen Quartet Norm Wingert, John Terrell, Bill Plumb, Riley Case " The effectual, fervent prayer of a righteous man availeth much. " Gospel teams to Europe and Formcsa are backed by prayers of the student body and faculty. The King ' s Men Quartet traveled during the summer of 1952 in Holland, Germany, and Norway under the auspices of Youth for Christ International. The thing which impressed the quartet most was the hunger of the Europeans for the Gospel. This they found especially in the German people who, having rejected the Gospel, have suffered immeasurably for it and are searching once more for something to satisfy their desires. Nine hundred souls accepted Christ in the services in which the quartet participated and through letters received from their co-workers it can be seen that these revivals started last summer continued through the autumn and winter months. There is a great need in these countries for consecrated Christian workers. Bill Yoder, Herman Lindland, Hugo Schreiber, David Zehr, Reuben Gcertz Jjxtarnd Jut hrssfus twenty-one BACK ROW: Norm Holmskog, John Nelson, Forrest Jackson, Howard Habegger FRONT ROW: Bud Schaeffer, Coach Don Odle, Don Granitz VENTURE FOR VICTORY They called it a Venture for Victory and that is truly what it was as a group of athletes from Taylor and a former Wheaton College net captain made a trip to the Orient during the summer of 1952 on a missionary venture, the unorthodox approach of basketball, ft was Bibles and basketballs as the team set out for a summer in which ' they won 86 out of 87 games, conducted 169 services before 300,000 people, and saw over 10,000 indicate a per- sonal desire to accept Christ. The seven man team was composed of five Taylor varsity cagers: Don Granitz, John Nelson, Howie Habegger, Jack Jackson, and Norm Holmskog; Athletic Director and Coach Don Odle, and Bud Schaeffer, former Wheaton College star now studying at Fuller Seminary. Norman Cook, a former Taylor eager who with his wife already is in Formosa under YPC banners, joined the team in Formosa. Raising their own finances, securing passports, playing two games a day on cement courts in the hot tropical sun, adjusting to food, sleep, and foreign groups of people plus be- ing 12,000 miles from home presented a tremendous challenge to these " Christian Basketball Ambassadors. " They used basketball only as a means to get men into the Kingdom of God. A new door to missions was opened as they played before an average crowd of approxi- mately 4,000 twice a day. twenty-two f 1 1 - BACK ROW: Don Granitz, Norm I Cook, John Nelson, Bud Schaei- fer, Ellsworth Culver, Norm ' Holmskog, Dick Hillis W f Hl ' ' FRONT ROW: Howie Habegger, Coach Don Odle, Jack Jackson, Doug Sparks One of the many games played with weary bodies and a joyful spirit. Madam Chiang Kai Shek ' s Reception twenty-three ; i Miss Pearl Alexander, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of English and Latin Miss Jennie Andrews, A.B., A. M. Assistant Professor of Elementary Education Miss Ruth Bixel, A.B., B.S.M., A.M. Assistant Professor of Organ cmd Piano Miss Theodora Bothwell, Mus.B., Mus.M. Professor of Piano and Chairman oi the Division of Fine Arts Mrs. Eisa Buckner, A.B., A.M., B.S. Assistant Professor of Speech Dr. Clinton Bushey, A.B., A.M., B.D., Th.D. Associate Professor of Zoology Dr. James Charbonnier, A.B., B.D., A.M., LLD. Professor of Language and Religious Education Dr. Hildreth Cross, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology and Education Miss Olive Draper, A.B., A.M. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy Miss Maude Felter, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Education and Chairman of the Division of Educa- tion and Psychology twenty-six Dr. Florence Hilbish, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English and Chairman of the Division of Language and Literature Ronald Joiner, A.B., B.Th., B.D. Assistant Professor of Religion and Speech Mrs. Roberta Kelley, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Dr. Walter Long, A.B., A.M., M.S., Ph.D. Visiting Professor of Chemistry and Acting Chairman of ' the Division of Natural Sciences Elmer Nussbaum, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Physics and German Mrs. Bonnie Odle, A. B. Instructor in English Don Odle, B.S., M.S. Athletic Director and Assistant Professor of So- cial Sciences Mrs. Rosellen Oswalt, A.B., B.S., A.M. Assistant Professor of Business Ad- ministration Charles Oswalt, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Track and Cross-Country Coach Jack Patton, A. B. Instructor in Art 8 — j»= j . v.. ' S» » V twenty-seven Eugene Pearson, B.S., M.F.A. Assistant Professor of Voice Mrs. Lucia Rayle, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of French and Spanish Dana Redman Mus.B. Instructor in Instrumental Music Dr. Reuben Schellhase, A.B., B.D., A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Sociology W. Ralph Thompson, A.B., Th.B., B.D., S.T.B. Assistant Professor of Religion Dr. Juluis Valberg, A.M., L.L.D. Assistant Professor of Language and Literature Miss Lois Wingert, A.B. Instructor in Physical Education and Coach cf Women ' s Education Dr. Paton Yoder, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor cf History and Chairman of the Division of Social Sciences Mary Buffum, B.Ph., A. M. Order Librarian (no picture) twenty-eight To " Moms " Hislop, who has been our housemother, we wish God ' s richest bless- ings as she leaves us. We sincerely appreciate her un- tiring service to " her girls " and the spirit of love and sincerity which she has shown to each of us. Her desire to make dorm life more pleasant and cheerful has, indeed, made many new students feel right at home. We know that she will take with her the true spirit of Taylor as she does the sincere prayers of each student for a rich life ahead. 4 Mrs. Aleen Hislop Mrs. Lila Haakenson To Mrs. Haakenson and " Moms " Hislop the students are greatly indebted. The many com- plaints and ailments have been taken care of with a sympathetic understanding which has eased the life of the patient. Their willingness to help the needy student at any time, in any way pos- sible, has m_ade even the sick bed an enjoyable one. Replacing the Dean of Men this year are two Head Residents. Mrs. Wingert is in charge of the boys in Wisconsin Dormitory and Mrs. Sine is in charge of the boys in Swallow-Robin, the Freshman dormitory. Making dorm life pleasant and homelike is their full time occupation. For their acts of kindness and consideration the boys say, " thanks. " twenty-nine Mrs. Gwendolyn Spidel comes to us this year as Head Cook and Dietician. Her desire to please the students in any way passible for both daily meals, banquets or special occasions has made her greatly appreciated and loved by all on campus. JJ jUeii alix) ' ie ae. . . . rr Whether it is fixing leaky pipes, broken furniture, mowing lawns, trim- ming shrubbery, or one of the many other duties performed by this group, the Maintenance Crew is always on hand. The campus this year has been beautified due to the core of these men, and heat has been supplied to make dorm life more pleasant. We appreci- ate their services which are often ren- dered behind the scenes. Harold Zart, Joseph Thompson, Stanley Salters, Mel Bragg, Walter Keller thirty The Senior Class Cane which was once looked upon as an unattainable object becomes a reality- The symbol of knowledge and experience is finally a port of the lives of the class of ' 53! The members of the class can now look back on their four years at Taylor. Don McFarland led the class as Presi- dent during the Freshman and Sophomore years, Don Jaccbsen became president for the Junior year and Gerald Close for the Senior year. The Senior year has been full of unforgettable events from the Senior Comprehensives to the Jr.- Sr. Banquet held at the Anderson Country Club. The Class gift to the school was the television set which is now found in Recreation Hall. The Senior Class is now going from Taylor into many different situations where the educational and spiritual values of Taylor will be put into active use. Whatever the future holds, the members of the Class of ' 53 will look back on Taylor as the place where their lives were dedicated to a high calling and where they determined to be an effective Christian witness in the world. The Class will not be forgotten by the rest of the school, for Taylor ' s strength and progressiveness lies in the prayers of the students for one another and for those who have gone from her halls. STANDING: Jim Roberts and Theresa Gibson, Co- Chaplains; Rex Gearhart and Wilma Augsburger, Co-Social Chairmen; Eloise Gerig and Don Mc- Farland, Gift Chairmen. SEATED: Gladys Cleve- land, Skip Day Chairman Jim Lantz, Treasurer Gerald Close, President Coach Odle, Sponsor; Joe Hawkins, Vice-President; Isabel Anderson, Secre- tary. thirly-two ISABEL ANDERSON, B.S. I Tim. 1:14. English Life Work: Teaching Activities: Les Biens Treas. 3, 4; F.T.A. Sec. 4; Eng. Club Pres. 4; Class Chaplain 3: Class Sec. 4. WILMA AUGSBURGER, A.B. Jeremiah 33:3. Music Activities: A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Choral Society Sec. 3: Gospel Team 3; ECHO 3; Chi Kappa Sec. 4; Dorm Council Sec. 4; Music Club Sec. 4; Class Social Co-Chairman 4; String Ensemble 4; Transfer: Grace Bible Institute. LYLE BARRETT, A.B. John 14:21. Mathematics Life Work: Teacher Activities: Varsity Football 3, 4; Basketball Mgr. 2; Intramural Mgr. 1; Philo, Youth Conference Cabinet 4. PETER BENSEN, A£. John 1:12. Sociology Activities: Football; Chi Kappa; T-Club Chaplain. DOROTHY BURGESS, B.S. Romans 1:16. Elemertary Edu- cation Life Work: Teachar Activities: Chi Kappa; Gamma Delta; Girls ' Basketball 3, 4; ECHO 3; WAA Vice-Pres. 4; FTA. CARL ANDREWS, A.B. 1 Cor. 10:13. Biblical Literature Life Work: Christian Service VIRGINIA BALK, A.B. PhiL 3:13-14. English Life Work: Minister ' s Wife Activities: Speech Club Pres. 4; Student Council 1; Junior Class Play; Philo 1, 2; Gamma Delta Beta; English Club 4. MARY BEANY, B.S. Psalm 27:1. Elementary Educa- tion Life Work: Missionary Teacher Activities: Chi Kappa; F.T.A. Sec. 3, Pres. 4; ECHO 3; South America Prayer Band Leader 2. RAYMOND H. BRUNDAGE Phil. 3:14. Sociology Life Work: Youth Work Activities; Baseball; Football; T-Club; IRC; Philo. GLADYS CLEVELAND, A. B. Phil. 4:13. Sociology Life Work: Missionary Activities: Chi Kappa Rush Week Chairman 3; Les Biens Vice-Pres. 3; Language Club Program Chairman 3; ECHO 3; GEM Editor 4; Class Cabinet 4; Dramatics. thirty-three STANLEY CLARK, B.S. ■«r ERNEST COBBS, A.B. Romans 8:1. Biblical Literature Life Work: Ministry Activities: Student Pastor Transfer: Ft. Wayne Bible College 1 Iwr flifll RICHARD CORLISS Rom. 1:16. Philosophy Life Work: Ministry Activities: Cross Country: Intra- mural Basketball; Youth Confer- ence Cabinet; Band; Chi Kappa; Gospel Team; Student Tech- nician; Transfer: CD, U. of 111. DOTTIE CUNNINGHAM, B.S. Psalm 126:3. Sociology. Social Studies Life Work: Teaching Activities: Class V.-Pres. 2; Class Student Council Rep. 3; Student Personnel; Chi Kappa; State Pres. FTA; National Historian FTA 4. LAWRENCE DARLING, A.B. Phil. 1 :6. Sociology Life Work: Ministry Activities: Ambassadors V.-Pres.; Student Pastor. Transfer: Moody Bible Institute. GERALD CLOSE, A.B. Matthew 6:33. Mathematics Life Work: Medical Missionary Activities: Student Council Treas.; Holiness League V.-Pres.; Am- bassadors Treas.; Senior Class Pres.; Religious Services Comm.; Thalo. MARY COX, B.S. Micah 6:8. Home Economics Life Work: Teaching Activities: Chi Kappa; Dorm Counselor 2; FTA; WAA; Home Ec Club Program Chair. 4. ROBERT CULBERSTON, B.S. Isaiah 42:10. Music Life Work: Music Educator Activities: A Cappella Choir; Choral Society; Band; Thalo; Music Club Pres.; Lamplighters Quartette; FTA. FRANCES DANNER, A.B. Sociology Activities: WAA; Girls ' Varsity Basketball. EVA LOU DILLIN, B.S. Job 23:10. Business Life Work; Teaching Activities: Gamma Delta; WAA; Thalo; Trojanes. thirty-four LLOYD O. DELONG Matt. 10:39. Sociology Life Work: Ministry- Activities: Thalo, Choral Society. KENNETH E. FAHL Romans 1:16. Psychology Life Work: Ministry Activities: ECHO Ad. Mgr. 3; Bus. Mgr. 4; Thalo Treas. 3; Pres. 4; Youth Conference Cab- inet 4; Student Pastor 4. MARTHA GENE FORDYCE, B.S. Prov. 3:5-6. Elementary Education Life Work: Elementary Teacher Activities: ETA Reporter 4; Leialoke V.-Pres. 3; Chi Kappa.- Holiness League Sec. Treas. 4. Transfer: Central Michigan Col- lege of Education WILLIAM WAYNE FOX, A.B. Joshua 1:9. Sociology Life Work: Ministry Activities: Student Pastor 4; Chi Kappa Pres. 3; Crusaders for Christ Quartet; King ' s Mes- sengers Ensemble 3; Choral So- ciety. REX GEARHART, A.B. Gal. 2:20. Business-Economics Life Work: Business Activities: Class Cabinet 4; Foot- ball 3. 4; Dramatics 3, 4; T Club Sec. -Treas. 4; A Cappella 2, 4; Bus. Mgr.; Floor Counselor 4. JANE ERICSON, B.S. Psalm 16:11. Elementary Educa- tion Life Work: Elementary Teacher Activities: Philo; Gamma Delta; ETA; WAA; Chi Sigma Phi Gospel Team; A Cappella 2 Choral Society 1. LEWIS FIELD, JR., A.B. I Thess. 5:19. History, Math. Life Work: Research Engineer Activities: IRC Sec.-Treas.; Sci- ence Club, Music Club; Intra- mural Sports; Philo. Transfer: Iowa State College RUTH FOX, A.B. Life Work: Minister ' s Wife. ALBERT L. FURBAY. A.B. Ephesians 3:8, 9. Speech Life Work: Missionary Activities: Ambassadors Pres. 4. Transfer: Moody Bible Institute THERESA GIBSON, A.B. Matthe-w- 6:33. Biblical Literature Life Work: Christian Service Activities: Thalo; Leialoke; Class Co-Chaplain 4. thirty-five ELOISE GEHIG. B.S. I Sam. 12:24. Elementary Educa- tion Life Work: Teaching Activities: ETA Sec. 2; Chi Kap- pa; Dorm Council 2; A Cappella Choir 2; Gamma Delta Sec. 2; WAA; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Jr.-Sr. Banquet Chairman; Chi Sigma Phi; Class Cabinet 4; Youth Con- ference Sec. 4; ECHO 3; GEM 3; Gospel Team 3, 4. MARJORY GRIFFITH. B.S. Life Work: Teaching Activities: FTA; Chi Kappa. OLIVE L. HASELWOOD, B.S. Zech. 4:6. Elementary Education Life Work: Missionary Teacher Activities: Dorm Council V.-Pres. 3; Leialoke Chaplain 3; Thalo. Transfer: Northwest Bible Col- lege HARVEY HERNANDEZ, B.S. I Cor. 13:7. Elementary Educa- tion Life Work: Teacher Activities: Football 1, 2, 3, 4; FTA; T Club; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Track 2. RALPH R. HIGH, A.B. John 15:16. Religion Life Work; Ministry Transfer: Northwestern Schools, Coe College MARY A. GEROW, A.B. II Chron. 20:17. Chemistry Life Work: Chemist A.ctivities: Gamma Delta Chap- lain 3; V.-Pres. 4; Philo; Chi Sigma Phi; Science Club Sec- Treas. 3; Dorm Council Pres. 4._ Transfer: Providence Bible In- stitute GORDON D. HANSEN, A.B. Phil. 4:19. Bus. Administration Life Work: Personnel Activities: Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 3; Baseball 1, 3; A Cappella Choir 4; Philo; In- tramural Sports; T Club; Lan- guage Club 2, 3, 4. Transfer: Tusculum College JOSEPH E. HAWKINS, B.S. Acts 17:28. Physical Education Life Work: Coaching-Recreation- al Work Activities: Student Council; Dis- cipline Committee; T Club Chap- lain; Gospel Team; Tennis 1; Football 3; Jr. Class Play; Class Cabinet V.-Pres. 4. CHESTER R. HEILBORN, A.B. Romans 8:18. Spanish-Biblical Literature Life Work: Religious Service WILLIAM E. KESSE, A.B. Phil. 3:8. Biblical Literature Life Work: Evangelical Work Activities: Class Chaplain 1; Band 1, 2; A Cappella Choir 1; Gospel Team 1; Y.C. Prayer Co- Chairman 2; Class Social Co- Chairman 3; Holiness League Chorister 3; Thalo Pres. 3; Y.C. Discussion Group Chairman 4; Student Pastor 3, 4. thirty-six NORMAN E. HOLMSKOG Phil. 1:20. Biblical Lit. Life Work: Christian Service Activities: Philo; Football; Base- ball; Basketball; Gospel Team. Transfer: Bethany College ESTHER HUND, A.B. Phil. 4:13. Psychology Life Work: Housewife Activities: Thalo; Leialoke Pres. 4. V. DONALD JACOBSEN, A.B. Jeremiah 33:3. Business Ad. Life Work: Business Activities: Football 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Qass Trees. 2; Class Pres. 3; Student Council; Pres. 4; T Club; Philo 3, 4. JOHN D. JOURNELL, A.B. Psalm 32:8. Sociology Life Work: Christian Service Transfer: Ft. Wayne Bible Col- ege. CURT LAKE, B.S. John 14:3. Physical Ed. Life Work: Coach Activities: Thalo; Track; In- tramural Sports. i i BARBARA HOVDA, A.B. Psalm 37:4, 5. English Life Work: Missionary Activities: Ambassadors Sec. 4; Y.C. Cabinet Prayer Co-Chair- man 4; English Club V.-Pres.; Les Biens V.-Pres.; Thalo; Chi Sigma Phi. Transfer: Northwestern Schools KAZUE IHA, B.S. Romans 8:28, 31. Elementary Education Life Work: Teacher Activities: FTA; Chi Kappa; Program Chairman; Leialoki 3; Chi Sigma Phi; ECHO 4. Transfer: Pacific Bible College ALBERT W. JOHNSON, A.B. Romans 8:28. Psychology Life Work: Technical Missionary Activities: Thalo Treas. 4; T Club. FRED KLEINHEN, A.B. Romans 12:1. Philosophy Life Work: Ministry Activities: Holiness League; Philo; Ambassadors Treas. 4. JAME., E. LANTZ, A.B. I Johi. 2:6. Psychology Life V ork: Ministry Activities: Student Pastor 3, 4; Dorm Council Sec.-Treas. 4; Class Treas. 4; Thalo. thirty-seven GENE LE MAIRE, A.B. I Sam. 12:24. Zoology Life Work: Mission Field Aciivities: ECHO Ad. Mgr. Science Qub. Transfer: Wheaton REBECCA A. LE SHANA. B.S. I Kings 8:56. Elementary Ed. Life Work: Missionary Teacher Activities: A Cappella Choir; Choral Society; Radio Choir; Philo; Gamma Delta; Music Club; Ambassadors; Class Sec. 2; Dramatics; Gospel Team Work; FTA; Holiness League. VIRGINIA LINDELL, A.B. Isaiah 26:3. English Life Work: Librarian Activities: Chi Kappa; Leialoke Treas. 3; Language Club Sec- Treas. 3. JAMES McCALLIE, A.B. Romans 8:28. Religion Life Work: Ministry Activities: Band; Holiness League Pres.; Student Council. PHYLLIS I. MILLER, B.S. Psalm 62:7. Physical Ed . Life Work: Teaching Activities: Girls ' Varsity Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA Pres. Sports Head; Class Cabinet FTA Program Chairman; ECHO, Chi Kappa; Les Biens. thirty-eight iiLlyif DAVID C. LE SHANA, A.B. Proverbs 3:5, 6. Sociology Life Work; Missionary Activities: A Cappella Choir; Choral Society; Philo; Radio Choir; Qass V.-Pres. 1; Student Council Rep. 2; Y.C. Co-Chair- man; Ambassadors Chorister; - Holiness League; Gospel Team Work; Religious Activities Com- mittee; Dramatics; Student Pas- tor. DANIEL H. LESHER. B.S. John 3:16. Physical Ed. Life Work: Coaching NEIL H. McDowell, a.b. Proverbs 3:6. Sociology Life Work: Mission Work Transfer: St. Paul Bible Institute DON McFARLAND, A.B. Psalm 81:10. Biblical Lit. Life Work: Missions Activities: Class Pres. 1, 2; Y.C. Cabinet 1, 3; Football 3, 4; T Club V.-Pres. 4; Philo. BRUCE R. MOORE, A.B. Col. 3:17. Biblical Lit. Life Work: Missionary Activities: Chi Kappa; Ambas- sadors Treas. 2; Holiness League Chorister 2; FTA V. Pres. 2. JOYCE CAIN MOORE, A.B. Rom. 1:10. English Life Work: Missionary Activities: Chi Kappa, English Club: Choral Society V. Pres. 1: Holiness League; pianist; Gos- pel Team; FTA. LEON L. NICHOLSEN, A.B. Psalm 126:6. Philosophy Life Work: Ministry Activities: Student pastor; Chi Kappa. EDWARD OSTERWIND, A.B. Phil. 1:20, 21. Psychology Life Work: Missionary Activities: Dramatics Transfer: N. Dak. State Moody Bible Institute CHESTER PETTIFORD, B.S. 11 Tim. 2:15. Social Studies Life Work: Teacher Activities: Philo. WILLIAM PICKERING, A.B. Jeremiah 33:3. English-Bible Life Work: Ministry Activities: Speech Club; English Club; Dramatics; Gospel Team; Chi Kappa. Transfer: Bob Jones University ELISHA C. MUTASA, A.B. Joshua 1:9. Chemistry Life Work: Medicine HARO LD C. OLSEN, B. S. Phil. 4:13. English Life Work: Missionary Teacher Activities Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Track 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4; Chi Kappa; T Club; GEM 3, 4; ECHO 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club Program Chairman; FTA; Science Club; Youth Conference Cabinet 4. BARBARA OWEN, A.B. Prov. 4:18. Sociology Life Work: Social Worker Activities: Les Biens Sec. 3; Pres. 4; WAA Chaplain 4; Stu- dent Council 4; Class Treas. 3; Youth Conference Co-Chairman 4. DAVID PHILLIPPE, B.S. Psalm 37:5, 6. Business Life Work: Business Ad. Activities: A Cappella 1; Am- bassadors; Thalo; Quartet 3. WILLIAM REDIGER, A.B. Gal. 2:20. History Life Work: Christian Service Activities: A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 4; Gospel Team 3, 4; Jr. Class Play; Philo. Transfer; Purdue U. thirty-nine JIM ROBERTS, A.B. Mark 6:37. Biblical Lit. Life Work: Ministry Activities: Class Co-Chaplain 4; Student pastor 4. Transfer: St. Paul Bible Institute -HUf: K RODGER SCHMIDT, A.B. Romans 4:20, 21. History Life Work: Missionary Activities: Ambassadors V.-Pres.; Class Co-Chaplain 3. Transfer: Moody Bible Institute i . ir DOUGLAS SCOTT, A.B. Psalm 16:11. Philosophy Life Work: Ministry Activities: T Club; Youth Con- ference; Philo; Language Club; Golf; Gospel Team; Class Cab- inet 3. spy ' int. MI DORRAINE S. SNOGREN, A.B. Matt. 10:39. Psychology Life Work: Minister Activities: Chi Kappa; Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 4; Choral Society; Gospel Team 2, 3; Music Club. Transfer: Bob Jones U. JOSEPH C. SPACER, A.B. Isaiah 58:11. Sociology Life Work: Missionary Activities: Prayer Band Leader; IRC. WALLACE ROOK, B.S. Physical Education Life Work: Coaching RALPH SCHUSTER, B.S. Psalm 39:4. Social Science Life Work: Teacher Activities: T Club; Basketball Mgr. 3; Football Mgr. 1, 2; Base- ball Mgr. 1. PAUL SCOTT, B.S. I Sam. 12:24. Speech Life Work: Teacher Activities: Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Capt. 3; Class Co-Social Chair- man; Dramatics. HOWARD SOMERS, A.B. Mark 8:35-37. Religion Life Work: Ministry Transfer: CEI HUGH D. SPRUNGER, A.B. Phil. 1:20. Philosophy Life Work: Ministry Transfer: Moody Bible Instituie Indiana Technical College forty GERALD L. WELSH, A.B. Psalm 116:1, 2. Christian Ed. Life Work: Ministry Activities: Chi Kappa V.-Pres. 4. DONALD E. WILKS, A.B. Job 22:21. Christian Ed. Life Work: Ministry Activities: Chi Kappa; Language Club; Gospel Team 1 , 2; Speech Club; Student pastor 3, 4. KENNETH WRIGHT, B.S. Isaiah 53:5. Physical Ed . Life Work: Coaching Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; T Club. DAVID A. WHEELER. B.S. Romans 11:33. Physical Ed. Life Work: Teacher-Coach Activities: T Club Pres. 4; V.- Pres. 3; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Philo Pres. 3; Studem Council V. Pres. 4; FTA; Youth Conference Registrar 4. Transfer: Houghton College MARY LEE WILSON, A.B. Heb. 12:1, 2. Christian Ed. Life Work: Minister ' s wife Activities: ECHO Editor; Class V.-Pres. 3; Leialoke Pres. 3; Chaplain 4; Music Club Chap- lain 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Choral So- ciety; A Choral Society; A Cap- pella Choir 3; Dramatics; Thalo. DAVID V. ZEHR, A.B. Psalm 37:5. Speech Life Work: Missionary Activities: A Cappella; Philo Pres. 4: Choral Society; Athletic Department Quartet 2; King ' s Men Quartet 3, 4; ball Mgr. Golf; Basket- NOT PICTURED Edward Hartman, Jr., A.B. David Harvey, A.B. Edmund Minnich, A.B. Thomas Murphy, A.B. Roy Shervy, A.B. C. Merlon Spaulding, A.B. lames Weiss, A.B. Claudies Banks, A.B. James McEIwrain, A. B. Calvin Vass, A.B. Evesia Feldus, B.S. Howard McCormick, B.S. Everett Parks, B.S. Kenneth Ross, B.S. Gerritt Vandenburg, B.S. Sara Ann Weiss, B.S. forty-one Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities Gladys Cleveland Lake Placid, New York Sociology maior Mission Field David LeShana Lucknow, India Sociology major Missionary Gerald Close Cando, North Dakota Mathematics major Medical missionary Douglas Scott Huntington, West Virginia Philosophy major Ministry Dotlie Cunningham Anderson, Indiana Secondary Education major Teacher Mary Lee Wilson New Ulm, Minnesota Christian education major Minister ' s wife Eloise Gerig Wocdburn, Indiana Elementary Education major Teacher forty-two The Junior Class under the capable leadership of John Wheeler has now met the qualifications to assume the leader- ship of all the underclassmen. During the transition year this class has presented the Junior Class play " Father of the Bride, " directed by Betty Blom and the paid variety show under the direction of Ronald Townsend. Another activity at which the Juniors were active was sell- ing concessions at the basketball games in conjunction with the T-Club. The year was climaxed by the Jr.-Sr. Banquet held May 8 as one of the last functions which the two classes would celebrate together. In a very few months the Seniors will have relinquished their spot at the head of the academic roll to those of the class of ' 54. STANDING: Coach Os- walt, Sponsor; Miriam Hegle, Co-chaplain; Shir- ley Bohleen, Secretary; Vonda Lightbody, Ban- quet chairman; Dick Raby, Co-chaplain. SEATED: Ronald Town- send, Vice-Pres.; John Wheeler, Pres.; Dave Pel- ton, Treas. forty-four — VWlKinwSTWASfWMLi.v, " Ray Adams Sarah Andrews Helen Bellinger Betty Blom Gail Brenneman Thomas Brown Richard Ahlgrim Isaac Apprey Beverley Berry Shirley Bohleen Mary Brown Vi - V Edith Casperson forty-five Kenneth Cauble Geraldine Cook Hope Dakin Harold Draper Herschel Engebretson Stuart Frase forty-six Donna Colbert Mary Dahl LUah Dick Joanne Dutro Betty Lou Fitch Ruth Gentile Violet Goldsworthy Howard Habegger Rosemary Harper Ted Hopkins Forrest Jackson r lames Kintner Barbara Gordinier Lila Hansen Miriam Hegle Willetta Hunter Grace Carmen Justice Marilyn Lavigne forty-seven Vonda Lightbody Bemadine Marker Virginia McNeil Winnie Mellema Mary Murphy Martha Peaslee forty-eight Marian Lucht James McElwain Max Meier Howard Mellott Gerald O ' Brien Donna Peck David Pelton Rose Marie Plummer Gene Riggs Arlene Smith Phyllis Snyder Richard Sleiner Joanna Phillippe Richard Raby Harold Robb Evelyn Smith Noel Spencer Leona Tieszen forty-nine Ronald Townsend Ccdvin Vass Robert Wen-ton Lloyd Wright Guyvanna Truman Alice Warburton John Wheeler Morton Wright fifty %m ft n There returned to Taylor this year, a class which was no longer " green " and ignorant of college ways, but a class filled with enthusiasm and devotion to help their school. The Sophomore Class displayed its motto " that I may know Him, " on the emblem shield of white which graced their new cardinal class sweaters. This year it was their turn to properly initiate the newcomers to the campus. This was enacted with the Sophomores winning the girls ' tug-of-war and the fellows sack race. The Sophomores extended a more loving hand to their subordinates by sponsoring a skating party for both classes. In school activities this class has taken a very active part, giving a Sophomore variety shew under the direction of John Petroff. The spirit- ual tone of the class has been cm encouragement to many as it strives to live the Christianity for which Taylor stands. STANDING: Don Cal- lan, Program Chair- man; Prof. Cummings, Sponsor; Joe Kerlin, Pres.; Jack Augustine, Chaplain; SEATED: Laura Sikes, Sec; Nancy Jacobsen, Soc. Chairman; Katie Sold- ner, Treas.; Faith Dodge, Vice-Pres. fify-two Esther Alkema lona Amspctugh Joy Arthur iftiil «wr.. :r « 1 Ail Hichard AUspaw Arlene Arnold Jack Augustine .4i- -s Wayne Bantz Jo Ann Boucher Gerald Beard Lucille Bischofi Avis Bresson Robert Barger Roselyn Baugh Allan Benning Aha Blasdell Charles Caddy fifty-three Don Gallon Margaret Cambridge Richard Clark Lloyd Cochran Gary Cooper Lois Corliss Forest Crum Lyle Dawson fifty-four Phyllis Camblin Sue Cheesman William Cobum Dwight Conrad Norm Copley Patricia Crandall Loretta Dawson LeRoy DeLong Miriam Deyo Eugene Donovan ,aag ' " " " « Faith Dodge Dorothy Eddy Carol England Allan Fischer Alice Felder Eileen Fowler David Frazer Ernestine Good Dorothy Hiatt ' ll James Glebe Morjorie Homewood Gerladine Gries Ardyce Hoffman Nancy Jacobsen fifty-five Elizabeth Johnson Betty Jo Lannerd Joe Kerlin Roderick Liechty Patsy Lucas Robert Morgan Ji Floyd Murphy Ivan Niswender fifty-six Arnold Kamman Howard Kilbreath Carolyn LeMaire Ruth Anne Lininger Marilyn Luce Richard Mourlam Jesse Murphy Richard Petoskey John Petroff Fred Prinzing Charlotte Robertson Marjorie Snell Bernard Starner Robert Stoker Barbara Thamer Phyllis Phillips k i Iris Reichelt Richard Turner Laura Sikes Kathryn Soldner Carolyn Steiner Lola Tedrick James Thomas Marion Unkenholz fifty-seven Mary Von De Linde Donna Wright Arloeen Williams Stephen Warden June Yewey William Yoder fifty-eight The Freshman were very much in evidence when the old students returned to the campus at the beginning of the year. It wasn ' t long before they were distinguished further by the bright green beany and the outlandish costumes which the Sophomores dictated that they must wear. Here it was — Freshman initiation. After they were officially accepted into the Taylor family, the class of ' 56 immediately took its share of responsibilities in all the realms of Taylor life. They also developed class activities which nurtured their class spirit. In addition to their weekly class prayer meeting, the Freshman planned picnics, a bam party, a hcryride which featured a carol-sing, and the Freshman-Sopho- more party. The class was a guest of the Sophomore class at a skating party at Idyl Wyld. The second annual party for the Jefferson High School seniors was conducted by the Freshmen in front of the gymnasium shortly before the close of school. The Class of 1956 has been one of the largest freshman classes Taylor has had and it has made a profound contribution to every phase of Taylor ' s life this year. STANDING: Don Granitz, Sponsor; Stan Reed, Vice- Pres.; Dick Cesler, Chap- Iain; John Terrell Soc. Chm.; SEATED: Kay Bren- neman, Soc. Chm.; Mary Alice Jennings, Sec; Jack Riggs, Pres.; Lorena Smith, Treas.; Barbara El- lingson. Chaplain. sixty Jane Adams Carolyn Bailey Margaret Ann Bash Diane Beghtel Audrey Brenneman Philip Brown Norma Jean Buys Riley Case 1 1 m ) i Mildred Andrews Gordon Barrows Doris Bauder Ruth Bodenmiller Marilyn Brown Vivian Buege Muriel Campbell Richard Cesler sixty-one Rena Clark Rosalyn Coburn Naomi Cronkhite Demona Detamore KV :f «f.„ Clifford Close Glen Crabb Elsie Dahl Betsy Dodge Barbara Donker SlNaitft- Ellen Downhour Charles Drickey Bethany Duckworth ,v Barbara Duckworth Bradley Duckworth Robert Duffy sixty-two k Barbara Ellingson Kathryn Epp Evelyn Fisher William Fahrenholz Marvin Fisher Patsy Fletcher June Frautschy Kenneth Gangel Eleanor Fordyce Kenna Jean Gager Donald Goldsmith Art Habegger Kent Hatfield Carol Herber Louie Hinds Chester Hill Jerry Hippensteel sixty-three Roger Hirschy Mary Alice Jennings Florence Johnson Gladys Lamb ki " Alden Klipfel Lowell Lantz Phyllis Lantz Delite Lieske Loren Lindholm Lorraine Lindholm Ramona Lucht Gene Miles Robert Moody Joyce Malson James Miller Ruby Moser sixty-four Maynard Neese Donna Nuckols Janet Palmer V7. I .• Josephine Nemeth Eloise Olcott William Plumb Dorothy Porter Nelson Price Shirley Rediger Jacqueline Reiter Stanley Reed Jack Riggs Donald Rigsby Willie Roemmich ' " ' i T James Robertson Jeanne Saiki sixty-five Jean Schindler Jacqueline Sharp Joy Scholer !w5» Eleanor Shelley Marlene Short Carolyn Simpson Carolyn Smith Clifford Smith Lorena Smith Robert Smith kJk-. Vivian Smith Carolyn Spidel Jarvis Steiner Patricia Sparks Doris Spurr Lois Stockman sixty-six John Terrell John Todd Wendell True Evangeline Thomas Joy Anne Watkins Charles Whiteley Lynn Wilson WUliam Trout Patricia Walston Margaret Weedon Mary Wiley Norm Wingert Alice Jean Wolfe Rachel Wyant Stv-I J f i Arlene Wright Theodore Yewey sixty-seven I R H !1 cb f TV ■ } % P STANDING: Dorothy Keeler, Paul Crockett, Gordon Nielson, DeWayne Miller, C. P. Tarkington, Cameron Johnson, Lyle Fogel, Marvin Lundgren, Joy Williamson. SEATED: Dorothy Sheetz, Phyllis Osborn, Barbara Jacobsen, Elsie Anderson, Mary Miyazaki, Kathryn Brown. SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS SPECIAL STUDENTS Martha Brown, Ruth Thomas, George Irwin, Elaine McNeil, David Sparge, Dorothy Wing sixty-eight Ayres-Alumni Memorial Library MISS ALICE HOLCOMB, Librarian sixty-nine seventy - SCENE AROUND SCHOOL seventy-two Mrs. V arren Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. James Roberts Mr. and Mrs. John Terrell Married Couples On Taylor ' s campus there has been an abundance of trailers and residents of apartment houses in the past few years. Here, the married couples raise their families and go to classes. Whether it is at Sammy Morris Apartments or at one of the trailer courts, there is in evidence a willingness to help one ' s neighbor and to share in Christian fellov ship. seventy-three Homecoming Events On October 17, the annual crowning of the Homecoming Oueen took place in Maytag Gymnasium. At this time Eliz- abeth Johnson was crowned Homecoming Queen. " Liz " is a sophomore who comes from Wheaton, Illinois. Her two at- tendants were Violet Golds- worthy and Phyllis Miller. K ueen C lizabetli i5 crowne J BACK: Phyllis Miller, Oueen " Liz " Johnson, Violet Golds- worthy FRONT: Carolyn Bailey, Lila Hansen, Joyce Molson, Gladys Cleveland, Nancy Jacobsen seventy-four Chester Smith, Mason Buckner, Everett Gulp, Lyle Case Arland Briggs, Paul Steiner, Warren Alnor, Lowell Townsend The Alumni program for Homecoming brought back many former stu- dents and quartets. Old memories were revived as Alumni sang, jokes and listened to readings. The true Taylor spirit was again exempified as the graduates of ol ' T. U. reminisced about the past and optimistically mentioned the future. ij li»»te»Ka»«» THE ALUMNI BANQUET, held at Maytag GYmnasium e« N: 7 lA seventy-five Fine Arts Series The guest artist for the second concert of the Fine Arts Series was Pruih McFarlin, America radio and concert tenor. Mr. McFarlin has filled numerous concert engagements at universities, schools, church- es, and before civic groups throughout the United States. Twice the leading soloist of the American Festival, he has also been featured in the Chicagoland Music Festival with the Grant Park Sym phony Orchestra and is now featured over WLS of that city. The first of the Fine Art Series present- ed Mary Canberg, American violinist. Miss Canberg has studied with Michael Press, Max Fischel and Hans Letz, and is a graduate of the Juilliard School of mu- sic where she held a fellowship for four years. She has been heard in concerts throughout the East and the Mid-West. s " - -rsri March 17 brought Miss Esther Doyle, Oral Inter- preter, to Taylor ' s campus. For several years Miss Doyle has done professional lecture-recital work for the Royal and Redpath Bureaus in Boston. At present Miss Doyle is assistant professor of English at Juniata College where she teaches speech and play production and directs all student publications. Maurice Dumesnil — ■ Interna- tionally known French con- cert pianist. After extensive tours in Europe, where he ap- peared with all the leading symphony orchestras, he came to the United States. His recent broadcasts and lectures over N.B.C. network have done much toward spreading a wi- der appreciation of contempo- rary French music in this coun- try. seventy-six Junior Class Play On December 5th, the Junior Class presented the play, " Father of the Bride, " under the student direction of Betty Blom. The play, a comedy, is centered around a middle aged man whose daughter is planning to marry a " pair of shoulders. " Max Meier was cast as the father, Gail Brenneman, the bride; and Mike Murphy, the prospec- tive groom. The fine showing of this cast plus the cooperation given by the members of the class made this eve- ning ' s entertainment one which was really enjoyed. The long hours of practice given by this amateur group was appreciated by each who saw the presentation. f , f Max Meier and Gail Brenneman Max Meier, Dick Raby Forrest Jackson, Carmen Justice Sarah Andrews, Max Meier seventy-seven Comedy of Errors Under the direction of Miss Elsa Buckner, Speech teacher, and the Dramatic Arts Class, the school again witnessed an- other Shakespearean produc- tion. This year the production was " The Comedy of Errors " with Rex Gearhart and Paul Scott providing the main com- edy parts as the twin brothers. The jesters, also twins, were portrayed by Ronald Town- send and Donald Sprunger. Rex Gearhart and Paul Scott The cast of the play presented a comedy of two lost brothers who upon arriving in the same locality proceed to confuse people, places and things. The school greatly appreciates the effort of its speech department to make the language and times of William Shakespeare live again through its play. Everyone has benefitted by this superb performance. seventy-eight The Heiress Realistic stage settings and superb acting made this play one of the best yet seen at Taylor. The long hours of practice, planning and interpretation were finally put into use as the Drc(- matic Arts Class under Mrs. Buckner ' s direction, once again provided an en- joyable evening of entertainment. David Zehr, as Morris Townsend, and Rebecca LeShana as Katherine enact a scene from this play of a man ' s scheming to win a rich girls ' love and money. The cast was led by Guyvanna Tru- man, David Zehr, Rebecca LeShana, and David LeShana. seventy-nine Robert Morgan, Associate Editor; Gladys Cleve- land, Editor; David Pelton, Business Manager The Gem staff hopes that through this book both present students and former students might see and acknowl- edge the friendly spirit which prevails on the campus of Taylor University. 7 Q eat lojiy Vonda Lightbody, Gladys Cleveland, Rod Liechty STANDING: Joanne Dutro, Religious life editor; Ted Hopkins, Publicity; Max Meier, Circulation Manager; Vonda Lightbody, Lay-out editor; Gerry Gries, Student life editor; SEATED: Harold Olsen, Sports editor; Dick Steiner, Advertising Manager; Gladys Cleveland, Editor; Dave Pelton, Business Manager; Marion Unkenholz, Organizations editor; Rod Liechty, Art editor. STANDING: Gerald Beard, Bill Coburn, Richard Clark, Harold Olsen, Evelyn Smith, Gordon Barrows, Ray Adams, Ted Hopkins, Dick Turner, Miriam Hegle, Bob Culbertson, Jo- anna Phillippe. SEATED: Dr. Reuben Schellhase, John Petroff, Herschel Engebretson, Mary Lee Wilson, James Glebe, Richard Allspaw. StajJ, Kenneth Fahl, Business Man- ager; Mary Lee Wilson, First Semester Editor and Herschel Engebretsen, Second Semester Editor. The first semester publication of the ECHO had as its Editor-in-chief, Miss Mary Lee Wilson; and the second semester saw Herschel Engebretson take charge. The ECHO seeks to portray student life and happenings to enable both students and Alumni to enjoy the varied activities of school life. The Business Manager this yecrr was Kenneth Fahl. Each department is headed by di- visional editors who are in charge of the various phases of Taylor life. eighty-one Pi eta GUl Cofifia The Pi Eta Chi Kappa Society began the year with great enthusiasm and enjoyed the schedule of events laid out at the beginning of the year by the program chairman Kazue Iha. One of the opening events of the year was a hayride to a one-room school house where the group entered into the games and festivities of the occasion. The main highlight of the year was Chi Kappa Rush Week which was led by Mar- ion Unkenholz and Ronald Townsend. The theme of " television " was carried out in the presentation of the chapel program which portrayed the life of the great hymn writer, Fannie Crosby. From the banquet and eve- ning program on " WXK-TV " the students saw an energetic group who work hard and actually enjoy it. Instead of campus decora- tions the group presented eight Bibles to the school to be placed in the parlor and in the prayer chapel. CHI KAPPA CHAPEL PROGRAM Filth Row: Gordon Barrows, Charles Whitley, Dick Clark, Harold Olsen, Bill Plumb, Ivan Niswender, Stan Reed, Jerry Hippensteel. Fred Prinzing, Loren Lindholm, Herschel Engebretsen, Dick AUspaw, Mike Murphy, Mori Wright, Rod Liechty. Fourth Row: Ruth Thomas, Evelyn Smith, Joanna Phillippe, Miriam Hegle, Martha Fordyce, Dorothy Eddy, Jane Adams, Joanne Dutro, Elsie Dahl, Carolyn Bailey, Evelyn Fisher, Loretta Dawson, Jean Schindler, Kathryn Brown. Third Row: Ardyce Hoffman, Muriel Campbell. Marilyn Luce, Rena Clark, Virginia Lindell, Mary Dahl, Margaret Weedon, Mary Brown, Evangeline Thomas, Mary Beany, Doftie Cunningham, Barfoora Ellingson, Janet Palmer, Jane Downhour, Eleanor Fordyce, Second Row: Max Meier, Jerry Welsch, Marion Unkenholz, Dr. Cross, Howard Mellott, Wilma Augsburger, Kazue Iha, Bernadine Marker, Norman Copley, First Row: Helen Ballinger, Marjorie Griffith, Guyvanna Truman, Delight Lieske, Donna Wright, Dorothy Porter, Rachel Wyant, Carolyn Simp- son, Gladys Cleveland. eighty-two In addition to their bi- monthly program, which included devotional pe- r i o d s, demonstrations, book reviews, musical studies, and other features, the Chi Kappas sponsored the Christian life film, " Great Discovery. " With the enthusiastic spirit of their sponsor, Dr. Cross, and the capable leader- ship of Howard Mellott, President, the group feels that they have had a suc- cessful year. The Thalonian Society is a society of long standing on Taylor ' s campus. Its year opened with the annual Rush Week centering around the theme, " A Pot of Gold, " with Gail Brennemon serving as Rush Week Chairman. The Old Testament personage, Noah, returned to earth in the chapel presentation, and asked the negligent men of today, " What is your Goal? " Throughout the year, under the leadership of Kenneth Fahl, President, the Thalos hove organized various activities vfhich have included a scavenger hunt around campus and a welcome party for their new members. They also sponsored the inspirational animated film, " Pilgrim ' s Progress. " Their bi-monthly meetings have included interesting talks and demonstrations. Uala Third Row: Clifford Close, Jciiy Close, Lois Corliss Looiij Tits n Doniij Colbert Pal Sparks, Shirley Bohleen, June Frautschy, Joyce Bresson, Mary Murphy, Kenna Jean Gager, Ruby Moser, Theresa Gibson. Second Row: Kay Brenneman, Arlene Wright, Lorraine Lindholm, Eleanor Shelley, Joy Wat- kins, Esther Hund, Laura Sikes, lona Amspaugh, Aroleen Williams, Betty Jo Lannerd, Lois Stock- man, Eileen Fowler, Sarah Andrews, Eloise Olcott, James Glebe, Ray Adams, Dick Turner. First Row: Alta Blasdell, Vivian Buege, Warren Johnson, Miriam Deyo, Roselyn Baugh, Miss Andrews, Ken Fahl, Mary Lee Wilson, Kathy Epp, Bob Culbertson. eighty-three One of the eldest societies on campus is the Philaletheon Society. Since its early days it has been a spirited organization which has made significant contribution to the life at Taylor. The Philo Rush Week, led by Pat Crandall, brought a glimpse of the Orient. With Japanese lanterns and a Chinese menu, the banquet hall took on the air of a land in the Far East. The evening program gave us a world- wide scope of affairs as a United Nations Party was staged in the gym. Every- one came dressed as some member of the U. N. and under the leadership of the Philo sponsor. Miss Wingert, and Dave Zehr, President, the group joined together in hilarious relays, acts, and games. PUilaUiU ean Fourth Row: Bob Stoker, Dick Steiner, Don Callan, Gerald Beard, Don Jacobsen, Howard Habegger, Jack Riggs, Jack Augustine, Ted Hopkins. Third How: Jo Nemeth, Martha Hayden, Lila Hansen, Mary Gerow, Vivian Smith, Doris Bauder, Carol Berber, Marjorie Snell, Lorena Smith, Jacqueline Reiter, Joy Scholer, Joyce Malson, Roselyn Coburn. Second Row: Dorothy Wing, Marlene Short, Miss Lois Wingert, Bill Yoder, Dwight Conrad, Dave Pellon, Norm Wingert. First Row: Phyllis Lantz, Ruth BodenmUler, Ernestine Good, Shirley Rediger, Car- olyn Smith, Esther Alkema, Kathryn Soldner, Nancy Jacobsen. eighty-four GIRLS ' CULTURAL SOCIETIES Standing: Eileen Fowler, Evelyn Smith, Virginia Lin dell, Martha Fordyce, Mary Murphy, Kathryn Brown. Seated: Miriam Deyo, Mary Lee Wilson, Esther Hund, Roselyn Bough. Third Row: Charlotte Robertson, Arlene Wright, Lola Tedrick, Donna Wright, Marjorie Snell, Wilma Augsburger, Nancy Jacobsen, Marian Lucht, Shirley Bohleen, Donna Nuckols, Mary Dahl, Kenna Jean Gager, Lorena Smith, Jo Nemeth, Eloise Gerig, Jane Ericson, Pat Sparks. Second Row: Elaine McNeil, Sue Cheesman, Barbara Ellingson, Laura Sikes, Mary Gerow, Ruth Gentile, Beverley Berry, Violet Goldsworthy, Miriam Hegle, Jacqueline Reiter, Roselyn Coburn. First Row: Pat Crandall, Ruby Moser, Dorothy Porter, Kathryn Soldner, Ruth Bodenmiller, Phyllis Laniz, Shirley Rediger, G ?rQl Jd rber. eighty-five IRC The International Relations Club is a society of those who are interested in bettering relations between various racial and national groups. The IRC this year sponsored the film " Fight for Peace " which many were privileged to see. It also presented interesting monthly meetings one of which featured Mrs. Wingert, who has done relief work in Europe. The group heard a missionary from China, Dr. DeVol, who has spoken widely since his return to the U. S. The Club has been interested in the work of other chapters and sent a delegate to the Mid-Western Division of the IRC. Back Row: Ted Hopkins, Guyvanna Truman, Dottie Cunningham, Noel Spencer. Front Row: Bernadine Marker, Dr. Patton Yoder, Tom Brown, Gladys Cleveland. Back Row: Dick Petoskey, Loren Lindholm, Norm Wingert, James Glebe, Arloeen Williams, Sarah Andrews, Virginia Lin- dell, Miriam Hegle, lona Amspaugh, Arlene Wright, Marion Unkenholz, Lorraine Lindholm, James Thomas, Gladys Cleveland, Ray Adams, Joanne Dutro, Bill Coburn, Gerry Gries, Ted Hopkins. Front Row: Dr. James Charbonnier, Dr. Julius Valberg, Bernadine Marker, Mrs. Lucia Rayle, Faith Dodge, Joanna Phil- lippe, Gordon Barrows, Mary Murphy. LANGUAGE CLUB The Language Club had a successful and interesting year as it learned of other lands through language, description and pictures. One of the first meetings featured Hawaii with the students on our campus from that island presenting the program. Dr. Valberg and Dr. Charbonnier each present- ed incites into life in Europe as did Darwin Nutt in showing his slides of France. The year was climaxed by a sampling of a Spanish dinner. eighty-six ENGLISH CLUB The English Club has had many interesting experiences this year as it listened to the recordings of the modern play " Hedda Gabler " and various recordings of the works of William Shakespeare. The club sponsored the showing of " The Scarlet Letter, " and heard Mrs. Wingert give an account of her travels abroad in England. Other activities of this group included a party at the home of Dr. Hilbish, their sponsor, and a spring picnic. Back Row: Herschel Engebretsen, Marilyn Luce, Joanne Phillippe, Doltie Cunningham, Noel Spencer. Front Row: Virginia Lindell, Harold Olsen, Dr. Hilbish, Isabel Anderson, Barbara Hovda. Elaine McNeil, Lila Hansen, Eloise Gerig, Ruth Thomas, Guyvanna Fou rth Row: Lorraine Lindholm, Elaine McNeil, Lila Hansen, Eloise Gerig, Arlene Wright, Truman, Ardyce Hoffman, Doris Spurr, Nancy Jacobsen, Patsy Lucas, Carolyn Spidel. Third Row: Phyllis Lantz, Betty Blom, Violet Goldsworthy, Lola Tedrick, Arloeen Williams, Carol Herber, Eleanor Shelley, Jo Nemeth, Laura Sikes, Joy Scholer, Kenna Jean Gager. Second Row: Dorothy Porter, Winnie Mellema, Mary Cox, Mrs. Kelly, Shirley Bohleen, Barbara Gordinier, Kathryn Soldner, Jacqueline Reiter. First Row: Ruby Moser, Mary Alice Jennings, Eloise Olcott, Miriam Deyo, Jane Adams, Marilyn Brown. CHI SIGMA PHI Chi Sigma Phi is an organization of girls who are especially interested in domestic arts. Their ingenuity and initiative was displayed in their annual Christmas bazaar. The Home Ec Club is often called upon to prepare refreshments and to assist in various campus functions. The annual style show presented a modern " Cinderella " show which attracted people from campus homes and the surrounding communities, eighty-seven FTA The teachers-to-be at Taylor have the opportunity of belonging to the only organization on campus which had state and national organization, the Future Teachers of America. The State FTA Conference was held under the leadership of Dot tie Cunningham, a Taylor student who is stale FTA president. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION TEACHERS Third Row: Phyllis Lantz, Gail Brenneman, Eloise Gerig, Li la Hansen, Willetta Hunter, Carolyn Simpson, Aha Blasdell, Marian Lucht, Leona Tieszen. Second Row: Mary Brown, Dorothy Eddy, Kazue Iha, Nancy Jacobsen, Kathryn Soldner, Lilah Dick, Eloise Olcott, Martha Hayden, Eleanor Shelley, Joyce Malson, Phyllis Camblin, Evelyn Smith. First Row: Mary Beany, Martha Fordyce, Miss Andrews, Ruth Thomas, Lois Corliss. SECONDARY EDUCATION TEACHERS Back How: Don Gallon, Gerald Beard, Tom Brown, Howard Habegger, Harold Olsen, Bob Culbertson, Dick Raby, Ted Hopkins. Second Row: Violet Goldsworthy, Mary Dahl, Martha Brown, Mary Cox, Winnie Mellema, Guyvanna Truman, Esther Alkema, EvaLou Dillon, Marilyn Luce, Delite Lieske, Laura Sikes, Donna Colbert. First Row: Isabel Anderson, Miss Felters, Stan Clark, Miriam Hegle, Dottie Cunningham. The FTA held a Christmas Party and Icrter presented an FTA banquet at which the president of the State Teachers Association was the guest speaker. The monthly meetings of the FTA presents outside speakers and excellent films on the subject of education. eighty-eight MUSIC CLUB The Music Club, which met for monthly meetings presented a number of excellent recitals which were climaxed by the Senior recitals of Wilma Augsburger and Robert Culbertson. The results of long hours of practice and drill were seen and heard at that time. A contest was staged for outstand- ing picaiists with the first prize going to Marlene Short for her superb playing and the second prize to Donna Wright. Third Row: Norm Wingert, Richard Steiner, James Miller, Riley Case, Ray Adams, James Thomas, Dick Turner, Eloise Olcott, Loren Lindholm, Ted Hopkins. Second Row: Donna Wright, Jane Downhour, Joanne Dutro, Elsie Dahl, Ernestine Good, Miriam Hegle, Mary Dahl, Kenna Jean Gager, Marilyn Luce, Kay Brenneman. Front Row: Prof. Redman, Dick Raby, Miss Bothwell, Bob Culbertson, Mary Lee Wilson, Wilma Augsburger, James Glebe, Prof. Pearson. Joyce Malson, Marian Lucht, Wilma Augsburger, Joanne Dutro, Dorraine Snogren. James Robertson, Philip Brown, Prof. Dana Redman, The String Ensemble was a newly formed group this year at Taylor. The group of violinists and celloists presented music at various functions which included the Alumni Banquet and the faculty Christmas Banquet. The melodic harmonies of the seven musicians provided rich enjoyment for their listeners. eighty-nine ,.,«-•-_• - ' -■- ' vT- ai i STANDING: Prof. Elmer Nussbaum, Howard Kilbreath, Bill Coburn, Jerry Close, Dr. Long, Allan Fischer, David Harvey- SEATED: David Frazer, Sarah Andrews, Mary Murphy, Lyle Barrett, Harold Draper. The Science Club Probably one of the most interesting organizations of Taylor ' s campus is the Science Club. The demonstrations and discussions presented at their meetings have been education- al as well as entertaining. One program was on organic evolution. This year the various divisions of the Science Department have each been responsible for a meeting. The Science Club members also took a trip to the Eli Lily Company in Indianapolis. The members are striving to use all the experience and knov ledge which they gained to show forth the greatest of their Omnipotent Creation. DR. CLINTON BUSHEY, in the museum which has been set up in the Administration Building. Eighth Row: Bill Yoder, Jerry Hippensteel, Norm Copley. Seventh Row: Gordon Hansen, Riley Case, Bill Plumb. Sixth Row: Rex Gearhart, Bill Rediger, James Robertson, Rod Liechty, Joe Kerlin, Bob Culbertson, Bernard Starner, Loren Lindholm, Norm Wingert. Fifth Row: Lola Tedrick, Arloeen Williams, Lois Stockman, Ted Hopkins, Howard Mellott, Charles Caddy, Rena Clark, Roselyn Baugh, Marian Lucht. Fourth Row: Marilyn Luce, Shirley Bohleen, Edith Casperson. Third Row: Jo Ann Baucher, lona Amspaugh, Jocmne Dutro. Second Row: Barbara Ellingson, Dorothy Keeler, Wilma Augsburger. First Row: Dorothy Wing, Kay Brenneman, Doris Bauder. A Cappella Choir The A Cappella Choir again this year heralded lorth the praises of God on campus, in surrounding communities, and in neighboring states. Their smiling faces and radiant testimonies as well as their variety of numbers were great blessings to those who heard them. Many student pastors, ministers and Christian organizations have invited the group to present their program, and these invitations have taken them to Ohio and Illinois as well as to various points in Indiana. The choir began their annual two-week tour March 24. This year their itinerary in- cluded concerts in Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, and Missouri. One feature which the choir has appreciated greatly this year is the new set of risers which they have purchased as this year ' s choir project. The 40-voiced choir is directed by Eugene Pearson who returned for his second year at Taylor University. He comes to us well qualified having been a member of the Old Fashioned Revival Hour Choir. No one will ever know the blessings which our choir has meted out as the Lord has spoken through their singing. Undoubtedly, the greatest bless- ing which the choir experiences is that of they themselves being drawn closer to the Lord through their fellowship together and through their singing. ninety-one Robert Duffy, Gordon Nielson, Clifford Close, John Usry, Bob Culbertson, Donna Colbert, Lois Corliss, Ramona Lucht, Geraldine Cook, Lynn Wilson, Doris Spurr, Norm Wingert, Howard Mellott, Bill Rediger, Carolyn Spidel, Riley Case, Ruby Moser, Dick Raby, Ernestine Good, John Petroff, Bradley Duckworth, Prof. Dana Redman, James Miller, Dorraine Snogren, James McCallie. BAND Under the direction of Dana Redman, the Taylor University Band played several concerts which included a broadcast over the Marion station WBAT. They presented an excellent variety of numbers which included selections from Bach to John Philip Sousa ' s famous marches, at a chapel program for all the students. At the intercollegiate games, the pep band aided greatly in boosting the school spirit. The Taylor Band also had the opportunity of en- tertaining the band members from Manchester College at which time the lat- ter presented a concert which v as climaxed with the two bands combining for the finale. ninety-two TBI N ji •3tr- il III I ■ " - " s iwsie: Magee-Wisconsin Dormitory at night ninety-three ninety-four THIRD ROW; Norm Holmskcg, Nelson Price, Gerritt Vandenburg, Gordon Hansen, Walt V anvig, Dick Cesler, Arnold Kamman, Rex Gearhart. SECOND ROW: Noel Spencer, John Usry, Peter Bensen, Paul Scott, Don Jacobsen, Lyle Barrett, Don McFarland, Melvin Shy. FIRST ROW: Walter Chernenko, Bill Coburn, Lyle Dawson, Don Callan, Harvey Her- nandez, David Wheeler, Allan Fischer, Kent Hatfield, Marvin Fisher. FOOTBALL Graduation of men who had played football at Taylor for four years together had dis- astrous results for the 1952 Trojan grid squad. All-conference and All-state quarterback Den Granitz, who was probably the most valuable man lost, took over coaching duties for Tay- lor ' s fifth football season. Led by halfback Don Callan, the Trojans were able to score only three times during the season. Callan scored two of the TD ' s both against Earlham ' s Quakers as Troy was smoth- ered 52-12 at Richmond. End Norman Holmskog carried to paydirt tor the Purple and Gold ' s other touchdown in the Manchester affair. Victory never came to Troy, however, in a single game. Although the ' 52 season was the worst in Taylor football history, this was the first year the Trojans finished in the lower division. This season saw Troy the victims of the HCC as Taylor finished in the cellar. ninety-six High interest in Taylor ' s first spring football session plus appearance of new, experienced men gives premise of improvement of the grid sport in next year ' s Taylor athletic year. Senior guard, Paul Scott from Detroit, Mich- igan, who acted as captain during the season, v as voted the most outstanding lineman by his teammates. Halfback Don Gallon was voted the most valuable back man and also the most valuable player. Taylor ' s starting lineup offensively consisted of Harvey Hernandez at Quarterback, John Usry at Center, Don Gallon and Dave Wheeler at Halfback positions, Joe Hawkins at the Fullback slot, Norm Holmskog and Dick Cesler or Walt Wanvig at Ends, Rex Gearhart and Nathan Price at Tackles, Paul Scott and Don McCluskey at Guards. Coach Odle, James Kintner, Manager, Kea Wright and Forrest Jackson, Co-captains. Coach Don Odle ' s highly-rated Trojans again copped the headlines and successful- ly defended their title as Hoosier College Conference Basketball champions to take their second straight undisputed league crown. The Trojans ' 8 wins — 4 losses record finished them a full game ahead of second place. Manchester and Indiana Cen- tral each finished with a 7-5 mark. Although co-captains Ted Wright and John Bragg were lost through graduation, the Taylcrites gained a prize catch in Jim Sullivan, an all-state high school center from Muncie Central ' s two time state high school winners; also making the first ten were Freshman Nelson Linn from Gas City and John Bulza. These men, along with regulars Forrest Jackson, Howard Habegger, Kenneth Wright and Carl Honaker, ran up seven straight victories as the season opened before Troy went down to Superior State of Wisconsin. Taylor Cagers Take Second Straight Net Crown STANDING: Nelson Linn, Jim Sullivan, Walt Wanvig, Forrest Jackson, Howard Habeg- ger, Norm Holmskog. SEATED: James Kintner, Ken Wright, Don Callan, Coach Odle, Stephen Warden, Allan Benning, Ivan Niswender. ninety-eight Netters Finish With 15-9 Mark Taylor ' s netters started out with a bang and won the ones they had to, to take the conference crown again, but the loss of Trojan Guard Carl Honaker had ef- fect on the Odlemen, who were slow in reorganizing and working in a new man. Honaker, v ho was declared scholastical- ly ineligible, was one of the squad ' s best defensive men and contributed 12 points a game. Don Callan and Nelson Linn interchanged in the vacated guard posi- tion. Taylor lost four games by a total of seven points in a hard luck streak which saw the Trojans upset several times by close scores. Further contributing to loss- es were ankle injuries to Jim Sullivan, and illnesses to Howie Habegger and Forrest Jackson. All in all, however, the schedule was the toughest in Taylor history and the record does not tell the whole story, although the mark was one of the best in the state. Jim Sullivan won the free-throw trophy with a .690 percentage. He also took honors by scoring 17.7 points per game to set a new state record for a college freshman. ninety-nine Forrest Jackson was voted most valuable player for the second year in a row along with all his other honors of the state ' s leading scorer, all-state center, and ail-American candidate. The true spirit of Taylor was seen no better than at the basketball games where the cheerlead- ers, pep band, and students really got behind the team no matter what the score. The truly Christian spirit of team and Taylor spectators was appreciated. Mary Wiley, Carolyn Smith, Bern- ard Storner, Nancy Jacobsen, Marlene Short. Not Pictured: Dave Pelton. one hundred Jack Augustine, Ken Wright, Walt Wanvig, Coach Odle, Nelson Linn, Stephen Warden, Don Callan, Forrest Jackson, Allan Benning, Jack Riggs, Norm Holmskog, Stan Reed. Trojans Take Honors: " Jack " Sets Records Newspaper men had predicted that Taylor would be merely going through a rebuild- ing stage for the season, but Taylor ' s 102-42 opening victory over Tri-State served certain notice that Taylor basketball was still something to shout about. Early wins over V abash, Kentucky State and a terrific showing against big DePaul showed that the Trojans were out to cop further net laurels. One-man laurels and publicity were loaded on Taylor ' s junior center, Forrest Jackson, as the East Gary center smashed the TU school record three times over during the year and went on to set a new all-time season scoring record for Indiana with 625 points to break: Hanover ' s Andy Taff ' s mark of 601. Jack scored 63 points against Huntington to set a new school record. His final average stood at 27.2 for one of the top five in the nation. The Taylor team set a new record with a 115-59 v in over Huntington. Coach Odle, not to be outdone by his charges, climbed into the century win bracket of college net coaches as the season gave him a 101 win total for his career. He was voted Net Coach of the Year in the Hoosier College Conference, one hundred one Coach Oswalt and Harold Olsen, captain Taylor University ' s long-running cross country team experienced a rebuilding year after having finished never lower than second in the conference but still managed to finish out of the cellar by taking sixth place in the HCC meet. Led by Dick Raby of Napoleon, Michigan, the harriers easily finished above Anderson ' s Ravens and narrow- ly were edged by Manchester and Franklin in a gruelling four-mile league meet at Earlham. Raby took 11th place, followed by Olsen who copped 14th in the affair. Duane Bishir led the Tro- jans throughout the season but was able to take only 30th in the HCC meet. Other men placing in order for Troy were, Forrest Jackson, Dick Corliss and Howard Kilbreath. Coach Oswalt mentored the hill- ' n- dalers for this second straight year at the post. Harold Olsen, who captained the 1952 team, was voted the most valuable man trophy by his team- mates. Harriers Take Sixth In Hoosier Conference Howard Kilbreath, Howard Rcss, Harold Ol- sen, Forrest Jackson, Duane Bishir, Coach Os- walt. one hundred two Dick Raby crosses the line for Taylor Taylor ' s track hopes for the 1953 season were bol- stered mainly by the ap- pearance of promising newcomers and under- classmen. Coach Chuck Oswalt could boast only five returning lettermen to rely on this season: Du- ane Bisher, distance man; Harold Olsen, captain and 880 and relay runner; Bob Warton, 440 and re- lay runner; Dave Wheel- er, hurdler; John Wheeler, 880 man. Of these men, Olsen, Warton and Dave Wheeler placed in the Hoosier College Confer- ence meet last season. Newcomers that carry fair school track records along with the veterans gave Taylor hopes of placing in the upper division in HCC this season. Some twenty-two candidates reported for the cinder sport to lead the Purple and Gold in a real building year in a sport that has not been strong at Taylor for some time. Eight meets, including the Rose Relays, the HCC meet and the Big and Little State made up the schedule for the Trojan ovalmen. Track Season Sees Taylor Aim For Upper Division THIRD ROW: Coach Oswalt, Jack Riggs, Riley Case, Don McCluskey, Lyle Fogel, Bob Warton, Howard Kilbreath, Dick Petoskey, Howard Ross, Duane Bishir, Harold Olsen, Lynn Wilson. - ' C one hundred three Seniors Make Up Taylor Golf Team Golf hopes for Taylor in the Hoosier College Confer- ence were shouldered main- ly by Seniors which made up two-thirds of the Trojan squad. The linksmen were out to cop an upper division place in the Hoosier league to maintain their record of past years. Doug Scott, who has been a member of the swingsters for four years, led the Trojans in their 1953 sea- son. Other returners included Neil McDowell, the other veteran senior, and Darwin Nutt. The card included two conference matches, two contests with Ball State and the HCC and Little State meet crt Indiana Central. Racqueteers Have Full HCC Card Taylor ' s racquet-swinging tennismen saw a full six-game schedule with a match with each of the Hoosier College Conference schools for the 1952 season. Unlike other years when a con- ference meet was held, each of the matches counted, and the team with best season record was to be declared conference winner. Senior Don Jacobsen, last season ' s MVP, led Troy on the courts with returning veterans Dave Pelton and Dick Steiner, making up the remainder of the experienced men. The team placed fourth in the HCC. Douglas Scott, Earl Hartman, Neil McDowell, Darwin Nutt, James Beatty Don Jacobsen, Dick Steiner, Dave Pelton one hundred four I?1W7MK r-?S2»I«1K K ' C ar ' Tr ' «!» STANDING: Allan Fischer, Bob Stoker, Kenneth Wright, Harvey Hernandez, Jack Augus- tine, Allan Benning, Stan Reed, Walter Chernenko. SEATED: Norm Holmskog, Nathan Price, Jim Sullivan, C. P. Tarkington, Art Edstrom, Coach Don Granitz. Rise Seen For Baseballers In HCC Coach Don Granitz ' s 1953 baseball charges were out to climb into HCC title contention after finishing in the lower division for the first time last season. The Trojans, who won the championship along with Manchester in 1 950, placed hope in their returning veterans and new fielders and pitchers as the season opened. Harvey Hernandez, right handed pitcher, led the returning veterans to the Taylor base- ball rosters. Other returnees included catcher Jack Augustine; infielders. Ken Wright cmd Bob Stoker; outfielders, Arnie Kamman and Darwin Nutt; and pitcher Rod Liechty. New- comers that showed promise were outfielders, Jim Sullivan of basketball fame; Stan Reed and Art Edstrom, pitchers, and C. P. Tarkington, infielder. The 1953 card included four double headers with two games being played with each conference school. Non-conference encounters included Ball State and Huntington College. Taylor almost copped their second championship but succumbed to two league schools at the end of the season to place third. one hundred five Fourth Row: Dorothy Wing, Marlene Short, Eloise Gerig, Lila Hansen, EvaLou Dillon, Eleanor Fordyce, Lorraine Lindholm, Ramona Lucht, Jane Adams, Carolyn Spidel, Carolyn Simpson, Esther Alkema. Third Row: Ardyce Hoffman, Marian Luce, Delite Lieske, Jo Nemeth, Doris Bauder, Ruth Bodenmiller, Vivian Smith, Carol Herber, Shirley Rediger, Lorena Smith, Jacqueline Reiter, Miriam Hegle, Joy Scholer, Ernestine Good. Second Ro v: Gail Brenneman, Miss Lois Wingert, Marilyn Lavigne, Donna Col- bert, Violet Goldsworthy, Nancy Jacobsen, Donna Nuckols. First Row: Joyce Malson, Carolyn Smith, Donna Wright, Doris Spurr, Pat Sparks, Marilyn Brown, Joyce Bresson, Eileen Fowler, Elsie Dahl, Arlene Wright, Ruby Moser. WAA The Women ' s Athletic As- sociation under the direction of Donna Colbert, President, and Miss Lois Wingert, sponsor, has seen one of its most active, years on our campus. The or- ganization has sponsored the girls ' intramural sports which included basketball, volley ball, tennis, and Softball. The WAA also attended a play day held at Hanover and returned with the top honors of the day. The club has featured sev- eral activities which have in- cluded a party for the T-Qub. They presented an inspiration- al chapel, using a stained glass window effect for a backdrop. It has been the desire of the girls to demonstrate that Chris- tianity is applicable to all areas of our lives and especially to the area of sports. Third Row: Don jacobsen, Warren Johnson, Harold Olsen, Forrest Jackson, Walt Wanvig. Gordon Hansen, Dwight Conrad, Joseph Hawkins. Second Row: Ted Hopkins, Don McCluskey, Walter Chernenko, Dave Pelton, Jack Augustine, Robert Stoker. First Row: Douglas Scott, Don Callan, Howard Habegger, Rex Gearhart. David Wheeler, Coach Don Odle, Ralph Schuster. one hundred six T-CLUB The T-Club, which is an or- ganization of Taylor fellows who have earned letters in in- tercollegiate sports, has been very busy this year. Few real- ize that it is these men who must work out many of the de- tails for Homecoming. They sold concessions at the gomes, sponsored the cheerleaders, provided ushers for Youth Con- ference, and held an all-sports banquet at which time letter awards were made. The T- Club participates in a great variety of sports which includes football, basketball, baseball, cross country, track, golf, and tennis. Throughout their whole program the T-Club makes Christ the supreme Captain of their team. Intramural Program Sees Action-Packed Year High interest was again shown in Taylor ' s intramural athletic program as the program saw numerous sports enthusiasts participate in football, basketball, softball, and table tennis. Junior physical education major, Forrest " Jack " Jackson, was student manager for the 1952- ' 53 intramural program. The Sophomore class started out the year by ccpping the touch foot- ball crown by defeating the other three class teams. The " Sophs " edged out the Junior class for the crown in a rough-and-tumble game. The senior class won the class basketball championship for the fourth year in a row that the class of ' 53 have won the title. The Seniors downed the Freshmen in the title-deciding fray. The commuters won the twelve-team intramural or- ganized team title by defeating the Wisconsin third floor West team in an overtime game 54-47. " Whitey " Hansen and " Hersh " Engebretsen were the favorites to battle it out for the table tennis title again. Hansen defeated Engebret- son for the title last year. The Jun- iors were out to win again in soft- ball, being led by Ivan Niswender, pitcher. one hundred seven Betty Blom, Carolyn Smith, Carol England, EvaLou Dillon, Delite Lieske, Miss Lois Win- gert, Dorothy Burgess, Nancy Jacobsen, Marilyn Lavigne, Marlene Short. Trojanes See Another Successful Year Taylor ' s reputation for good basketball sow no exception in the female sex ' s hard- wood activity as the TU Trojanes rolled on to another victory-studded season. With new coach, Lois Wingert, a Pomona Col- lege graduate, the girls ' net squad defeated such teams as Butler University, Hanover College and Indiana Central, while they lost only to Franklin College in an upset and Kalamazoo in a hard-fought game. The Trojanes carried a roster that had depth in numbers as well as ability. Re- turning veterans that sparked the outfit were, Phly Miller, Eva Lou Dillon, Ncmcy Jacobsen, Donna Colbert, Marilyn Lavigne, Dorothy Burgess, Violet Goldsworthy and Eloise Gerig. Newcomers to the 1953 squad were led by scoring threats Carol " Casey " Eng- land, Marlene Short, and Delite Lieske. The season was highlighted by the Trojanes ' winning of the Hanover basketball play day in the Hanover Gymnasium ever Butler, In- diana University and Hanover College. one hundred eight MAYTAG GYMNASIUM one hundred nine utoapunhs arup The Upland Bank Capital and Surplus $100,000 Public Depository Commercial and Saving Department Safety Deposit Boxes Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Drop in and Be Refreshed (ronins Rexall Drug Store Hartford City, Indiana PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST Upland Sales and Service General Repair Cars — Trucks Tractors Welding Electric Acetylene Auto Parts Norge Appliances T. V. Arvin UPLAND, INDIANA Phone 853 Bob Lees and Ralph Thorne AYALON CAFETERIA Home Cooked Food Phone 2071 GAS CITY Hartley ' s Jewelry No. Side Square Hartford City, Ind. EXPERT Watch Repairing and Engraving BULOVA, GRUEN LONGINE WATCHES DIRECTORY STUDENT BODY Adams, Mis. Charles. Route 3, Celina. Ohio Adams, Ray R., East Springiield, Pennsylvania Ahlgrim, Betty, 4164 Washington St., Gary, Ind. Ahlgrim, Richard R., 4164 Washington St., Gary, Ind. Alkema, Esther D., 907 W. Norton, Muskegon, Mich. Allspaw, Richard H., 264 East Main, Berne, Indiana Amspaugh, lona W.. Route 2, Versailles, Ohio Andersen, Elsie A., 650-45 St., Brooklyn, New York Anderson, Isabel K., PittstO ' wn, New Jersey Andrew, Carl Max, Box 284, Warren, Indiana Andrews, Mildred I., 4259 Niagara, Wayne, Michigan Andrews, Sarah L., 4259 Niagara, Wayne, Michigan Appsey, Isac W., Gold Coast, West Alrica Arthur, Joy E., Route 6, Midland, Michigan Augsburger, Wilma L., Pandora, Ohio Augustine, lack H., East Springfield, Pennsylvania Bailey, Carolyn R., 731 E. Michigan St., Marshall, Mich. Ballinger, Helen E., Box 335, Monroe, Ohio Banks, Claudies D., 722 West 14 St., Marion, Indiana Bantz, Wayne W., Route 4, Hartiord City, Indiana Baker, Irving L., 2456 Sinclair St. Barr, Laurine M., Kellogg, Iowa Barrett, Lyle Dean, Box 228, Dayton, Pennsylvania Barrows, Gordon V., Box 216, Springboro, Pennsylvania Bash, Margaret Ann, Route 2, Forest. Ohio Baucher, Jo Ann, 809 West Logan, Celina, Ohio Bauder, Doris Jean, Portersville, Pennsylvania Baugh, Grace Roselyn, 720 E. Gum St., Evansville, Ind. Beany, Mary Louise, 2154 Margaret St., Columbus, Ohio Beaty, James E., 3901 South Landers, Marion, Indiana Beers, Thomas G., 402 West Seventh, Jamestown, N. Y. Beghtel, Diane M., Box 52, Urbana, Indiana Beghtel, Joan P., Box 52, Urbana, Indiana Benning, Allan H., 43 West Ave., Arkport, New York Benning, Janet T., Route 3, Coshocton, New York Bensen, Peter, 479 54th St., Brooklyn, New York Berry, Beverly, 623 Donald Place, Roselle Park, N. J. Bischofi, Lucille M., 2218 E. Washington, S. Bend, Ind. Bishir, Duane Robert, 1904 W. 9th St., Marion, Ind. Blasdell, Alta M., Route 1, Springfield, New York Blom, Betty M., 15321 Trinity, Detroit, Michigan Bodenmiller, Ruth A., Route 3, Troy, Ohio Bohleen, Shirley A., R.F.D., Chicago City, Minnesota Bredemeier, George P., Keystone, Indiana Brenneman, Audrey K., Portersville, Pennsylvania Brenneman, Gail M., Portersville, Pennsylvania Bresson, Avis Joyce, Rochester, Indiana Brown, Marilyn L., 2252 Auburn, Toledo, Ohio Brown, Mary M., Hilltop, Hollidaysburg, Pennsylvania Brown, Mary R., Kempton, Indiana Brown, Philip L., Kempton, Indiana Brown, Thomas A., Route 3, Louisville, Ohio Brown, Vera K., 2515 Talbott Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Brundage, Raymond H., 23124 Grove St., St. Clair Shores, Michigan Buege, Vivian M., Route 2, Dorr, Michigan Burgess, Dorothy E., 1915 Beam Rd., Columbus, Ind. Bulza, John Jr., 38th Liverpool Rd., Gary, Indiana Caddy, Charles J., 1025 Park Ave., Royal Oak, Mich. Collan, Donald £., Route I, Lawrenceburg, Indiana Camblin, Phyllis S., Route 5, Marion, Indiana Cambridge, Margaret M., Bristol, Vermont Carty, William J., Route 1, Bryant, Indiana Case, Riley B., 709 Hawpatch, LaGrange, Indiana Casperson, Edith E., Lake City, South Dakota Cauble, Kenneth H., Upland, Indiana Cheesman, Nelda Sue, Route 2, Montpelier, Indiana Chernenko, Walter, Route 1, Emmett, Michigan Clark, Rena J., 14626 Herby St., Sherman Oaks, Calif. Clark, Richard D., 419 E. 15th St., Indianapolis, Ind. Clark, Stanley R., 9331 Springfield Blvd., Queens Village, New York Cleveland, Gladys M., 117 Main St., Lake Placid, N. Y. Close, Clifford D., Cando, North Dakota Close, Gerald A., Cando, North Dakota Cobbs, Ernest L., Route 3, Decatur, Indiana Coburn, Rosalyn E., Latimer, Iowa Coburn, William Jr., Latimer, Iowa Cochran, Lloyd E., Route 1, Redding, Iowa Colbert, Donna M., Route 3, Bluffton, Indiana Conrad, Dwight E., 815 West South St., Arkon, Ohio Cook, Geraldine L., Box 676, Edmore, Michigan Cooper, Gary C, 933 Scott, Flint, Michigan Copley, Norman C, 641 Clemmer Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Corliss, Lois E., 201 State St., Hart, Michigan Corliss, Richard L., 826 North Taylor Ave., Oak Park, IlL Cox, Mary Louise, 404 Mt. Vernon, Royal Oak, Mich. Crab, Glen E., 1624 So. Vernon, South Bend, Indiana Crandall, Patricia R., 38 Earless Ave., Old Bridge, N. J. Crockett, Paul F., Route 1, McClure, Ohio Crum, Forest, 302 East 6th St., Alexandria, Indiana C ulbertson, Robert E., 402 East 30th, Marion, Indiana Cummingham, Dottie U., Route 5, Anderson, Indiana Cummings, Walter D., Route 1, Waynesfield, Ohio Dahl, Elsie, Stoney St., Shrub Oak, New York Dahl, Mary Eloise C, Montague, Michigan Dakin, Helene H., Route 2, Midland, Michigan Danner, Frances A., 307 W. Morrison, Frankfort, Ind. Darling, Lawrence E., 1321 Washington, Grand Haven, Michigan Dawson, Lorett F., St. Anthony, North Dakota Dawson, Lyle Luther, St. Anthony, North Dakota DeLong, Lloyd O., 121 N. Brownell St., Chillicothe, O. DeLong, LeRoy J., Route 1, Auburn, Indiana Detamore, Demona J., Upland, Indiana Deyo, Miriam R., 272 West Sinclair, Wabash, Indiana Dick, Lilah J., Munich, North Dakota Dillin, EvaLou, 320 Maple St., Friend, Nebraska Dodge, Betsey E., 18 Russell St., Medford, Massachusetts Dodge, Faith L., 18 Russell St., Medford, Massachusetts Donker, Barbara A., 221 Whltcomb, Kalamazoo, Mich. Downhour, Ellen J., Marion, Indiana Draper, Harold W., 6 Wilbur Place, Bellmire, N. Y. Drickey, Charles A., Bristow, Nebraska Duckworth, Barbara M., 405 North Almont Ave., Imlay, Michigan one hundred thirteen First Baptist (liurdi BEST WISHES TO " O magnify the Lord with me, and let us exalt His name together. " TAYLOR Psalm 34:3 UNIVERSITY GAS CITY INDIANA the Marion Hardware Co. — Est. 1894 — BOWMAN Corner Fifth and Washington MARION, INDIANA CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. Phones 1566 - 1567 YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED 1127 South Branson Street TO VISIT OUR STORE MARION. INDIANA Baked Goods ALL VARIETIES CALL Upland Baking Co. PHONE 382 TRY OUR TASTY ROLLS UPLAND INDIANA Duckworth, Bethony L., 405 North Almont Ave., Imlay, Michigan Duckworth, Bradley L., 405 North Almont Ave., Imlay, Michigan Duiiy, Robert A., 131 Douglas St., Chillicothe, Ohio Dutro, Patricia J., Route 1, Eaton, Indiana Eddy, Dorothy B., 2218 Bladed Ave., Flint. Michigan Edstrom, Nels A., 256 Fairmount, Jamestown, N. Y. Ellingson, Barbara L., Edgeley, North Dakota Ellis, David R.. 420 North Monroe, Hartford City, Ind. Engebretson, Herschell O., Lyons, Ohio England, Carol M., 1439 Elizabeth, Marinette, Wisconsin Epp, Gladys K., Ml. Lake, Minnesota Ericson, Jane, 8530 South Throop, Chicago, Illinois Fahl, Kenneth £., Box 24, Uniondale, Indiana Fahrenholz, William L., 243 W. Main, New Lebanon, O. Felder, Alice I., Kewanna, Indiana Field, Lewis Jr., Churdon, Iowa Fischer, Allan G., 184 Catherine St., Stolen Island, N. Y. Fisher, Evelyn P., Box 503, West Unity, Ohio Fisher, Marvin £., 534 N. Livingston, Indianapolis, Ind. Fitch, Betty Lou, Arnolda St., Indionapolis, Indiana Fletcher, Palsy L., 1606 Jefferson, Marion, Indiana Fogel, Lyle R., P. O. 158, Des Lacs, North Dakota Fordyce, Eleanor L., Farwell, Michigan Fordyce, Martha G., Farwell, Michigan Fowler, Ruby Eileen, Route 1, Normal, Illinois Frase, Stuart, East Eden Rd., Hamburg, New York Froutschy, June E., Route 2, Dover, Ohio Frazer, David F., 1020-18th St., Columbus, Ohio Gager, Kenna Jean, Carson City, Michigan Gangel, Kenn R., Hotel Spencer, Marion, Indiana Gearhart, Rex N., 8035 Covunna, Flint, Michigan Gentile, Ruth M., 49 Counsbury Ave., Walerbuxy, Conn. Gerig, Eloise J., Route 2, Woodburn, Indiana Gerow, Mary A., 40 Glen Byron, Nyack, New York Gibson, Theresa D., Matthews, Indiana Glebe, James T., Gaines, Michigan Goldsworthy, Violet, Route 1, Eugene, Oregon Good, Ernestine E., Mulvane, Kansas Gordinier, Barbara L., 14381 Auburn, Detroit, Mich. Gries, Geraldine J., Route 4, Fremont, Ohio Griffith, Marjory E., 526 South Main St., Kenton, Ohio Habegger, Art D., 305 Dearborn, Berne, Indiana Habegger, Howard, 518 High, Beme, Indiana Hankins, Robert G., Route 1, Delphi, Indiana Hansen, Gordon D., 35 First Ave., Westwood, N. J. Hansen, Lila J., Route 1, Franks ville, Wisconsin Harper, Rosemary, 424 North 3rd St., Cambridge, Ohio Hartman, E. Earl, Geneva, Indiana Harvey, David A., 24 Tommuck La., Stamford, Conn. Hatfield, Garry K., 2118 Sunnyside Drive, Elkhart, Ind. Hawkins, Joseph E., 1018 Race St., Marion, Indiana Hayden, Martha A., 512 W. Logan St., Tecumseh, Mich. Hegle, Miriam R., Route 4, Napoleon, Ohio Herber, Carol R., Box 277, Upland, Indiana Hernandez, Harvey H„ 172 Stevens, Cenlerville, Calif. Heilborn, Chester R., 1313 King, Saginaw, Michigan Hess, Dave D., 1049 Rushleigh Rd., Cleve. Hts., Ohio Hesse, William E., 501 E. Washington St., Hartford City, Indiana Hiatt, Dorothy J., Route 1, Yorktown, Indiana High, Ralph R., Route 1, Marion, Indiana Hinds, Louie H. Jr., Route 1, Oxford, Ohio Hippensteel, Jerry L., 336 Walnut St., Wabash, Indiana Hirschy, Roger E., 217 Van Buren St, Berne, Indiana Hoffman, Ardyce E., Menden, Nebraska Hohnskog, Norman, 1859 South 6th St., Concord, Calif. Homewood, Marjorie, Strawberry Point, Indiana Hoover, Naomi H., 400 Franklin St., Hartford City, Ind. Hopkins, Theodore M., Route 2, Lansing, Michigan Hovda, Barbara A., Box 405, Butte, Nebraska Hund, Esther M., 129 ' 2 Main St., Marine City, Mich. Hunter, Willetta R., Route 6, Muncie, Indiana Iha, Kazue S., Box 142, Koloa, Kauai, Hawaii Jacobsen, V. Donald, 25 South Dr., Hastings-On-Hudson, New York Jacobsen, Nancy R., 25 South Dr., Hastings-On-Hudson, New York Jackson, Forrest G., Chalmers, Indiana Jennings, Mary Alice, Route 4, Winchester, Indiana Johnson, Albert, 1322 Caroline, Pekin, 111. Johnson, Cameron W., Sherwood, North Dakota Johnson, Florence M., Indian Knoll Rd., West Chicago, Illinois Journell, John D., Route 5, Marion, Indiana Justice, G. Carmen, Upland, Indiana Kamman, Arnold R.. 16 East Parkway, Hamburg, N. Y. Keeler, Dorothy M., 1223 A. W. Walker, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Kerlin, Joseph C, Route 6, Anderson, Indiana Kilbreath, Howard W., 245 West 5th St., Imlay, Mich. Klntner, James W„ Elwood, Indiana Kirsch, Elmer, 520 Green Bay Ave., Oconto Falls, Wisconsin Kleinhen, G. Frederick, Route 7, Defiance, Ohio Klipfel, Alden D., Cando, North Dakota Lake, Curt, Stiasburg, Virginia Lannerd, Betty Jo, Route 2, New Castle, Indiana Lantz, James E., Route 1, Grabill, Indiana Laniz, Lowell F., Greenville, Ohio Lantz, Phyllis A., Route 1, Grabill, Indiana Lavigne, Marilyn E., 4870 Nottingham, Detroit, Mich. Le Mare, Eugene V., 1335 Plaerfield, LaGronge, Ind. LeShana, Dave C, 17 School St., Lebanon, New York LeShana, Rebecca A., 422 W. Livingston St., Celina, O. Lesher, Daniel H., Upland, Indiana Liechty, Roderick L., West Water St., Berne, Indiana Lieske, Delite C, Route 1, Oak Harbor, Ohio Lightbody, Vonda M., 41 5 Jonesville, Montpelier, Ohio Lindell, Virginia C, Russell, Pennsylvania Lindholm, Lorrain H., Ortonville, Minnesota Lindholm, Loren H., Ortonville, Minnesota Lininger, Ruth A., Parker, Indiana Linn, Nelson E., 114 West So. St., Gas City, Indiana Lucas, Patsy J., 3020 Omaha, Middletown, Ohio Luce, Marilyn J., 230 Brooklyn Rd., Napoleon, Michigan Lucht, Marian L., Osseo, Minnesota Lucht, Ramona C, Osseo, Minnesota Lungren, Marvin, Redding, Iowa one hundred fifteen Upland Methodist Cliurcii " I was glad when they said unto me, Let us go into the House of the Lord. " —Psalm 122:1 OLLIE ' S MODERN PURE OIL STATION Tires — Tubes — Accessories Battery Service — Lubrication Light Mechanical Work The Station with the Largest Student Trade Monahan Clievrolet Sales New and Used Cars General Repair On All Makes UPLAND. INDIANA HARTFORD HARDWARE GIFTS and ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES TRAVLER TELEVISION HARTFORD CITY, INDIANA THE UPLAND INSURANCE AGENCY GENERAL INSURANCE Upland, Indiana Phone 333 Ljatei of fflcit ' ion Fashionable Apparel for Women LINGERIE - ACCESSORIES - READY-TO-WEAR PHONE 270 115 W. Third St. HENDEY ' S Complete Artists Supplies Department Oil and Water Colors, Brushes, Papers and Boards CAMERA DEPARTMENT Cameras - Films - Photo Papers and Chemicals . " SOS S. Washington Street MARION INDIANA COMPLIMENTS of RUSSELL ' S DEER CREEK DAIRIES, INC. Grade " A " Milk Products MARION - HARTFORD CITY Malson, Joyce A.. 1301 S. Gallatin, Marion, Indiana Marker, Bernadine, Upland, Indiana McAdam, Alfred E., 633 N. Main, Palmer, Mossachuselts McCallie, James D., 1110 Edgewood Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana McCluskey, Donald G., R.F.D., Capoc, Michigan McDowell, Neil H., 497 Arthur St., Pontiac, Michigan McElwain, James K., R.F.D., New Castle, Pennsylvania McFarland, Don P., 1087 Sunset Blvd., Mansfield, Ohio McNeil. D. Elaine. 1040 S. Van Dyke. Bad Axe. Mich. McNeil, Virginia G.. 1040 S. Van Dyke. Bad Axe.. Mich. Meacham, Walter M.. Downing, Wisconsin Meier, Max E., Edgeley, North Dakota Mellema, Winnie, 857 Albemarle, St. Paul 3. Minn. Mellott, Howard V.. Route 5, Muncie, Indiana Miller, Frederick D., Russell, Minnesota Miller, James L., Pandora. Ohio Minnick, Edmund W., 205 Second St., Wilburton. Penn. Minnick, Martha, Monroeville, Indiana Mujazake, Mary S., 1655 Sakurayama, Zushi, Japan Moore, Bruce E., 537 Russell Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind. Moore, Joyce C. Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Morgan, Robert J., 3717 Sheppord St., Brentwood. Mary- land Moser, Ruby A.. Route 1, Berne, Indiana Mourlam, Richard D., Route 3, Clarion, Iowa Murphy, Floyd A., 3424 Tilden St., Brentwood, Maryland Murphy, Jesse C. 3424 Tilden St., Brentwood. Maryland Murphy, Mary E., Route 3, Greenville, Ohio Meyer, Richard L., Box 15, Upland, Indiana Neese, Maynard L., Bagley, Iowa Nemeth, Josephine A., Munson Rd., Mentor, Ohio Nielsen, Gordon E.. 1304 North 54th St., Milwaukee, Wisconsin Niswander, Robert L., 11328 Strasburg Rd.. Erie. Mich. Nuckols, Donna J., Route 1, Ridgeville, Indiana Nutt, Darwin H., 2435 S. Fairmont. Dearborn, Mich, O ' Brien, Gerald, 138 Poppy St.. Monrovia, Colorado Oliver, James H.. Route 2. Spa, New York Olcott, Eloise M., 321 Fisher Ct.. Mishawaka, Ind. Olsen, Harold C, 140 East Marion, Elkhart, Ind. Onstott. Robert L., 206 Antwerp Dr., Hicksville, Ohio Osbom, Phyllis L., 315 South, Grand Ledge, Michigan Osterwind, Edward M., Richardton, North Dakota Owen, Barbara E., Route 2. Owosso, Michigan Palmer, Janet H., 3348 Harber, Detroit, Michigan Parks, Everett E.. 2303 West 8th St.. Marion, Indiana Parks, Colon E., Upland, Indiana Paterson, George R., 169 Ardmore, Ferndale, Michigan Peaslee, Martha E., Choluleca D. D., Rep. Honduras, Central America •■ Peck, Donna J.. Flanagan. Illinois Pelton, G. David, 914 West Paterson, FUnt, Michigan Penhorwood, Marion A., West Mansfield, Ohio Petoskey, Richord, 1418 Warwick, Line Park, Michigan Petroff, John N.. 3741 Madison, Gary, Indiana Phillippe, David E., 20 Stanley Rd., Allahabad, India Phillippe, Joanna R., 20 Stanley Rd., Allahabad 7, U. P., India Phillips, Donald H., 1935 Spring Valley Rd.. Pitts- burgh, Pennsylvania Phillips, Phyllis J., 110 North King Ave., New Castle, Pennsylvania Pickering, Mrs. William, 2604 21st Ave., Rock Island. 111. Pickering. William. 1705 Haryard Drive. Louisville, Ky. Plumb, William I., 106 Erie Ave., Barringlon, N. J. Plummer, Rose M., Route 6, Marion, Indiana Porter, Dorothy J., 1018 North Main St., Dayton, Ohio Price, Nelson M., Route 6, Mansfield, Ohio Price, Nathan E.. Route 6. Manslield. Ohio Priming, Fred W„ S. Villa Ave., Elmhurst, III. Raby. Richard H.. Norwell. Michigan Rediger, Shirley A., 1723 Meharry St.. Lafayette. Ind. Rediger. William L., Route 2. Lafayette, Indiana Reece, Joe W., 410 North 12th St., New Castle, Indiana Reed, Stanley M., Lafayette, Ohio Reichelt, Iris D., 222 Lincoln Ave.. Union. N. J. Reiter. Jacqueline R.. 2635 Farwell, Chicago, III. Richmond. Larry M., 621 Stone St., Flint, Mich. Rickner, Ralph, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Riggs, Gene E.. Golf Club Road, Anderson, Ind. Riggs, Jack R., 1227 Monroe Ave., Huntington, W. Vir. Robb. Harold P., Warsaw, New York Roberts, Jimmie J., 617 Ely St., Kennewick, Washington Robertson, Charlotte M., Box 153, Cando, North Dakota Robertson, James M., Route 2, Fremont, Michigan Roemmich, Willie O., Steele, North Dakota Rook, Wallace R., 1519 Jelfras Ave. Rose, Howard J., 39 North Hampton, Buffalo, N. Y. Ross, Kenneth E., Hartford City, Indiana Saiki. Jeanne T., 807 Oakland, Madison, Wisconsin Schindler, Jean E., 613 N. Kalamazoo, Marshall, Mich. Schmidt, Dale L., 104 W.S.C, Gas City, Indiana Scholer, Joy F., 560 Carpenter, Columbus, Ohio Schuster, Ralph E., Friend, Nebraska Scott, Douglas, 1022 Jefferson Ave.. Huntington, W. Vir. Scott, Paul H., Jonesboro, Indiana Sharp, Jacqueline, Pekin, Indiana Sheetz. Dorothy A., 739 Park Ave.. Collingwood, N. J. Shelley. Eleanor J., 75 Summit Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Shervy, Roy, 1201 North 6th St.. Superior, Wisconsin Short, Marlene J., Stryker, Ohio Shy, Melvin L., 2023 Huizen, Grand Rapids, Michigan Sikes, Laura M., 173 Military Rd., Buffalo, New York Simpson, Carolyn R.. 411 South Randolph, Garrett, Ind. Smith, Arlene A., 3018 Ninth St., Washington, D. C. Smith, Carolyn M., Harrison, Ohio Smith, Clifford C, Route 1, Lagro, Ind. Smith, Evelyn L., Box 216, Springboro, Pennsylvanio Smith, Lorena F.. 8 North Alexander, Danville, lU. Smith, Vivian M., 611 Clinton, Kalamazoo, Michigan Snell, Mariorie L., 308 State St., Hart, Michigan Snogren, Dorraine S., 215 South Erie St., Bav City. Mich. Snyder, Phyllis J., Route 1. Adrian, Michigan Soldner, Kathryn F.. Route 1, Berne, Indiana Sollenberger, Doris N., 517 W. Conger, Hartford City, Indiana Somers, George E., Route 2, Elsie, Michigan Somers, Howard, Saginaw, Michigan Sparks, Patricia L., 108 West Houston, Garrett, Ind. one hundred seventeen Congratulations to the CLASS OF 1953 THE ECHO Taylor ' s Student Newspaper Ballinger ' s Department Store Maybe We Have It — Try Us and See Upland Indiana BROWN -TRUEBLOOD CLEANERS - LAUNDERERS Exclusive Users of Nationally Advertised Sanitone Drv Cleaning " Ivory -Washed Laundry Service " Campus Agents: DAVE ZEHR Phone oH ' i Collect MARY BROWN Marion, Ind. The Model Venetian Blind Co. Window Shades — Venetian Blinds Draperies — Linoleum — Carpeting 209 S. Washington St. MARION Compliments Universal Electric Co. Inc. MARION INDIANA Compliments of UPLAND GRAIN CO. Phone 41 UPLAND INDIANA Compliments of MARION TMUSIC HOUSf. 307 - 09 So. Boots MARION, IND. Phone 526 Compliments of DIANA DRESS SHOP 112 E. 4th St. Phone 5553 MARION, IND. for dependable service HOOSIER PETE GAS and GROCERIES HARTFORD CITY, INDIANA LESTER CALE Dealers in POULTRY - EGGS We have dressed poultry and graded eggs at all times. HARTFORD CITY, INDIANA CURLEE Suits — Topcoats — Sportcoats GAS CITY INDIANA BRUNTS RANCH HOUSE Spencer, Noel V., Bois D ' Arc, Michigan Spidel, Carolyn J., First St., Upland. Ind. Sprunger, Hugh D., 355 Compromise, Berne, Ind. Spurr, Doris E., 6147 Cleveland. Gary, Ind. Starkweather, Chass. Memphis. Michigan Starner. Bernard. Box 639. Tuscaloosa. Alabama Steiner. larvis L.. Route 2. Geneva. Ind. Steiner. Richard L.. 817 West Franklin. Berne. Ind. Stockman. Lois I.. 24 North Brownell. Chillicothe. Ohio Stoker, Robert T.. East Springfield. Pennsylvania Stubbs. Paul E.. Route 1. Harrod. Ohio Sullivan, lames V., 508 East 2nd St.. Muncie, Indiana Summers, John F., 514 West Comm., Hartiord City, Ind. Tedrick, Lola M., 2330 Morse Rd., Columbus, Ohio Terrell, John R., Route 1, New Lebanon, Ohio Thamer, Barbara A.. Box 120. Grasslake. Michigan Thomas. Evangeline E.. Route 3. Marion. Indiana Thomas. lesse J.. 322 S. State. Greentield. Indiana Thomas. Ruth J.. 3310 Oriole. Louisville. Kentucky Tidgwell. Robert. 162 Quimby Ave.. Trenton. N. J. Tieszen, Leona A., Mt. Lake, Minnesota Todd, John E., 26 Harrison Ave., Cleves, Ohio Townsend, Ronald D., 618 leflerson, Berne, Ind. Trout, William B.. Route 1. Van Buren. Indiana True. Wendell C. 2144 Selim. Cincinnati. Ohio Truman. Guyvanna L.. 4734 Orion. Sherman Oaks. Cal. Turner. Richard A.. Route 4. Caro. Michigan Unkenholz. Marion L.. Route 3. Mandan. North Dakota Usry. John S.. 805 McConald Ave.. Charlotte, N. Car. Vass, Calvin R., 1024 Silver St.. New Albany. Ind. Von DeLinde, Mary E.. 1493 Reaney. St. Paul. Minn. Walston, Patricia A.. Route 2 Wanvig. Walter L.. North Middletown Rd.. New City, New York Warburton, Alice M., 812 South 16th St., Newark, N. J. Warden, Stephen D., 800 Shumphrey, Oak Park, IlL Warlon, Robert A., 5966 Ridge Rd., Parma, Ohio Watkins, Florence S., Box 18, Upland, Indiana Weedon, Margaret A., Harrison St., Jonesburg, N. J. Weiss, James Dewey, Imlay City, Michigan Weiss, Sara A., Imlay City, Michigan Welsh, Gerald L., R. 5, Mt. Pleasant, Michigan Well, Thomas A., 2577 McMicken, Cincinnati, Ohio Wheeler, David A., Route 1, Allegany, New York Wheeler, John C, Route 1, Allegany, Ne w York Whiteley, Charles M., Route 4, Lebanon, Ind. Wiley, Mary J., 91 Lowell Rd., Kenmore, New York Milks, Donald E., 25 Thatcher Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Williams, Arloean A., Cando, North Dakota Williamson, Marilyn J., Braddyville, Iowa Wilson, Dwight T., 2718 South Adams, Marion, Ind. Wilson, Lynn H.. Clinton, Michigan Wilson, Mary L., 300 North State, New Ulm, Minn. Wing, Dorothy L., 23 College St., Sowanda, N. Y. Wingert, Norman O.. Upland, Indiana Wolfe, Alicejean, Markle, Indiana Wood, Paul E.. 623 Hazel Ave., Lima, Ohio Wright. Arlene A., Franklin, Vermont Wright, Donna F., Route 1, Fountain City, Indiana Wright, Kenneth A., Upland. Indiana Wright, Lloyd M., Route 2, New Albany, Indiana Wright, Morton M., 2500 S. A. St., Elwood, Indiana Wright, Robert D., Hartford City, Indiana Wyant, Rachel L., Lapel, Indiana Yewey, Theodore L., Route 4, Celina, Ohio Zehr, David V., Gridley, Illinois FACULTY, STAFF, AND MAINTENANCE EMPLOYEES Alexander, Pearl, Union City, Ind. Andrews, Jennie E., 806 Chuton St., Charles City, la. Ayres, Burt W., Taylor University. Upland, Ind. Borr, Laurine, Kellogg, Iowa Beghtel, Joan, Urbana, Indiana Benning, Mrs. Janet, R. D. 3, Cohocton, New York Benson, Mrs. M., Brooklyn, N. Y. Bergwall. Evan H.. Taylor University. Upland, Ind. Bixel, Ruth, Pandora, Ohio Bothwell, Theodora, Troy, Pennsylvania Bragg, Mell, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Buckner, Elsa, R. Route 1, Leesburg, Ind. Buifum, Mary S., LeRoy, Iowa Bushey, Clinton J., Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Charbonnier, James, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Cole, Carol, Upland, Ind, Cross, Hildreth, 3420 Cambridge Rd., Detroit 21, Mich. Cummings, Ralph R., Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Cunningham, Carl, Marion, Ind. Draper, Olive May, 1211 So. Second St., Upland, Ind. Eberhard, Daniel, R. Route 2, Marion, Ind. Felter, Maude E., Fayette, Iowa Furbay, Betty, 14524 Novara, Detroit 5, Mich. Good, Wally, Taylor University, Upland, Ind, Granitz, Donald, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Berber, Ida L., Box 277, Upland, Ind. Hilbish, Florence, First St., Upland, Ind. Hislop, Aleen, 49 Larchmont Road, Buffalo 14, N. Y. Holcombe, Miss, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Hoakenson, Mrs., Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Hutsinpiller. Ross. R. Route 1, Upland, Ind. Joiner, Ronald E., 212 No. Chestnut St., Hammond, Louisiana Keller, Paul D., Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Kelly, Roberta, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Kessler, Roberta, 80 No. Ardmore Rd., Columbus. Ohio Cline. Virginia. Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Lewis, Jane, Box 52, Urbana, Ind. Long, Walter S., 225 East Jewell, Salina, Kansas Meeks, Alvin, Upland, Ind. Meeks, Martha. Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Nussbaum, Elmer, Monroe, Ind. Odle, Bonnie, Upland, Ind. Odle, Don J., Upland, Ind. Olson. Grace. Taylor University. Upland. Ind. Oswalt. Charles, Upland. Ind. Oswalt. Rosellen, Upland. Ind. Patton. Jack. Taylor University. Upland. Ind. one hundred nineteen ENROLL NOW! T ' if I Prepare for the Work of God by Studying the Word of God at Moody Bible Institute! FALL SEMESTER begins September 9 Get your application in early! CHOOSE FROM EIGHT BASIC COURSES: Gen en 1 1 Bible Christian Education Christian Education — Jeirish Missions Missionary Missionary Technind Pastors Course Sacred Music Music At MBI you ' ll rii joy true fellowship with a large faculty, who devote all of their time to the task of training young people for Christian service. As a member of a remarkable Christian community, you ' ll feel that your individual progress and spiritual growth is a matter of concern to every employee in the Institute family. You ' ll find a thousand other young people in the student body from churches all over America. Moody ' s tuition-free courses provide an excellent knowledge of the entire Bible. They ' re plaiuied to ground you firmly in the fundamental doctrines of the Christian faith, and — because MBI stresses " doing " as well as " hearing " the Word — to give you the best possible experience in personal soul-winning and practical Christian work. Students use the vast Chicago area with its many churches and institutions as a clinical laboratory to obtain valuable experience. WRITE TODAY for picliirp book and free calalof . Address Office of Admissions. INTKRDKNOMINATIONAl K VANtiKLlSTIC. Moody Bible Institute 820 North LaSalle Street, Chicago 10, Illinois Dr. William Culbertson, president Dr. S. Maxwell Coder, dean ACCHEDITED IN COLLEGIATE DIVISION BY ACCREDITING ASSOCIATION OF BIBLE INSTITUTES AND BIBLE COLLEGES Whatever your choice of vocation, you ' ll be able to serve Christ better after you ' ve been TRAINED FOR THE JOB OF CHRISTIAN LIVING at ii|! Pearson, Eugene, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Phillips, B. H., 129 S. W. " B " St.. Gas City. Ind. Phillips, Eber, Hartlord City, Ind. Rayle, Lucia, Pine Village, Ind. Rediger, Dr. M., Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Redman, Dana L.. 202 W. leiierson St., Casey, 111. Rosenberger, H. E., Upland. Ind. Schellhase, Dr., Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Sine, Mrs., Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Somers, Howard, 1816 West Michigan, Saginaw, Mich. Spiedel, Mrs., Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Sprunger, Rose Mary, Bijrne, Ind. Thomas, Mary, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Thompson, W. Ralph, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Valberg, Julius J., Second and Reade St., Upland, Ind. Wingert, Eunice Mrs., Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Wingert, Lois, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Wood, Beverly, 1st and Joyce Sts., Upland, Ind. Yoder, Paton, West Wright St., Campus Zart, Harold, Campus Lewis, Warren, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. McLennan, Ross, Winona Lake, Ind. Neese, Janet, Begley, la. Nutt, Barbara, 24355 Fairmont, Dearborn, Mich. Saliba, Tammer, Taylor University Salter, Stanley, 1st and Joyce St., Upland, Ind. Terrell, Joanne, R. R. 1, Lebanon, Ohio Thompson, Joe, Taylor University, Upland, Ind. one hundred twenty-one THE FRIENDS CHURCH The Freshman Class Congratulates You is a good place to worship The Class of ' 53 " Come thou with us, and we will do thee good. " Numbers 10:29 Holding forth the Word of Life Phil. 2:16. JOSEPH E. WATKINS, Pastor The Little Church with the CLASS OF ' 56 - BIG Welcome Jack Riggs, Pres. ■ DEERWOOD Compliments The Name Signifying QUALITY FOODS Idyl Wyld Roller Palace The Bluffton Grocery offers you a clean Fort Wayne, Ind. respectable place to play Compliments " On The Square Since 1903 " JOHNSON INSURANCE Freel Mason Drug Co. AGENCY C. B. McDoNOUGH 208 Iroquois Building Marion, Indiana Lester Metcalf Pharmacists North Side of Square, MARION, IND. Best Auto Insurance Sold Phones 3954 - 3454 A. D. Freese Sons Printers - Publishers UPLAND, INDIANA Clement Oil Co. Phone 3304 3304 S. Washington MARION INDIANA SAND STONE GRAVEL J. K. STONE GRAVEL INC. Route 2 Muncie Phone 3-2682 Muncie, Indiana Eaton Phone 3231 COMPLIMENTS Millon ' s Men ' s Wear MARION, INDIANA TOBEY ' S RESTAURANT Specializing in Home Cooked Foods Good Steak - Short Orders 24-Hour Service HARTFORD CITY Phone 132 ALMA PATTON SHOP Spencer Hotel Bldg. MARION INDIANA Roger s CREDIT JEWELERS AND CLOTHIERS 311 So. Adams St., MARION, IND. SHOP AT THE HAT BOX Exclusive Fashions MARION INDIANA WESTERN EVANGELICAL SEMINARY An Interdenominational Graduate School of Theology Offering the BD Degree. 7 full time and 3 part time members of the Faculty and Administration DR. KENNETH P. WESCHE Dean and Registrar DR. PAUL P. PETTICORD President 4200 S. E. Jennings Avenue PORTLAND 22, ORGEON Compliments of INDIANA « MICHIGAN ELECTRIC COMPANY HARTFORD CITY INDIANA CONGRATULATIONS ! From NEEDHAM « SON Funeral Directors and Ambulance Service MARION INDIANA LANGUAGE CLUB — Faith Dodge, President " Sir v e would see Jesus. " . JoHN 12:21 LEIALOKE SOCIETY — Esther Hund, President " Think on these things. " PhilippiANS 4:8 SCIENCE CLUB — Harold Draper, President " Lo 1 am Tvith ou alwa]) even unto the end of the Tvorld. Matthew 28:20 W.A.A. " For ije are bought with a price: therefore glorify Cod in your body ... " I CORINTHIANS 6:20 THALOS " Know Thyself " Compliments of THE MAIN DRIVE IN Just over the Bridge GAS CITY INDIANA Jones Funeral Home 24-Hour Ambulance Service Phone 283 UPLAND GRADUATING STUDENTS particularly will want to keep up reading Christian literature. THE SUNDAY SCHOOL TIMES contains just the diversified reading you need, including helps on the International Uniform Sunday School Lesson. Special short term offer — 18 weeks for $1. THE SUNDAY SCHOOL TIMES CO. 325 North Thirteenth Street PHILADELPHIA 5, PA. COLUMBIA BIBLE COLLEGE COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA Bible-centered curriculum and essential liberal arts courses. 4-year degree of B.A. in Biblical Education. Graduate School of Missions granting B.D. and M.A. in Biblical Education degrees. No tuition, moderate expenses. DR. G. ALLEN FLEECE President Congratulations Class of ' 53 Redmond Drug HARTFORD CITY INDIANA MILLER MOTOR SALES All Cars Serviced and Work Guaranteed UPLAND INDIANA PHI ETA CHI KAPPA Faith The Golden Kev " Call unto me and I will show thee great and mighty things which thou knowest not. " Jeremiah 33:3. BLUE RIBBON PIE KITCHEN ' S, INC. Indiana ' s Largest Pie Bakers 202 East Washington Avenue SOUTH BEND, INDIANA AL PETE, INC. WHOLESALE MEATS 2100 East Willard Street MUNCIE, INDIANA Phone 2-6307 Just Off Press HEADLINES by Edward C. Kurtz Author of " And Behold the Camels were Coming " It is the most convincing presentation of the trustworthiness of Scripture we have ever seen. Every stepping-stone of thought is laid by the WORD OF GOD, continuously quoted with expositional dexterity. Devotional, ex- pository, prophetic, prodigious research, stag- gering contrasts, logic, pathos and humor — are all here in fascinating reading. The WORD x-rays and plumbs the depths of things hap- pening, and reads aright the symptoms of the Age. It puts Time ' s puzzling pieces where God is putting them in the weaving of His resplendent Tapestry. 288 PAGES Size 614 x 7» 2 inches Durable Cloth Binding Price, postpaid — $3.00 UNION GOSPEL PRESS Box 6059 CLEVELAND 1, O. COMPLIMENTS of BETMUR STEEL CORPORATION 15843 Second Blvd. DETROIT 3. MICHIGAN THE PROGRESS LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS " AT YOUR SERVICE " Monday - Thursday Hartford City - - Phone 255 Your Campus Representatives RILEY CASE DICK STEINER UPLAND BARBER « BEAUTY SHOP We Appreciate Your Patronage Taylor Students and Faculty Prop. — Gale and Gladys Clark Post Office Building Phone 72 May God ' s richest blessing accompany the members of the CLASS OF ' 53 as they find their places of service in the world ' s harvest fields. CLASS OF ' 54 John Wheeler, Pres. Willman Lumber Company, Inc. FRIENDLY BUILDING ADVICE Let Us Estimate Your Job Phone 21 1 Upland or Phone 39 Hartford City SEAL-O-SAN Americas Finest Floor Finish Manufactured by HUNTINGTON LABORATORIES, INC. Huntington, Indiana B. W. Brown, Representative BAINBRIDGE PRINTING B OFFICE SUPPLIES Globe- Wernicke Equipment Everything for the Office Phone 31 214 East Second St. MARION CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY A graduate school for Bible-believing young people offering A thorough preparation for a fruitful ministry 1500 E. Tenth Ave. DENVER 18, COLO. Carey S. Thomas, Pres. Vernon C. Grounds, Dean Kriegbaum Implement Co. 207 E. Washington St. HARTFORD CITY, INDIANA B.d of --i ' ' ' - ' ' " in J ' " " ' Caldwell McDowell - Furniture Co. Mayflower America ' s Finest 210 So. MOVING SERVICE Washington St. 1108 So. MARION, Adams St. INDIANA MARION THE OAKS Steaks - Chicken - Sandwiches Ice Cream - Cold Drinks Phone 2051 Vs mile east of Gas City BOB HUGHES There is a Difference in Dry Cleaning First House North of Campus on Main Street MRS. ELKINS, Agent COMPLIMENTS Harrison ' s Mobile Service Tires - Batteries - Accessories UPLAND, INDIANA Phone 1053 Enjoy these and other features every itwiith Deepen your spiritual life $nd extend your Christian service ...with Moody Monthly! In the Study Youth Supplement y Sunday School Lessons News of Significance Evangelism Missions I I US • • • profitable Bible studies ... devotional mes- sages . . . inspiring articles by leading Christian writers. SUBSCRIBE NOW AT THIS MONEY-SAVING Introductory Rate - 5 months for 1.00 Mail your order to MOODY MONTHLY, CHICAGO 10, ILL. free sample copy wilt be mailed on request STUDENT COUNCIL 1952 - 53 PHILOS LOVERS OF TRUTH ' ' And pe shall Ifnow the truth, and the truth shall mal e ou free. " —John 8:32 THE SEASON ' S SMARTEST ACCESSORY!!! FOR WINTER AND SPRING — LONG HAIR FUR MUFF of CANADIAN ARCTIC WOLF. Superb quality Doesn ' t shed like fox Also worn evenings with contrasting outfit — Collars and small hats to match (extra) Packaged in its own transparent plastic box The muff is available in seven lovely pastel shades CANARY - SAPPHIRE - PINK - ORCHID PLATINUM - BISQUE - SUNBURST - land BLACK) Identical muff sold by leading department stores as advertised in VOGUE and HARPERS BAZAAR (December) — Save 35% — immediate delivery Send $27.50 (includes tax and postage) by check or money order GOEURY « COMPANY 333 — 7th Avenue, NEW YORK, N. Y. ' Phone Ch 4-6107 Ch 4-6494 Compliments of THE OSBORN PAPER COMPANY, INC. MARION INDIANA COMPLIMENTS UPLAND HARDWARE UPLAND. INDIANA Phone 92 enjuV ns n V sboH PUBLICATION I DIVISION INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY, INC. w 222 EAST OHIO STREET -INDIANAPOLIS 6, INDIANA ; ' .. ' A •■ ' ■ ' iv [•• ii i! Compliments of Uan a Pr an ampen t ' redd WHEATON, ILLINOIS For the best in Religious Books, Song and Chorus Books, Music, and Sacred Recordings WRITE FOR CURRENT CATALOG Compliments of CENTRAL INDIANA GAS CO. serving MARION, GAS CITY, FAIRMOUNT, JONESBORO, UPLAND and MATTHEWS Phone 1060 311 S. Boots MARION 1950 — NEW GUINEA 1951 — FRANCE 1952 — SPAIN 1953 — KOREA Four New Fields in 4 Years God has given the green light, and Team has stepped ahead into whitened harvest fields. In addition to new mis- sionaries for these areas, this mission is considering applicants for older fields: South Africa, Southern Rho- desia, Formosa, Japan, India, Pakistan, Tibetan Frontier, Portugal, and South America. EVANGELICAL ALLIANCE MISSION HEADQUARTERS: 2839 W. McLean Ave.. Chicago 47, III. IN CANADA: 471 Hochelaga St. W.. Moose Jaw, Sask. THESE THINGS MAKE THE DIFFERENCE! TAYLOR UNIVERSITY HAS PERSONALITY Colleges with outstanding personalities are like other schools in most respects; they differ in a few things in which they excel. So it is with Taylor. Two of the things which set Taylor apart are its recognition of the sovereignty of Jesus Christ and its emphasis on the importance of the individual. Both are essential elements of a free America and a free world. Taylor takes satisfaction in the stand its gradu- ates take for freedom whether they work in the min- istry, in the professions, in the schools, or In business ... at home and abroad. FOR FI5EE CATALOG AND ILLUSTRATED LITERATURE WRITE BOX DID YOU KNOW thai Taylor ' s basketball team carried the mes- sage of Christ and freedom to the Far East last summer? The trip won Taylor a 1953 Freedoms Foundation Award. . ' Si, - ti.-i P- ' S " ' . NYACK specializes in Bible - Theology - Missions Sacred Music Christian Education DIPLOMA AND DEGREE C ourses The Missionary Training Institute Nyack-on-Hudson, NEW YORK DERYLL ' S STUDIO 1953 Gem Photographer 113 N. Jefferson BERNE, INDIANA 0m " f-- .% . lib ' s.- IM[ ■ ■ • M II
Suggestions in the Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.