Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)

 - Class of 1962

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Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1962 volume:

1962 GEM TAYLOR UNIVERSITY UPLAND, INDIANA editor-in-chief fran woy business manager paul nelson layout editor jill schoemaker photography editor herb hall literary editor Virginia doctor ' V - ' perceiving if? the academic 18 the cultural 62 the athletic 82 the routine 110 the social 124 the personal 144 A book is dedicated to a person because the life of that person is dedicated to a purpose beyond itself. To us DR. HAZEL BUTZ exemplifies the unusual combination of simple Christian consecration, su- perior academic standards, and sincere warmth of personality. She is our example, our teacher, our friend. We will remember her as the final campus authority on grammatical usage, as the finder of penalty errors in our themes, as the wearer of lilac, as the one whose class not to cut— as the epitome of our ideal professor. Because she inspires us to greater self-discipline, be- cause she makes us work hard, because she is dedicated to her profession, because she is dedicated to God— for this and much more that we cannot say, we dedi- cate to her our efforts and our book. DEDICATION DR. HAZEL BUTZ IN MEMORIAM ELLEN HAAKONSEN, class of 1960 RUTH ANN STRONG, class of 1963 INTO THE LIVES OF STUDENTS minim nunr III ■ -ifri.: j H niirnimrn liimrniii uyi. iir iiini iirnirim 10 DRAMA, MUSIC, ART GIVE OPPORTUNITY FOR EXPRESSION OF FEELING AND FOR DEVELOPMENT OF CREATIVITY n ; :«M OTP R»v ' ■•1 % . Ha» » %; ■ ■ PART OF EDUCATION IS LEARNING TO ACCEPT ROUTINE IN THE DAILY PRACTICE OF LIVING 12 F tm II u ® 13 homecomi 14 AND A MINGLING OF PERSONALITY 15 ATHLETIC DEVELOPMENT AND PHYSICAL FITNESS BECOME A PART OF MENTAL GROWTH 16 perceiving . . .the academic from the president . . . LUX ET FIDES TO THE CLASS OF 1962: There is something wonderfully positive and healing about light. With the dawn- ing of each day new courage, hopes, and aspirations are born. The rising sun lifts the black gauze of gloom and fatigue from weary spirits. " Let there be light. " This is at once the condition of all life and progress in both the physical and spiritual realms. .Goethe once stated that the prime prerequisite needed in dis- cussing debatable questions was " more light and less heat. " The Christian life is conceived in faith, ft is lived through faith and ends glori- ously in faith. Faith gives resolve and stability and extends one ' s spiritual horizon. It is faith that keeps one going when all else fails. Faith in a cause and in one ' s fellow men gives meaning and moral fiber to life. Society at large expects, and rightly so, that Taylor University graduates be edu- cated, poised individuals with a concern for true progress. And society is likewise surprised when such is not the case. Colleges are judged more by their products —graduates— than by their publicity. Yours is the privilege of being the " light of the world, " reflecting the " Faith of our Fathers " adapted and applied to " this present age " your high calling to fulfill. May you shine on and on and on until that eternal Day! " Lux et Fides " is the motto of Taylor University and may it be our motto individually and collectively! ' B. Joseph Martin President 20 21 Milo A. Rediger, Academic Dean MILO A. REDIGER ACADEMIC DEAN CONTROLS INTELLECTUAL Betty Freese, Secretary to the Dean ENVIRONMENT Academic Dean in charge of all things academic. Two criteria: academic excellence and spiritual dedication. Education in the libera] arts. Faculty appointments and class schedule arrange- ment. All non-regular meetings during the week must be ap- proved here. Applications for summer school classes and adjustment of graduation requirements. Chapel honor statements become the subject of a chapel message. Deliberate speech, carefully-chosen words full of meaning. Aided in the office by Betty Freese. 22 William D. Green, Dean of Students WILLIAM D. GREEN DEAN OF STUDENTS DIRECTS COMMUNITY LIVING Phyllis James, Secretary to the Dean Dean of Students, seeking to instill the spirit of individual re- sponsibility within the students. Change in location, move to the record room. Scholarships and loans, student employment and car permits. Emphasis on line and staff relationships and using proper channels. Chairman of Student Affairs Committee, which handles almost everything. Year to publish a Student Handbook. Secretarial duties performed by Phyllis James. 23 BUSINESS OFFICE STAFF. Diane Gardner, Cashier; Mable Gallaher, Secretary to Mr. Keller Virginia Cline, accountant ; Doris Burress, assistant bookkeeper. PAUL D. KELLER BUSINESS OFFICE FINANCES EDUCATIONAL EXPERIENCE Paul I). Keller. Business Manager Paul Keller, Business Manager, part of Taylor Uni- versity longer than any other faculty member. Eleven of his 18 years have been spent as business manager, responsible for grill operation, student loans, care of University property— all things finan- cial. A music enthusiast, he directs the Upland Methodist Choir and sings in the Marion Male Chorus. 24 REGISTRAR ' S STAFF. Rmhanne Stout, Secretary; Bob Freese, Admissions Counselor; Ruth Mickley, Secretary Recorder. E. STERL PHINNEY REGISTRAR ' S OFFICE KEEPS RECORDS AND RERUILDS RECORDS E. Sterl Phinney, Registrar and Director of Admissions Sterl Phinney, Registrar and Director of Admissions. Correspondence with prospective students, registration pro- cedures, grade reports, applications, catalogues, below-C slips. At present working to restore records lost in the Administration building fire. Professor of Colonial History and American Economic Historv. 25 1)7 . . CLEVELAND, Director of Publicity, checks copy for Tlie Alumnus with his secretary Sarah Could. ED BRUERD (Alumni Ed), Alumni Director, and Mrs. Alice Shippy ponder over the map showing where alumni are located. . i u ELAINE HANDSCHU, Secretary to the President. A school must have control and direction from a stabilizing force, thus a Board of Trustees. Important decisions about moving and building and raising money must be made during these days. At- tempting always to maintain Lux et Fides. A school must be represented and publicized, thus a Public Rela- tions department. Assistant to the President Harve Driver makes his office in Fort Wayne and directs plans from that angle. Will Cleveland edits The Alumnus and is chief layout man for all cam- pus programs and brochures. Alumni Ed keeps in touch with past Taylorites and gives them a welcome to campus. Representing, publicizing, publically relating. HARVE DRIVER, Assistant to the President, centers his attention on plans for relocation. BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PUBLIC RELATIONS CONTROL AND PUBLICITY MAKES A COLLEGE POSSIBLE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. Seated: David Cox, Dr. M. C. Patterson, Dr, B. Joseph Martin, Dr. G. Harlowe Evans, Dr. Charles W. Shilling, Mrs. Cathryne B. Sears. Standing: Arthur L. Hodson, Howard M. Skinner, Dr. Verner S. Mumbulo, Clarence H. Varns, Rev. Herbert M. Frazier, Dr. Richard W. Halfast, Lester C. Gerig. 27 X •■ i. FORT WAYNE FANS and Taylor students fill the grandstand at Northrop Field to watch the Trojans win a close game against Defiance. TAYLOR DAY IN FORT WAYNE CITY WELCOMES STUDENTS WITH WORDS IN THE SKY 28 FORT WAYNE AXD TAYLOR OFFICIALS participate in ceremonies at the new campus site: Dar Eshelman, Chairman of Taylor Day; George Bradley, President of Jaycees; Lester Gerig, Community Campaign Chair- man; B. Joseph Martin, President; John R. Worthman, donor of part of campus site. TAYLORETTES line up in front of the huses to lead the parade in downtown Fort Wayne. Fort Wayne Day, a promise for the future of Taylor University. The city offered a bus cavalcade, a parade, a motorcycle police escort, a " Welcome Taylor " banner streaming from the tail of a private airplane, decorated store windows to welcome the school back. A holiday lor Fort Wayne and lor Taylor. First stop— the new campus site. Dedication ceremonies, a wel- come from Fort Wayne officials, free ice-cold drinks in the icy cold outdoors, a parade aownto.wn with band and Taylorettes, a shopping spree with silver dollars, a sack lunch. Climaxing the activities, a victory over Defiance at Northrop Field. Taylor University, responding to a Fort Wayne welcome. HALF-TIME ACTIVITIES feature the marching band in review. t- « ■ti.,- " M.i.-r..u: •mm . ..—-. perceiving . . . the academic CHARLES W. CARTER Th.M. Professor of Philosophy and Religion DALE E. HEATH A.B.D. Assistant Professor of (ireeh and Christian Education FRED H. LUTHY B.D. Assistant Professor of Religion W. RALPH THOMPSON Th.D. Professor of Religion and Chair- man of the Division of Philosophy and Religion PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION THE BASIC ISSUES OF LIFE ARE QUESTIONED AND DEBATED Jl ' XIOR CLASS, directed by Dale Senseman, prays and sings together. To discover the meaning of life and man ' s responsibility to the world of which he finds himself a part. Dr. Thompson inspires Chris- tian Beliefs in the student teachers and be- comes the college pastor in Sunday evening services. Professor Carter is known for his in- troductions in diapel and for his love of a good discussion any time. Leading the singing in chapel, and Old Testament Literature are specialties of Professor Luthy. Professor Heath brings church history to life and supervises Christian education field work. Religion forum featured Dr. Forell, an authority, on Martin Luther, and Reade Lectures Series brought Dr. Cannon from Emory Theological Seminary. Biblical literature, missions, Chris- tian education, theology. 32 COMMUNION SERVICE is directed by faculty members at the traditional partaking of the Lord ' s Supper before the Christmas holidays. DR. FORELL addresses the students on Paradoxes of Culture with a definite emphasis on Martin Luther, J3 JENNIE E. ANDREWS CHARLES BROMLEY A.M. B.S. Professor of Elementary Education Assistant Professor of Education GEORGE S. HAINES M.S.D. Assistant Professor of Education ROBERT B. HAYES Ph.D. Professor of Education and Chair- 7nan of the Division of Education EDUCATION PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION COMES FROM PROFESSIONAL EDUCATORS FIRST SEMESTER STUDENT TEACHERS Joyce Martinson and Doris Bluhm display their bulletin board in the curriculum lab, designed to whet their students ' appetite for reading. Education becomes a professional matter in theory and in conduct. Dr. Robert Hayes plans for the NCATE visitors while striving to main- tain high standards for student teachers. Miss Andrews visits and supervises student teachers, with special attention to elementary education majors. Professor Haines makes a 7:30 methods class interesting enough to keep prospective teachers awake. Professor Snyder is steeped with elementary education projects and with programs for increasing reading. Professor Bromley guides the human development of his students and di- rects the testing program. Files and free material and units and projects. Lesson plans and biog- raphies, plus demonstration lessons, bulletin boards, and ten Kiddy Lit books a week. Just re- member, you have more time now than you will when you begin teaching. Student Education Association. First Tuesday of each month in Shreiner. " New Times, New Im- peratives, New Vision. " A fashion show, a visit by state coordinator Mrs. Beinita Walton, the first master-teacher awards, NCATE— all part of the new vision of SEA. To create interest in and dedication to the teaching profession. 34 ROSS C. SNYDER MA. Assistant Professor of Education and Director of Reading Improve- ment Laboratory CORMA A. MOWREY addresses the Student Education Association concerning professional priorities at the meeting to recognize Master Teachers. OFFICERS OF STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION. Dave Gorrell, Treasurer; Jane Lunde, Chaplain; Doris Bluhm, Program Chairman; Joyce Martinson, Program Chairman; Alice Hendrickson, Librarion ; Miss Jennie Andrews, Advisor; Jeanette Davies, Pub- licity Chairman; Barb Carmen, Secretary; Ned Stucky, President; Nancy Fricke, Vice President. 35 JANET BENNING B.S. Instructor of Physical Education Physical participation and exercise aid mental stimulation and make the student a better developed and thus a better educated person. Coach Odle rushes from responsibility for Venture for Victory to listen to plans for the County Fair to basketball practice. Coach Glass adds something to his head that is not mental, while leading the B team through a season with only three losses. Coach King directs the baseball team in a spring where practice is not so diffi- cult as usual. In the girls ' department, Miss Benning coaches Trojanes and directs classes where better-than-average grades are earned through better-than-average participation. Gym suits and equipment, good weather and auxiliary gym. Physical development emphasized. FOOTBALL at the by Bob Davenport. ddelines and on the field is directed LEARNING TO GO OVER THE TOP is a part of this Physical Education class. r . ( , ■ v 36 ROBERT DAVENPORT GEORGE GLASS B.S. B.S. Instructor of Physical Education Instructor of Physical Education JACK KING DON J. ODLE B.S. M.S. Instructor of Physical Education Athletic Director and Health PHYSICAL EDUCATION PHYSICAL FITNESS MEANS GREATER MENTAL FITNESS COACH DAVENPORT explains the next activity during a rest break in his Physical Education class. 37 FREEMAN 1U RKHALTER Ph.D. Visiting Professor of Music BARBARA CARRUTH M.Mus. Assistant Professor of Music MARVIN DEAN M.M. Associate Professor of Music and Chairman of the Division of Fine Arts MARY Y. DEAN M.S. Assistant Professor of Music MUSIC AND ART MUSES AND MASTERS COMBINE TO CONTRIBUTE TO ALL OFFICERS OF MUSIC CLUB. John Jenkins. Chaplain; Lois Staub, President; Miss Hilda Steyer, Advisor; Mary Schneider, Secretary-Treasurer; Pete Kobe, Vice President. ■ ■ £ ' i 38 JESSIE G. EVANS M.A. Assistant Professor of Music JACK. D. PATTON M.A. Assistant Professor of Art DALE SHEPEER MM. Assistant Professor of Music HILDA L. STEYER M.M. Associate Professor of Music ART DEYO is congratulated as Player of the Year by Band Di- rector Dale Shepfer. Other students labor industriously to pre- pare for the art contest. Muses and masters reign in the music and art depart- ments. With Professor Shepfer at the organ, Miss Carruth at the piano, Professor Dean singing tenor, and Mrs. Dean singing soprano, there is a music department quar- tet hard to beat. Professor Evans takes over the oratorio chorus and traditionally presents The Messiah. Mr. Burk- halter travels from Berne to add a musical supplement. And all this time Miss Steyer presides in her studio, super- vising music majors in their recitals and watching over the musical education of the campus children. Meanwhile back in the art studio, Professor Patton directs a puppet show, runs a photography contest, and prepares for the Shilling Art contest. The Fine Arts contribute to the educational program. Music Club. Second Wednesday in M-24. Programs shd v a wide range of musical interest, from seventeenth cen- tury program music to American musicals. Sponsor of an April recital by Miss Carruth and Professor Shepfer. Laura Pearson won the scholarship presented annually to a music major. Listening, participating, broadening music horizons. 39 Language and literature are subjected to analysis, criticism, investigation. The masterpieces of the past and the proper use of the language today are brought into focus. Dr. Butz sets high standards and expects students of Romantic and American Literature to meet them. Professor Lee speaks on the value of tragedy and the purpose of realism. He does not talk about whether or not Shakespeare wrote his own plays. Victorian Literature from a Southern point of view via Miss Davis; Miss Miller becomes method- minded in her first year at Taylor as she teaches prospec- tive English teachers. Miss Van Til presides in the Jour- nalism class with her clever wit. She invites the creative ones on campus to her apartment for coffee and discus- sion. Themes, term papers, book reports, critiques. Lan- guage and literature become real. HAZEL BUTZ Ph.D. Professor of English and Chairman of the Division of Language and Literature ENGLISH MAJORS participate in the language arts by taking correlating speech courses and working on crews of plays. 40 VONCIEL DAVIS A.B. Instructor of English HERBERT G. LEE M.A. Associate Professor of English FRANCES MILLER M.S. Assistant Professor of English EVELYN VAN TIL M.S. Assistant Professor of English and Journalism ENGLISH GRAMMATICAL USAGE AND ENGLISH BARDS ARE INTERPRETED RESEARCH PAPERS AND COLLATERAL READING make the library a frequently-visited place by most students. GLADYS M. GREATHOUSE M.A. Professor of Speech and Dramatics JAMES YOUNG Ph.D. Associate Professor of Speech and Dramatics PRESIDENT MARTIN cuts the ribbon and ofTiriallv opens Shriener Auditorium as a theater. DR. YOUNG is surprisingly welcomed at the party held in his honor when he received his doctorate. 42 ■g0!k%mi s ▼Y I ■ w FUNDAMENTALS OF SPEECH visits the South Sea Islands by way of the Scene Shop as Mrs. G ' s class partakes of food, costume, and conversation. SPEECH GESTURES AND OUTLINE ARE TECHNIQUES OF COMMUNICATION RADIO BROADCAST in session as speech students are observed through the control booth. Man communicates through his speech and, in order to improve communica- tion, he must learn how to speak. Dr. Young earns his Ph.D. while directing Ladies in Retirement. One may portray pure emotion or become a butterfly in Mrs. G ' s acting class. Professor Haas di- rects radio and television classes— the longest classes on campus. Scene shop and Attica provide unusual classrooms for unusual classes. Plans for a theater in a barn at Fort Wayne. Oral Persua- sion speeches and Oral Interpretation notebook, scenes for Acting and Play Di- recting, crew work on plays and fifteen plays to read. Speech and drama are developed as means of expression. 43 JOHN B. JANTZEN M.A. Assistant Professor of French WALTER OLIVER A.B. Instructor of Spanish JULIUS J. VALBERG Dr.J.U. Associate Professor History and German LANGUAGES FRENCH, SPANISH, GERMAN, RUSSIAN BECOME PART OF EDUCATION LANGUAGE LAB experiences help the tongues of other men come alive for language students. " " ■si-- ' i ' ■ ' ■• ' • ' : 44 MIXTURE OF NATIONALITIES AND LANGUAGES is characteristic of this social gathering of International students at the home of Dr. Oliver. OFFICERS OF INTERNATIONAL CLUB. Seated: Keiko Shimizu, Secretary-Treasurer; Dr. Oliver, Advisor; Standing: Daniel Dew, Vice President; Ray Eicher, President. Learning the tongues of other men breaks down barriers and wins friends. Professor Jantzen teaches a heavy load of French classes, with perhaps a Belgian Congo accent. Dr. Oliver speaks his Spanish with a slight accent from Pan- ama. He avidly watches the campus cou- ples to keep up on the latest develop- ments. Professor Heath crosses division lines to rise early to prepare for an early Greek class, with an off-the-record He- brew class on the side. Vocabularies, verb conjugations, records in the language lab, devotions in Spanish or French. An attempt to broaden understanding and appreciation. International Club brings students from many parts of the world into contact and association. Cultural exhibit and program for International Day. Special trips planned for vacation periods. Learn- ing about the American way of life. 45 ' •• s ... MISS 1 ' IDA WOOD and her laboratory assistant Ray Eichcr check specimens of fruit flies for effects of radiation in the biology research lab. GORDON M. KRUEGER A.M. Associate Professor of Chemistry SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS. Roger Roth, President; Gary Petzold, Vice President; Penny Procuniar, Social Chairman; Burt Lundquist, Chemistry; Ray Eicher, Biology; Dave Powell, Mathematics; Peter Valberg, Physics; Dr. Elmer Nussbaum, Advisor. 46 JAMES K. LEE Ph.D. J ' isiting Professor of Chemistry ELISABETH POE A.M. Associate Professor of Biology C. RICHARD TERMAN Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology VIDA G. WOOD M.S. Associate Professor of Biology BIOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY SCIENTIFIC METHOD IS APPLIED TO LIFE AND ELEMENTS Science is the thing. Biology and Chem- istry professors and students seek knowl- edge in life and in elements. Miss Vida Wood experiments with fruit flies to de- termine the effects of radiation. Examina- tions in Life Science have made Professor Terman famous, in one way or another. Birdology (still called ornithology by a few people), taught by Miss Poe, attracts elementary education majors in large numbers. Professor Krueger is qualita- tively and quantitatively presiding over the Chemistry labs, and Dr. Lee is the teacher of the unique Saturday class on campus. Dissecting and weighing, micro- scopes and binoculars, labs and field trips, chemistry and biology. Science Club. Second Wednesday in C-21. Embraces mathematics, physics, chemistry, biology in a harmony of scientific method. The big project of the year is the Science Lecture Series. Alpha Pi Iota. First Wednesday in C-21. Pre-medical and pre-dental students win first prize for homecoming display. A tour of Marion General Hospital aids in learn- ing more about the professions. Profes- sional competence. ALPHA PI IOTA OFFICERS. Professor Gordon Krueger, Advisor; Ron Hoekstra, Vice President; Tim Burkholder, Secretary-Treasurer; Don Horney, Librarian; Fred Stock- inger. President. 47 MARY S. GREEN ELMER NUSSBAUM DONALD H. PORTER WALLY ROTH MA. Ph.D. PhD. M.A. ssistant Professor of Mathematics Professor of Physics and Director Professor of Mathematics and Instructor of Mathematics of Research and Services Physics and Chairman of the Division of Natural Science PHYSICS AND MATHEMATICS NUMBERS AND ENERGY SUBJECTS FOR RESEARCH PHYSICS STUDENTS Wayne Hoover and Art Deyo investigate the mysteries of the universe. 48 FRED WEAVER M.S. Instructor of Mathematic DR. NUSSBAUM and Ruth Ann Williams consult in the Physics lab. CHARLES FRENCH uses the antilog computor to solve difficult problems. The physical and the mathematical come under careful consideration in the classroom and the lab- oratory. Dr. Porter investigates the fourth dimen- sion in comparison with flatland. Dr. Nussbaum seeks to test the rate of diffusion of radon in semi- permeable membranes in the radioisotope lab. Wally Roth combines dorm counseling with mathe- matical tables. Mrs. Green exhibits a sincere sen- sitiveness to her students as she teaches. Formulas and tables and counters and oscilloscopes. The abstract becomes concrete and is subjected to solv- ing or experimentation. 49 ROBERTA KESSLER B.S. Instructor of Business Education MONTE MARSHALL L.L.B. Instructor of Business Law GRACE OLSON M.A. Professor of History KAN ORI Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Political Science HISTORY AND BUSINESS PAST EVENTS AND TODAY ' S ECONOMIC TRENDS ARE CONSIDERED OFFICERS OF SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB. Carol Ellis. Publicity Chairman; Phil Loy, President; Lew Shelton, Treasurer; Miss Grace Olson, Advisor; Jan Salisbury, Secretary; Marge Monce, Vice President. 50 DALTON A. VanVALKENBURG M.B.A. Assistant Professor of Business and Economics and Temporary Chair- man of the Division of Social Sciences BERL WALRADTH M.A.Ed. Instructor of Business Education The affairs of men, both past and present, reflect the interests of historians and businessmen. A Jap- anese flavor added to the history department in the person of Dr. Ori. It would be nice if Miss Olson could find a way to fit a display of her angel collection into a World History class. Is it true that there were no A ' s first semester? Profes- sor VanValkenburg prepares businessmen of the future and is famous for his quizzes. Miss Kessler and her stop watch reign over a 7:30 typing class. Mr. Marshall and Mr. Walradth both visit cam- pus to supplement business education. Maps and typewriters and Congressional Digest and shares of stock. The future is more intelligently faced with a knowledge of the past and a concept of the present. BUSINESS CLUB. Paul Phinney, C.C.B.M.C. Chairman; Professor Dalton Van Valkenburg, ' Advisor; Elaine Brunz, Secretary-Treasurer; Tom Gehner, Vice President; Gary Berner, President. PAUL F. BARKMAN Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Psychology WILLIAM D. GREEN Ed.D. Associate Professor of Psychology and Religion WILLIAM M. LOEWEN A.B. Instructor of Sociology FRANK H. ROYE Th.D. Associate Professor of Sociology SOCIOLOGY AND PSYCHOLOGY SOCIAL SCIENCES TEACH INDIVIDUAL AND SOCIAL RELATIONSHIPS OFFICERS OF SOC-PSY-ETY. Audrey Raab; Dr. Paul Barkman, Advisor; Jeanette McClure; Dave Mettee; Andrea Jensen, Godfrey Ebright. Man must live with himself and with the society around him, thus psychology and sociology. Dr. Bark- man makes a record of being the most often quoted professor this year. Delayed chapel message will be remembered. Dr. Green teaches democratic leader- ship and techniques of a good discussion group leader as he directs an orientation program. Professor Roye gives guidance in family living in Marriage and Home Building. Professor Loewen is kept busy with com- bined duties of running a sociology class and running a bookstore. Sociograms and analysis used for in- vestigation. Soc-Psy-Ety, an inner-divisional club. Third Tuesday, 7:00 p.m., in C-21. Banquet this year given in honor of Dr. Mowrer, guest for Science Lecture Series. Seldom again after this club will psychologists and sociologists come this close to harmony. Programs seek to keep entire campus informed on psychological and socio- logical developments. 52 DR. TERMAN explains equipment in the biology lab to Don Schwarz- kopf, Bob Gardner, John Cromer. DR. NUSSBAUM discusses the Science Lecture Series with Dr. Ayres at the reception held in honor of the visiting lecturers. FACULTY PROFESSORS ARE INVOLVED IN VARIED ACTIVITIES PROFESSOR PATTO.X adjusts the light on the model his art students are asked to paint. PROFESSOR DEAX joins the Taylor Singers in their presentation of " I Feel the Spirit. " AYRES ALUMNI MEMORIAL LIBRARY CLASSIFIED KNOWLEDGE STANDS READY FOR INVESTIGATION 54 MARCELLA FULLER M.A. Assistant Librarian in Charge of Cataloging ALICE HOLCOMBE B.A.L.S. Librarian LOIS WEED M.S. in L.S. Assistant Librarian " All books are divided into two classes, the books of the hour and the books of all time. " Two classes, reserve books and refer- ence books. Doubled budget makes double work for Miss Holcomb who orders books, Miss Weed who pays bills, and Miss Fuller who assembles cards. If a book is not in BIP or CBI, then where is it? Just send a note to the professor. Reserve books are in alphabeti- cal order by author; and where, O, where did the black note- book go? Books are searched, ordered, received, collated, ac- cessioned, cataloged, labeled, shelved, and read— all for the sake of increasing knowledge. Quiet please! CLIFF KIRK AXD MISS FULLER puzzle over the subject headings for MISS WEED AXD MISS HOLCOMBE check material that p ro- Library of Congress cards in the room known an Technical Service. fessors have asked be put on reserve. 55 W " C Tim Diller and Marge Monce TIM DILLER. Math major Tim, who played four years of varsity basketball, was named most valuable player in the 1961 Taylor Tournament. The tall dark-haired athlete also went to the Orient with Venture for Victory the sum- mer of 1960 and will be going again this year. A orientation leader, active in science club, worked with radiation fall-out, elected to Chi Alpha Omega. Tim ' s motto— Promptness is a Virtue. Bluffton, Ohio. MARGE MONCE. A high point of Marge ' s college career was her debut as an actress— two minutes on stage in the mob scene of Julius Caesar. A social studies major, Marge has been vice president of the Social Science Club, secretary of the Student Council, and has worked with the Little United Nations Assembly (Luna). By the way Marge, what did you get on your Romantic Lit term paper? Urbana, Indiana. Carlton Snow and Judy Johnson 56 JANICE SALISBURY. A social studies major remembered for her service to the Student Council— Organizations Com- mittee, Social Committee, and Banquet Chairman. Jan is especially proud of the center pieces she made for the Inter- national Day banquet her junior year. An orientation leader, secretary of social science club, mistress of cere- monies for Homecoming this year. Said Gary to Jan, " No, for the last time, I will not marry you! " Vassar (in the autumn) , Michigan. GARY PETZOLD. Youth Conference Co-Chairman for 1962. " But God is Greater. " Prexy of Symposium Dialecti- cum, vice president of Science Club, an orientation leader. Youth Conference traffic chairman his junior year. A chem- istry and math major, " Pretzel " holds the campus record for graduate school fellowship applications. Owner of a picture that should be in the yearbook. Detroit, Michigan. CARLTON SNOW. Active in student government, Carlton was student body president his senior year and vice presi- dent his junior year. Elected to Chi Alpha Omega and winner of the All-College Scholarship for 61-62— trophies of intellectual achievements. Participated in inter-collegiate -lebate for three years, prexy of his sophomore class, sings in Upland Methodist choir, a history major. " Slush " has a passion for pizza, loves a good discussion. Lynchburg, Virginia. JUDY JOHNSON. Co-Chairman with Gary for 1962 Youth Conference. Elected to Chi Alpha Omega, an orientation leader, president of Dorm Council. Recipient of the John Phillip Sousa band award her junior year. Judy hopes to use her elementary education major teaching in Massachu- setts. She is especially remembered for her talent for letter writing and her chapel speech on Operation Alpha. Fred- eric, Wisconsin. Janice Salisbury and Gary Petzold WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES SCHOLARSHIP AND SERVICE GAIN NATIONAL RECOGNITION 57 June Nilsen, Bill Schneck, and Karen Hansen. JUNE NILSEN. A math major frustrating her orientation class with her Brooklyn accent. Co-captain of the Trojanes, active in WRA, elected to Chi Alpha Omega. Worked with Dr. Cross and Professor Bromley in the testing program. June especially enjoyed her class in advanced math dur- jng student teaching. What will she and Karen do with their " Fools Rush In " sign after four years? Brooklyn, New York. BILL SCHNECK. T-Club secretary, Bill has been statis- tician for the football team for four years. Echo readers will remember Bill ' s interest in athletics from his sports column " Sticking My Sch-Neck Out. " A zoology major, Bill was an orientation leader and prexy of his senior class and chairman of the Inter-class Council. A dorm counselor and member of Alpha Pi Iota. The guy with the friendly smile and a memory for names. Pandora, Ohio. KAREN HANSEN. Float chairman for " Stairways to the Sixties. " An orientation leader, secretary-treasurer of Sci- ence Club, sings in the Upland Methodist Choir. Athleti- cally-minded Karen has been secretary-treasurer of WRA, a member of the Trojanes, and a participant in intramural basketball, volleyball, and badminton. A biological science major, Karen has been lab assistant for several science classes on campus. Lynchburg, Virginia. 58 FRAN WOY. Editor of the Gem and the Tower, who spent long hours across from the Echo office. " Can 1 write literary for the Gem in a Southern drawl? " Head counselor of Swallow-Robin, elected to Chi Alpha Omega, an orienta- tion leader with a major in English. Secretary of Sym- posium Dialecticum and the Indiana Methodist Student Movement. General Woy and the Swallow-Robin Shock Troops were accused of maneuvering elections this year. Chattanooga, Tennessee. JIM TERHUNE. Editor of the Echo for four semesters and president of the Indiana Collegiate Press Association. Jim was conference host for the ICPA state conference at Taylor on March 31, when " Money was no object! " An orientation leader, a delegate to the Federal Service Semi- nar in Washington, D.C., president of the Methodist Stu- dent Movement his junior year, a social studies major. Accused of going with Fran and violating the anti-trust laws with a monopoly on publications. Carthage, Indiana. Mel Moeschberger and Kitty Heavilin MEL MOESCHBERGER. A math and chemistry major, Mel has been elected to Chi Alpha Omega. An orientation leader, president of his junior class, discussion group chair- man for Student Academic Affairs Committee. Has partici- pated in soltball, football, and basketball intramurals all four years. Mel is very fond of the stereo he built himself. So is Sandy. Mel is especially remembered for his good driving habits. Berne, Indiana. KATHRYN HEAVILIN. A math major, Kitty has the highest point average in her class. President of Trojan Players, elected to Chi Alpha Omega, an orientation leader, co-chairman of leadership conference for two years. Wrote her paper for Symposium Dialecticum on pacifism. Her academic record enabled Kitty to be an assistant teacher in the Taylor math department. Marion, Indiana. 59 K STUDENT ACADEMIC AFFAIRS COMMITTEE. Wanda Whalen; Mel Moeschberger; Ralph Higgins. C:hairman; Dr. Terman, Advisor; Ruth Ann Williams. STUDENT ACADEMIC AFFAIRS COMMITTEE AND CHI ALPHA OMEGA STUDENT ACADEMIC LIFE IS EXPRESSED MEMBERS OF CHI ALPHA OMEGA don robes for the induction service in chapel. CHI ALPHA OMl ' A-A members, rt Oc o, lim Diller, Kitty Heavilin, Judy Johnson, Marge Livingston, Jcancttc McClure, Mel Moeschberger, June Nilsen, Juanita Oren, Gary l ' etzold, Anita Rice, Kay Ringen- berg. Roger Roth, Lanelle Shafer, Carlton Snow, Fran Woy are inducted into the society by President Martin. JUDY JOHNSON gets a preview of gradu- ation. Student Academic Affairs Committee, chaired by Ralph Higgins, becomes a standing committee of Student Council. Designed to represent the academic views of the students. Discussion groups, tutoring service, unlimited class cuts for upperclassmen, and a resolution concerning advanced announcements for tests — part of the academic business of a student committee. Chi Alpha Omega elects ten percent of the senior class to its membership. The first to wear academic attire. Sixteen seniors accept motto of Christ, First and Last. Certificate, pin, scholar- ship tea, recognition for academic attainment. 61 • • perceiving the cultural ROBERT CHRISTIE from Sunn) Schick Compan) talks to photographers concerning photojournalism at the Indiana Collegiate Press Convention. GEM WORDS AND PICTURES BECOME 200 PAGES OF HISTORY GEM CORE STAFF. Seated: Sally Verrill, Activities Editor; Karen Whiteman, Sports Editor; Carol Ellis, Academic Editor; Gini Doc- tor, Literary Editor; Marthena Rawlings, Staff Editor. Standing: Paul Nelson, Business Manager; Carol Vesa, Index Editor, Mary Ellen Matthews, Club Editor; Fran Woy, Editor. 64 A pictorial book, a public relations tool, a means of student development. Are we going to have a year- book this year, Fran? Pizza with special invited guests. Who ' s Who, first pictures planned, last pictures taken. Pictures from Peoples, given out at supper and the money to straighten out. Herb in the darkroom, Jill with the cropper and orange pencil, Gini looking for information and writing up recitals, Paid with the bills, Fran refusing to panic, and advisor Will Cleve- land getting gray hairs. All of this just to produce two hundred pages of words and pictures. Completed book makes the work worthwhile, we hope. LITERARY EDITOR Gini Doctor checks copy with Editor Fran W ' oy. GEM STAFF MEMBERS. Sealed: Mary Lynn Widick, Arda Fuller, Lois Grimes, Barb Sutton. Harriet Smith. Standing: Judy Hutchison, Linda Larson, Darlene Yarian. Bob Henning, Marsha Ecklund, Janet English, Susan Miller, Lois Hansen, Juanila Krueger, Jim Hamilton. PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Herb Hall anil Art Editor Jill Schoe- maker decide which proofs to print. 65 DR. SEXSON E. HUMPHREYS of Indianapolis News discusses the critical review with staff members and guests during the ICPA con- vention. THE BEANIE " Ye shall know the truth. " Every other Friday. Dead- lines and bylines and features and headlines. Miss Van Til, Miss Miller, and Professor Van advise. Watch the red ink. Where is all the copy we sent in? Layout till early morning hours. Host to Indiana Collegiate Press convention. First class ratings, ICPA awards in sports and layout. Eat early on Tuesdays to hash out the issues. Satisfaction is only reward. FIRST SEMESTER EDITOR Jim Terhune beats out another last minute release. FIRST SEMESTER STAFF admires and evaluates the product. Jackie Ruchti, Juanita Kreuger, Art Bakewell, Ed Rice, Ruth Farrar, Dale Lantz, Carolyn Fox. Lorrie Lucas, Bev Pettersen, Althea Steele, Dave Mettee. iBuS- » H $p EDITOR BENTON MINKS and associate Audrey Raab spend long hours of diligent toil in Marion print shop. ECHO COMMUNICATION IS VITAL BECAUSE TRUTH BRINGS FREEDOM " THIS WILL REALLY CAUSE SOME CONTROVERSY, " comments Audrey Raab. left, as the second semester staff is found in a gayer moment. Jackie Ruchti, Miss VanTil, Carolyn Fox, Louise Smith, Editor Benton Minks, Business Manager Jim Shields, Art Bakewell, Marcella Minks. RALPH VLRICH, chief copy editor o£ Chicago Sun-Times, conducts a conference of Hoosier college editors. Mass communication comes under study. ICPA chief Jim Ter- hune presides, and Miss VanTil advises. More than two hundred college and professional journalists converge to discuss the mod- ern yearbook, the crusading newspaper, the creative literary mag- azine. Where is the main speaker? Coffee and conversation. Voice of America director keynotes day ' s activities. Clinics and exhibits and seminars and films. " Money is no object. " Red roses for the ladies at the banquet. Administrators and editors explore Freedom of the Collegiate Press. Jackie Ruchti elected ICPA vice president. A perfect day. HENRY LOOMIS Director of Voice of America INDIANA COLLEGIATE PRESS ASSOCIATION COLLEGE JOURNALISTS EXPLORE MASS MEDIA AT CONVENTION PUBLICATIONS EDITORS quiz administrators on freedom of the press on the college campus at the afternoon panel, which closed the convention. o r NDIANA COLLEGIATE . ;ss ASSOCIATION r 1 BL ll!«l m iT? rliiin ■ DALE SHEPFER Assistant Professor of Music and Director of the Band SYMPHONIC BAND MOOD AND MUSIC ARE CREATED IN MARCH AND IN CONCERT MARCHING BAXD AXD TAYl.ORETTES form a stirrup to carry through a Wild West theme at football half-time. TAYLORETTES form the traditional T. They performed in gay purple and gold with the marching band at football and basket- ball games. DALE SHEPFER directs the rehearsal with as much precision as he directs the concert. Symphonic Band goes from half-time marching shows to formal concerts. Marching band en- hanced this year by baton-twirling Taylorettes. Pep band for basketball games. An excellent performance at Fort Wayne, but only r ' ain at Homecoming. Music and movement combined for effect. From gray and gold uniforms to heels and dress coats. Winter and spring concerts, Pro- fessor Shepfer directing. " Parade of Charioteers " from Ben-Hur. Witnessing through music. 70 OFFICERS OF BAND. First row: Barbara Abbey, Co-Chaplain; Sue Rufenacht, Social Co-Chairman; Marsha Eklund, Librarian; Mar- ceil Polk, Secretary; Sara Guynn. Librarian; Dee Ann Rupp, Assistant Secretary. Second row: Dale Senseman, Co-Chaplain; Art Deyo, President; Sterling Davis, Technical Chairman; Herb Hall, Vice President and Band Manager; Bruce Konya, Social Co-Chairman. SYMPHONIC BAND assumes its concert position to present an evening of music and mood. :■■■ ' " ■ ■ ;: - ■ ■ " ' ■: : .;. : SENIOR TOWER EDITOR Fran Woy edits copy for a May publication. To build a Tower of creativity for freedom of expres- sion. Are we going to have a Tower this year? Budget approval to consider. Essay on poetry that sounds a lot like a Symposium paper. Wonder why? Maybe a red brick cover. Late entry into ICPA judging. Mr. Cogs- well set high standards for material to ' be included. Both to stimulate and preserve literary creation. DR. HAZEL BUTZ AND PROFESSOR HERBERT LEE advise the construction of the Tower. LITERARY MAGAZINE EXPERIMENTS IN LITERARY EXPRESSION BUILD A TOWER TED COGSWELL, Associate Professor of English at Ball State, gives advice about the publication of a literary magazine at the ICPA con- vention held on campus. GODFREY EBRIGHT shares his voice in the general sinrlent recital given in the fall. RECITALS MUSIC IS PRESENTED FOR GENERAL ENJOYMENT JANET BRUCE AXD JANET CASE climax their music educa- tion in senior music recitals. Countless hours of training and practice were evident in recitals given by six seniors this year. Demonstrating vocal talents were soprano Patricia Rothaar and bass Don McDougall. Instrumentalists included pianists (an Bruce and Jan Case, and Lois Clough, cornet. Faculty recitals and general music recitals supplemented the musical year on campus. Senior recitals are given as part of the requirement for a Bachelor of Arts degree in music. 73 MARY SCHX EIDER leads the Taylor Singers in their presentation of " I Feel the Spirit " at Youth Conference. Chorale in blue and gold or black and white. From auxiliary gym to balcony for chapel. Spring tour during Easter vacation. Busy Taylor Singers offer a repertoire of spirituals to a Fort Wayne television audience, to students in chapel, to Youth Con- ference. Chorale presents candles and music at traditional Christ- mas concert. Spring concert after choir tour. Modern arrange- ment of the 150th Psalm. Youth Conference concert is given with the band. A chance for expression of talent and feeling. DIRECTOR MARVIN DEAN leads one of the many rehearsals necessary before the spring tour. TAYLOR SINGERS voice " It ' s a Grand Night for Singing " at the ICPA Convention. 3 3 Pi SINGERS ASSEMBLE luggage in anticipation of leaving for spring choir tour during Kaster vacation. CHORALE MUSIC OF MOOD AND MEANING PROVIDES MEDIUM OF EXPRESSION CHORALE MEMBERS. First row: Sharon Betz, Alice Hendrickson, Marilyn Fahs, Ellenor Hustwick. Judy Howard, Barbara Lough, Sandy Humble, Barb Bennett, Margaret Rolosen, Annette Nerguizian, Marily Miller, Diane Shanley, Mary Jane Ritter, Elaine Miller. Second row: Judy Rogers, Bets Piqueron, Diane Walker, Mary Schneider. Lois Staub, Sharon Gramza, Faye Wolff, Judy Gehner, Jackie Magers, Pat Terry, Connie Cuthbertson, Laura Pearson. Third row: LaMoine Motz, Trum Simmons, James Morgret, Wayne Augustine, John Jenkins, Evan Bergwall, Dave Horsey, Ed Terdal, Gene Platte, Daniel Bruce, Vernon Taylor. Fourth row: Fred Walthour, Lane Dennis, Sam Watne, John Rowley, Louie Luttrell, Alan Atha, Doug Wilding, Dave Fraser, John Cochrane, Godgrey Ebright, Jerry Sho- Walter, Ron Van Dam, Pete Kobe, Will Regier. 75 SHREINER AUDITORIUM becomes a theater. President Martin, Mrs. Martin, Mr. Greathouse, Mrs. Young, Dave Cutting, and Kitty Heavi- lin form a receiving line to welcome those attending the first play of the season. DRAMATICS SHREINER IS A STAGE AND TROJAN PLAYERS ARE THE ACTORS OFFICERS OF TROJAN PLAYERS. Elaine Brunz, Treasurer; Jill Schoemaker, Points Secretary; Kitty Heavilin, President; Steve Balanda, Vice President; Lou Larson, Recording Secretary. 76 LACHIE reluctantly poses for a picture as his hospital mates try to relieve their curiosity about what is worn under kilts, in the production of Hasty Heart. ALBERT is here for a visit, causing happiness for Emily and Louisa, but distrust from Ellen, in Ladies in Retirement, 77 EMILY AND LOUISA invite humor and pathos as the blithly state, " We can take care of ourselves, ' in Retirement. in Ladies ELLEN CREED AND LEONORA F1SKE display the affection that soon must be overcome by duty in Ladies in Retirement. 78 Trojan Players. Fourth Wednesday of the month in E-25. Learning more about drama— avant garde playwrights, what is new on Broadway, the history of the American musical. Ten points to become a member. Act in a play, work on a crew. Production extras this year included the television production of Which Way to Boston?, Tom Schlee ' s production of e. e. cummings ' santa claus, a spe- cial presentation of A Christmas Carol by Mississenewa high school students. Cast and crew patties in the Scene Shop, striking sets in the wee hours of the morning, new tennis shoes for Prof, make-shift stages in Wisconsin Lounge and Attica, a surprise reception for Dr. Young, a wider improved stage in Shreiner. All memories of a year of Taylor theater experience. Ladies in Retirement by Edward Percy and Reginald Denham. Melodrama makes its debut at Taylor. Sus- pense, humor, and excitement in a drama showing the effect of murder on the mind of a good person. James Young, director, (anette Lister as Ellen Creed, the mur- deress. Leona Lewis and Anna Ruth Lybrand as her pathetic sisters. " We can take care of ourselves. " Judy Cook, wearing a red wig, murdered at her piano. Ed Terdal, as the sissified Albert, flirting with the kitchen maid. A warm, realistic living-room set to add atmosphere to a tense drama. The Importance of Being Ernest by Oscar Wilde. British accents and a stylized presentation polished the produc- tion of Wilde ' s comedy of manners. Director Gladys Greathouse; designer, James Young. Confusion and hilar- ity reign as the suave Algy (Lane Dennis) and his friend Mr. Worthington (Bob Finch) both assume the magical name of Ernest to win the love of the innocent Cecily (Barbara Inglis) and the not-so-innocent Gwendolyn (Wanda Whalen). " Lane, tomorrow I ' m going bumbery- ing. " Green and blue color scheme even included cucum- ber sandwiches. The Hasty Heart by John Patrick. Lachie, a wounded Scottish soldier, discovers the value of friendship and understanding. Mrs. G, director; Prof, technical designer. Formal opening in Shreiner on Thursday evening. Ken Blackwell witl) a Scottish brogue, Allen Goetcheus with a cockney accent. Yank and his " Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus . . . " Blossom and his beads. " How do you manage these mosquito nets? " A birthday party, a broken camera, a hasty decision, reconciliation. What was under that kilt, anyway? COMEDY OF MAXXERS reveals shocking manners as Gwendolyn labors to be proposed to in the proper way in The Importance of Being Ernest. 79 VIENNA BOYS ' CHOIR sings in German to a packed auditorium. FINE ARTS FESTIVAL AND LYCEUM SERIES CLASSICAL MUSIC AND POETRY HIGHLIGHT THE ARTS OF THE YEAR FORT WAYNE SINFONIETTA entertains at Homecoming with good music and informal discussion. IX LESLIE FROST, daughter of poet Robert Frost, presented a lecture and reading on poetry. Lyceum Series presents a new avenue into the fine arts. An informal Homecoming concert by the Fort Wayne Sinfonietta, complete with a new rhythm instrument— the typewriter. A concert by the internationally famous Vienna Boys ' Choir.. A lecture on " Education through Poetry " by world-travelled Leslie Frost. Fine Arts Festi- val provides four days of cultural emphasis on drama, art, and music. The Crucible, Shilling Art Contest, Chorale, and Band. ROS1E GRAY joins with other art students in preparing for the Shilling Art Contest. PROFESSOR YOUNG directs this rehearsal of The Crucible, to be presenteil at the Fine Arts Festival. perceiving TENNIS TEAM. First row: Joe Gordon; Fred Sanderiin; Gene Platte. Second row: Pete Kobe; Dave Mettee; Nelson Gould; Jim Bragan ; Bob Freese, Coach. School Results Indiana Central Lost Goshen Lost Hanover Won Franklin Won Manchester Lost Goshen Lost Anderson Won TENNIS AND CROSS COUNTRY TROJANS STRIVE ON THE COURT AND ' CROSS THE COUNTRY Nelson Gould serves to Fred Sanderiin . who awaits his chance to slam it back. School Opponent Taylor Anderson 37 23 Manchester 21 36 Franklin 36 20 Earlham 30 2: ' ) Indiana Central 22 33 H.C.C. Meet Ta) lor Third CROSS COUNTRY TEAM. Stan Thompson; Jud Sprunger: Mark Bayert; Dave Bowers; George Glass, coach; Mervin Scott; Fred Stockinger; Kurt Hunsberger; Jerry Hackney. TROJAXS and the men from Indiana Central are off and running at the sound of the gun. MARK BAYERT AXD JERRY HACKNEY help the Trojans make a clean sweep at the Franklin meet. COACH BOB DAVENPORT directs open-handed way. side-line activities in a very FOOTBALL TROJANS BATTLE FOR BEST SEASON ON RECORD FOOTBALL TEAM. First row: Tim Reeves, Wes Carlson, Bill Jones, Robert Ransbottom, Dave Cook, Willy Hunter, Tal Keenan, Robert Jackson, Bob Larson, Paul Warner, Dave Anderson, Gary Barber, Doyle Hayes. Second row: Coach Bob Devenport, Bob Klingel, Ben Mosher, Walt Campbell, Harry Moore, Chuck Sadler, Ken Walker, Ken Carpenter, Kermit Starkweather, Everett Myers, Sam Watne, Jim Evans, John Kunkler, Sam Delcamp. Third row: Bob Held, Jim Mathis, Bob Sponable, Doug Wood, Art Bakewell, Ken Flanigan, Don Burton, Steve Baker, Rudy Moberg, Stan Meyer, Dave Kastelein, Dan Kastelein, Dave Newson, Elmer Vogelsang, Dan Carpenter, Tom Eversden, Bob Seevers, Coach Jack King. ........ .- ■I ■ Taylor has the ball, but the Ravens are ready in this Curable-ridden game that kept the Trojans from an undefeated season. Football, 1961. Proud Taylor fans watched a powerful Trojan squad fight its way to the best record in purple and gold gridiron history. Under the expert coaching of Bob Davenport, the Trojans scored eight victories and suffered only one loss. Bob Davenport ' s leadership ability earned him the title of Coach of the Year in the Hoosier College Conference. Football, 1961. New honors and records were achieved by outstanding Taylor athletes. Dave Kastelein scored seventy- two points and gained the top position among Indiana scorers. Five Trojan men were named to the All-Conference team: Dave Kastelein, Ben Mosher, Stumpy Jackson, Everette Meyers, and Rudy Moberg. Football, 1961. Memories of shouting fans in the rain, long hours spent on class floats, colorful half-time performances by the band and Taylorettes, temperamental Indiana weather at Homecoming, impromptu pep sessions in the court of the girls ' dorm, the sweet taste of victory. Robert (Stumpy) Jackson, co-captain Ben Mosher, co-captain 87 Franklin tacklers bring down quarterback Ben Mosher from behind. Kermit Starkweather goes over the top to avoid TAYLOR 21 INDIANA CENTRAL 13 The Trojans ' first game of the year set the pace for the season with a victory over last year ' s Hoosier Conference champions. Kermit Starkweather went over for the first TD after Taylor recovered a fumble in the first quarter. A pass by Ben Mosher to Dave Kastelein brought another purple and gold score in the second quarter. A Trojan punt return of seventy yards added spark to the second half, and Ben Mosher crossed the line for six more Taylor points. TAYLOR. ROSE POLY 73 All thirty-two members of the Trojan squad saw action in this slaughter ovei an inexperienced Rose Poly team. Three touchdown runs by Dave Kastelein and two long passes by Ben Mosher helped spell defeat for the hosts. The Trojan score more than doubled the previous record of thirty-four points scored by a Taylor team. The game was shortened six minutes because of the half-time score of 42-0. Tom Eversden evades a Defiance tackier at Fort Wayne. Quick defensive 72, lanchester defenders. Dave Kastelein breaks away from Defiance tacklers at Fort Wayne to pick up yardage. TAYLOR EARLHAM The Quaker eleven bowed to the Trojan power in the first home game of the season before an enthusiastic crowd of freshmen and returning students. All three Taylor TD ' s came in a fruitful second period. Dave Kastelein boosted his scoring record by six, and Kermit Starkweather added twelve more to the Taylor score. Kastelein ' s touchdown play was set up after Bob Seevers nabbed an Earlham fumble. Ken Flanigan booted all three extra points in spite of the efforts of a gale-like wind. The Quakers managed to grind out only sixty- three yards by rushing compared to one hundred forty- eight yards for the Trojans. 21 TAYLOR 7 FRANKLIN 32 Senior co-captain Ben Mosher hit pay-dirt twice on quar- terback keeps in this clash with the Grizzlies on the Franklin field. Other Trojan scores were added by juni- ors Dave Kastelein, Kermit Starkweather, and Bob Lar- son. Kermit ' s TD was set up after Chuck Sadler recovered a Franklin fumble. The hard-hitting Trojans churned out three hundred sixty-eight yards on the ground before the final gun. The longest run of the day came when Stumpy Jackson picked up a Franklin fumble and cov- ered fifty yards before the defenders brought him down. lion brings down this Manchester runner. n -. Bob Klingel reaches high to block this Indiana Central punt. • mmm Taylorettes strike a characteristic pose during half time events. TAYLOR MANCHESTER The fifth straight Taylor victory of the year was won be- fore a large crowd present for annual Parent ' s Day ac- tivities. Top-scorer Dave Kastelein crossed the line for six points, and Ben Mosher scored six more after Bob Jack- son recovered a Manchester fumble. Kastelein ' s second trip into the end zone did not count because the Trojans were off-side. Three pass interceptions by Paul Warner and an extra point kicked by Ken Flanigan added to the woes of the visitors. Starting quarterback Ben Mosher received injuries which limited his playing for the re- mainder of the season. Band members and Taylorettes provide half 13 TAYLOR 7 ANDERSON 16 34 The Trojans ' only loss of the season came in a fumble- ridden contest with the undefeated Ravens. Three of the Anderson TD ' s were set up by Taylor fumbles, and five other fumbles hampered offensive action by the Trojans. The first Taylor score came on a safety in the third quar- ter. In the fourth quarter Dave Kastelein dived through the middle for two Taylor scores and picked up enough yardage to make his total for the game ninety-four yards. Cheerleaders Dottyc Hess and Joan Bragan join the others in directing the school spirit of the fans. No, thev are no " ■ . - MM ■ - if ■ „■•,. entertainment at Fort Wayne. Cheerleaders wit h " the new look " lead fans in this pep rally in front of Morris Hall. TAYLOR HANOVER 14 TAYLOR 7 DEFIANCE Alumni and friends returning to campus for Home- coming activities watched this battle through a wall of steady rain. Jim Evans, sophomore sub-quarterback for Ben Mosher, played through the mud for the first Trojan TD, and Kermit Starkweather added the other six points. Ken Flanigan connected for both the extra points. Queen Adrien and her court viewed the game through closed convertibles, and the pre-game parade as well as the half-time performance by the marching band were can- celled because of the downpour. 26 22 Climaxing the activities for Ft. Wayne day, the Trojans added another exciting victory before a large crowd of Taylor students and visitors at Northrop Field in Ft. Wayne. Taylor always led the scoring, but Defiance ' s persistent pass attack threatened the slim lead several times. Kastelein and Starkweather made the first two Trojan scores, with Ken Flanigan connecting for both PAT ' s. Walt Campbell recovered a Defiance fumble in the end zone for six more points, and Ken Carpenter ran 43 yards after nabbing a pass from Bill (ones for the final Trojan TD. A fine half-time performance by the band and Taylorettes added color and excitement to the holi- day in our future home. enading; they are yelling, yelling for the football team. This is what should, and almost did. happen to all Trojans opponents. Ken Carpenter receives a pass amid rain and 1mm 10 help insure a Homecomtrrg victors. Kermit Starkweather gains vardage against Anderson despite Raven tacklers. TAYLOR WILMINGTON 34 13 Six seniors donned their uniforms for the last time in the final clash of the season with Wilmington— Ben Mosher, Harry Moore, Chuck Sadler, Tal Keenan, " Stumpy " Jackson, and Sam Watne. Dave Kastelein assured himself of a first-place scoring position by crossing the goal line three- times. Kermit Starkweather hit pay dirt once, and ' FreshrrJan Tim Reeves galloped 43 yards with a Wilmington tumble for the last TD of the season. Ken Flani- gan finished a fine season by booting tour of the PAT ' s. Jim E ans listens to coaching instructions before entering the game. Franklin Grizzlies stop Kermit Starkweather as he tries for a first down. ALL-CONFERENCE PLAYERS. Seated: Stumpy Jackson, Standing: Rudy Moberg, Everette Myers, Dave Kastelein. Ben Mosher. BILL GLASS, linebacker for the Detroit Lions, talks with Coaches Davenport and Odle before his address on com- munism at the athletic banquet. RECORD Date School Opponent Tayl September 16 Indiana Central 13 21 September 23 Rose Poly 73 September 30 Earlham 7 21 October 7 Franklin 6 32 October 14 Manchester 7 13 October 21 Anderson 34 16 October 28 Hanover 7 14 November 4 Defiance 22 26 November 1 1 Wilmington 13 34 COACH BOB DAVENPORT congratulates Everette Myers, most valuable linebacker for the season, and Dave Kastelein, most valuable back. Basketball evangelism reaches Orientals with the Gospel message in a summer dedicated to service. Ray Durham and Maurice Paid returned to relate experiences with a V for V experiment of using missionaries as team members. Tim Diller and Dave Kastelein prepare to lead the tenth annual tour this summer. Basketball in the dust and sun with a service of testimony and praise between halves. Truly a venture for victory. T-Club, for lettermen only, and only the lettermen who can endure the initiation. All this for the privilege of wearing a pin. Concession on the stage for basketball. And programs are only a quarter. Athletic prayer meetings at 9:30 Monday night. Athletics with a purpose. VENTURE FOR VICTORY, 1961, is reported to Coach Odle by Ray Durham and Maurice Paul. OFFICERS OF T-CLVB. Seated: Tal Keenan, T-Club Tourney; Don Schwarzkopf, President; Bob Larson, Social Chairman; Dave Cook, Concession Stand. Standing: Ned Stucky, Treasurer; Bill Schneck, Secretary; Dave Mettee, Pledgemaster; Coach Davenport, Ad- visor; Chuck Sadler, Vice President. 94 BASKETBALL HOOSI ER HYSTERIA LEADS TROJANS TO SECOND PLACE IN HCC MAURICE PAUL, " Moose, " leads the Trojans through the cheerleaders ' yells and onto the floor in expectation of another Taylor victory. 95 Taylor cagers finished the 1962 basketball season with a successful 21-7 record. Coach Odle ' s Trojans earned second place in the Hoosier College Conference and were invited to participate in the NAIA playoffs. An average of 84 points per game was poured in by the Taylor quintet, with Durham ' s 18 point average lead- ing the scoring totals. Big " Moose " led rebounding, averaging 17 per game. Maurice Paul and Tim Diller each earned Most Valuable Player awards in the Rich- mond and Taylor Tourneys, respectively. Defeating Calvin College, handing Ferris Institute ,its only loss of the season, traveling with 400 fans to Wheaton, pushing Anderson out of the regional playoffs— some of the thrills from another year of Hoosier hysteria. TIM DILLER accepts the Most Valuable Player trophy in the Taylor Tourney from Dr. Martin and Coach Odle, BASKETBALL TEAM. Across: Lee DeTurk, Dave Brennan, Ray Durham, Maurice Paul, Tim Diller, Dave Kastelein. Tim Burk- holder. Trout to back: Billy Huang. Don Schwarzkopf, Larry Winterholter, Jim Miller. Coach: Don Odle. 96 RECORD SCHOOL Huntington Tri-State Marian EarIham Indiana Tech Grace Cedarville Hanover Calvin Goshen Central Wisconsin Concordia North Park Hope Franklin Manchester Anderson Indiana Central Ferris Institute Bunker Hdl Anderson Manchester Hanover Indiana Central Franklin Wheaton North Park Anderson Indiana State Earlhani Tourney Taylor Tourney NA1A Playoffs OPPONENT 67 66 55 52 87 79 84 62 73 80 State 83 62 58 S2 74 71 77 79 94 75 110 80 71 69 103 78 83 75 92 TAYLOR 86 102 66 72 95 112 93 85 79 96 63 56 67 86 SI 71 75 92 99 114 99 85 82 70 96 75 82 7X 72 97 TROJAN AXD GRIZZLY battle for the ball. " Razor " seems to have the edge on his Franklin opponent. 98 V CTORIOI ' S SHOCT horn a victorious team, as Diller, Paul, Burkholder, and Brennan lead the way. CHEERLEADERS. Suzanne Lee, B. J. Demarest, Joan Bragan, Penny Correll, Adrien Chandler, Bonnie Philpot. 99 TRAPPED WITH THE BALL. Ray Durham runs into trouble from Indiana Tech defense. BILLY HWANG baffles Indiana Tech guards and calls, perhaps in Chinese, for his teammates. CAUGHT IX THE ACT of catching the ball, Ray Durham hangs suspended in spate clutching the prize he jumped to retrieve. THE SKY IS THE LIMIT, according to " Moose " as he jumps high to maintain his reputation as best Trojan reboundcr. 101 SCHOOL TAYLOR OPPONENT SCHOOL TAYLOR G ' PPOA Alumni 94 72 Anderson 60 70 Griffin 81 78 Indiana Central 104 82 Lane Tech 88 75 Fort Wayne Commercials 111 66 Upland Merchants 83 88 Anderson 88 87 Cedarville 95 56 Manchester 91 82 Porter 107 94 Marion 97 69 Goshen 89 76 Indiana Central 66 68 DeVries Independents 88 71 Franklin 95 84 Franklin 66 64 Wheaton 66 84 Manchester 107 90 Berne All-Stars 117 79 BTEAM SECOND TEAM BOWS TO OPPONENTS ONLY THREE TIMES B TEAM. First row: Paul Ponchilla, Gary Bowman, Wayne Hobson, Jim Miller, Jerry Rector, Larry Smith. Second row: Lee Deturk, Loren Skinner, Don Fancher, Howard Warnock, Tom Ebright, Dan Kastelein, Dave Sullivan, Tim Reeves, Stan Thompson. 102 DILLER AXD DURHAM struggle for possession of the ball, while their opponent waits for it to drop into his hands. 103 TROJANES RECORD December g Alumni Won December 9 Calvin Lost January 6 Indiana Central Won January 13 Anderson Lost January 16 Indiana Central Won January ' 20 Ball State Won February 3 Anderson Won February 1(1 Purdue Lost Women ' s Recreational Association. Physical and mental health by exercise and teamwork. Activities ranged from bowling and swimming to sledding and picnicking. WRA sponsors intramurals, with team competition in basketball, softball, volleyball, tennis, and ping pong. A new project this year was a spring Play Day, with sports competition among representatives from several local high schools. WRA AND TROJANES WOMEN PARTICIPATE ATHLETICALLY OFFICERS OF WRA. June Nilsen, President; Miss Benning. Advisor; Loretta Young. Reporter; June Kearney, Vice President; Darlene Dris- cal, Publicity; Anita Weimer, Secretary-Treasurer; Betty Campbell, Chaplain; Nancy Butz, Publicity. STUDENT MANAGERS OF FOOTBALL Carl Pletcher, Dave Horsey, and Tony Ladd pack away uniforms until next year. TROJAXES. Kneelt7ig: June Kearney, Pat Benson, Judy Fink. Siggie Schaffroth, Carol Davis. Stariding: Miss Benning. Coach, Gale Strain, Betty Campbell, Pat Rothhaar, Lois Clough. Peggy Ulmer, Loretta Young, Manager. 105 SCHEDULE April 4 Indiana Central April 6 Earlham April 10 Manchester April 14 Millsaps April 16 Millsaps April 17 Millsaps April is Memphis State April 20 Kentucky State April 28 Rose Poly May ■) Indiana Tech, Huntington May 5 Franklin May 8 Anderson May 12 Little State (DePauw) May 19 Hoosier College Conference DON SCHWAR7.KORF seeks to add points to the Taylor score. TRACK TROJANS INDUSTRIOUSLY RUN THE MILE Hl ' CH RUSSELL leaves the starting line with victory in mind. JIM WOODS AXD WILL REGIER compete against each other. 106 GOLF SCHEDULE April 24 Anderson T April ' 11 Earlham T May 1 Indiana Tech 11 May 5 Indiana Central II May 12 Anderson H May 14 Franklin T May 19 Hoosier Conference at St. Joseph r - 9 9 — r It -—. ■ ft i 7| ■ 1 M k I Jj 1 ■ BBS •- ■ . COACH DOX ODI.E takes the first swing of t lie season to show t lie team how it is done. BOB KI.IXOl.E warms up for the tough season he knows he will be facing. JIM BRACAX takes it slow and easy to make the birdie he is after. 107 SENIOR HEX MOSHER stands poised at home plate waiting for just the right pitch to come along. BASEBALL SPRING BRINGS FAIR WEATHER AND OUTDOOR SPORTS DAVE COOK scratches his head as he ' s called safe at first. 108 f f t 7 T % % ' P BASEBALL TEAM. Kneeling: Jim Mathis, Tim Burkholder, Bill Wiley, Loren Skinner, Frank Sharp, Jim Hubbard, Willy Hunter, Dave Golden, Ben Mosher, Jim Miller, Dave Bingeman, Larry Wert. Standing: Coach Jack King. Bob Duehardt, Tony Ladd, Larry Winter- holter, Lee DeTurk, Jim Evans, Irv Johnson, Jim McCallum, Louis Luttrell, Thor Foss, Jim Brown, Rudy Moberg. SCHEDULE April 5 Ball State April 21 Franklin April 6 Cedarville April 28 Hanover April 10 Indiana University May 2 Cedarville April 13 U. of Cincinnati May 5 Indiana Central April 14 Tennessee A I May 10 Huntington April 16 Tennessee A I May 12 Goshen April 17 Tennessee A I May 15 Manchester April 18 Kentucky State May 19 Ferris April 19 Kentucky State May 22 Anderson JIM McCALLXJM makes a one-bagger as he hits a crashing blow to right field. — f % J V w - — 1 - M; • ' . % - ■- •»» wm . - .-_ .- - - - • " " " -» • „.. Zl " ' . — TTV ■ 109 j m perceiving . . .the routine it ORDER PREVAILS to such an extent that the occupants of this room must be expecting a room check by Walk. MORRIS HALL AND FAIRLANE FELLOWS SHARE IN DORMITORY EXPERIENCE MORRIS LOBBY is the confused gathering place of students after supper. 112 Morris and Fairlane, homes for Taylor men. A walk downstairs to the dining hall or a six-block hike to campus. Surviving together in spite of roommates, rec- ord players, term papers, wrestling matches in the hall, alarm clocks, and head residents. Why can ' t we have a TV in our shack? Memories of long discussions, mid- night study sessions, all-night prayer meetings, pizza, i roning shirts. Home was never like this. BARE CORRIDORS seem to be good places to get out of to these residents. MORRIS DORMITORY is seen around the corner and under the beams. i«ri — . _ 11 r mnr i Tin MAGEE-CAMPREI.L-U ISCOXSIX DORMITORY is viewed from the Wisconsin point of view. MAGEE AND SWALLOW-ROBIN GIRLS LIVE TOGETHER PEACEFULLY AND HONORABLY SWALLOW-ROBIN HONOR DORM beckons at closing time. Dorm living provides as much opportunity for edu- cation and maturity as does classroom experience. Magee-Campbell-Wisconsin, counseled and some- times patrolled by Mom Kessler, head resident, and Donna Ramsayer, her assistant. Dorm council attempts to put the control of living together into the hands of students. Big problems with the phones, with hall prowlers after 10:30, and with keeping dishes in the kitchenette. The give and take of group living. Second year honor dorm in Swallow-Robin with Fran Woy as head counselor. Sixty-one girls living together in the Bird Barn honorably. Strange emp- tiness without the student teachers, strange noises when they return. Washer troubles climaxes the year. Senior depression and optimism reign. 114 OFFICERS OF DORM COUNCIL. Betty Campbell. Treasurer; Judy Johnson, President; Martha Mullins, Vice President; Jane Lunde, Secretary. RESIDENCE HALL COUNSELORS. Donna Ram- sayer, Assistant Head Resident, Roberta Kessler, Head Resident. MRS. LILLY HAAKONSEN AND ANN NIJ ' ER administer medicine and encouragement in the infirmary. II El I 115 Student government, under the leadership of student body president Carlton Snow, becomes a practice and a principle. Carlton handles the gavel, Ralph the executive committee, Marge the resolutions, and Lew the purse strings. Parlia- mentary procedure is the order every Wednesday in an office that is just too small. Murphy brings a dog to chapel to illustrate the work of Service Committee. Pat experiments in Social Commit- tee with Banquet Chairman. New student coun- cil April 15, led by Ralph. Representing student opinion. Carlton Snow Student Body President Dave Mettee Senior Representative Marge Monce Senior Representative, Secretary Jo Ann Fox Acting Secretary Ralph Higgins Junior Representative, Vice President Pat Thiery Junior Representative, Social Committee Stan Guillaume. .Sophomore Representative, Organization Stan Thompson. .Sophomore Representative, Organization Judy Gehner. . . .Sophomore Representative, WHO ' S NEW Jim Woods Freshman Representative, Organization Fran Gwaltney. . .Freshman Representative, Communications Lew Shelton Commuter Representative, Treasurer Dale Murphy Married Student Representative STUDENT COUNCIL STUDENT VOICE IS HEARD THROUGH STUDENT GOVERNMENT STUDENT COUNCIL J ' OTES and the students express themselves through their elected representatives. 116 STUDENT COCXCIL discusses ponders . . . and decides. 117 t ' ' ' ■ " :» ; ' ££? i? A INTER-CLASS COUNCIL. Nancy Verdcll, Freshman Representative; Bill Schneck, Chairman and Senior Class President; Linda Lar- sen, Senior Representative; Nance Nickles, Junior Representative; Dave Cook, Junior Class President; Bev Jacobus, Sophomore Class Rep- resentative; Todd Hinkle, Sophomore Class President; Professor Roye, Advisor; Gordon Vandermeulen, Freshman Class President. INTER-CLASS COUNCIL AND STUDENT JUDICIARY CLASSES AND HONOR ARE CONTROLLED BY REPRESENTATION STUDENT JUDICIARY. Sealed: Betty Campbell, Nancy Estes, Jane Lunde, Nance Nickles, Joan Bragan. Standing: Pete Kobe, Jerry Hunsberger, Mark Baycit, Tim Burkholder; Professor VanV ' alkenburg, Advisor. Inter-class council to promote goodwill, com- munication, and competition among the classes. Class president plus a class representative of the fairer sex. Problems with Matriculation Day, Class Day, and Move-Up Day finally resolved— but still without pleasing everyone. Points to total for Class-of-the-Year Trophy. Senior class president Bill Schneck chairs the meeting. Student Judiciary to become the Honor Board. Desire to implant the honor principle within the students so that duel responsibility becomes an experience and a practice rather than just a concept. Ben Mosher presides as chief justice. 118 Food and conversation, rolls and coffee, cokes with cherry or chocolate, hamburgers and milk shakes, raspberry sherbert and but- terscotch marble. What time does the grill open on Saturday morning, anyway? Please pay when served. The price of rolls changes as often as the weather. Closing promptly at eleven o ' clock. Best place to find the faculty after chapel or at lunch. Casserole for supper, and the grill is full. Will some- body please answer the phone. PROFESSOR AXD MRS. EVANS enjoy an early morning cup of coffee. (.RILL EMPLOYEES Letha Lodge. Nettie Fleming. Cliff Jacobson, l ' eggy timer, and Fran Gwaltney stand ready to ser e students and faculty. 119 LINEN EXCHANGE is a part of the weekly routine of all students. EDITH MILLER and her able assistants handle the mailing and duplicating work of the college. Duplicating and mailing directed by Edith Miller. New small type typewriter is biggest addition. Offset and ditto, one in black and the other in purple. Please allow seventy-two hours before asking for work. We are simply covered up. Maintenance staff and housekeepers labor behind, under, and around the scene to keep all things in order and make improvements deemed impossible by some. Ralph Boyd directs the operations with Charlie Maintenance ably assisting. Big summer project was remodeling Shreiner. Housekeepers take care of linen and keep dorms in good condition. Maintenance of the campus. MAILING AND DUPLICATING, MAINTENANCE, GRILL INK, BROOM, LADDER, FOOD ARE PART OF COLLEGE LIFE MAINTENANCE STAFF. Marion Brown, Merritt Strange. Charlie Clouse, Ralph Boyd, Lora Trout, John Rench, Francis Cooper, Lyle Conner. John Cluck, Rex Clouston. BOOKS, BOOKS, BOOKS. Mr. and Mrs. Loewen help students in selection of required and non-required reading. MR. II ILLIAM LOEWEN, bookstore manager, and Mrs. Loewen, assistant bookstore manager, check catalogues to determine orders. Textbooks and ball point pens and Taylor sweat shirts and paper-back books. Poster paper and pop- corn and crackers and candy. And please leave your textbooks on the shelves outside. Be sure to mark your name off the textbook order list. Clothes to be cleaned and pictures to be developed may be left here. Book- store is under university supervision. Mr. Loewen, bookstore manager, a specialist in Sociology books. It you do not see what you want, ask for it. MINNEVA GEPHART assists students in paying for their purchases. 5 — — -::_ 121 DINING HALL CREW. Geneva White, Peter Guarneri. Viola Burkett, Michael Kegg, Allie Walker, Ruby Crull, Aubery Wilds, Ruth Huntzinger, Thelma Patton, Patsy Thornbrugh, Goldie Eck, Mary Rains, Joe Biermann, Dorothy Gavin, Mary Poling, Delia Strausbaugh, Tom Casom, Veronica McCarney. DINING HALL EATING IS A SCRAMBLE THREE TIMES A DAY Eating and waitressing and working the line. Meal ticket numbers and choice ol two menus. Three meals a day to prepare and to eat. Banquets to schedule, to took, and to serve. Cheesecake and bread pudding, swiss steak and pork casserole. Buffets twice a year with all you can eat. Joe in the kitchen to su] ervise. Traditions of chili on Sunday, pizza on Thursday, meat loal on Monday, and everything on Saturday. Announcements, song, prayer, scramble. It doesn ' t matter which way you pass it as long as it all goes the same way. Please pass plates around on Wednesday and Friday nights. What is your major and where are you from? Two waters and a second cup of coffee, please. Chocolate ice cream with pineapple topping. The door opens. Another scramble. CUPCAKES SUPREME are prepared by industrious cooks as dessert for supper. 122 DOUBLE LIXES present double decisions for hungry students. Shall I eat a hot lunch and gain weight, or a sandwich and be finished in a hurry? SPACESHIP AGLOW! The dining hall beckons with its light as well as its t ' ood. 123 J p • • erceivin . . . the social OFFICERS OF AMBASSADORS. Sealed: Barbara Archer, Secretary; Dave Kastelein, Vice President; Stand- ing: Tim Diller, Treasurer; Mark Bayert, Usher; Professor Charles Carter, Sponsor; Ben Mosher, President. MISSIONARY CONFERENCE AMBASSADORS FOR CHRIST PRESENT ' WE DARE NOT WAIT ' DR. WOODBRIDGE and Ben Mosher discuss the pro- ceedings of the conference after the evening service. REVEREND WARD meets with students in Campbell Lounge for informal discussion. " Lift up your eyes, and look . . . " And Taylor students responded to the call and the warning " We dare not wait " during annual Missionary Conference sponsored by Ambassadors for Christ. Dr. Charles Woodbridge; Bible teacher from Word of Life camps in New York, and the Rev- erend Donald Ward, missionary to Palestine, of- fered the challenge to renew missionary vision and personal dedication. Vivid impressions of the three-day conference remain. The Reverend Ward in full Arabian dress telling of the culture and needs of the people that have become his. Dr. Woodbridge daring students to practically memorize the New Testament in three years. Informal discussion sessions in Campbell lounge. Decisions made i ' oi eternity. The Bookstore in Kenya, Africa and radio sta- tion HLKX in Korea, special missionary projects for Ambassadors. Encouragement of the distri- bution of Christian literature under Send the Light Crusades. Meeting weekly, Ambassadors alternates a missionary program with prayer groups. TRUMPET TRIO, Dave Powell, Dale Senseman, and Dave Geddes, and confer- ence chorus present a musical challenge. MISSIONARY CONFERENCE CHORUS, directed by Dale Senseman, leads the congregation in the singing of the conference chorus " We Dare Not Wait. " Religious life on campus is stimulated and supplemented by revivals, by Holiness League, and by Personal Evan- gelism. The Reverend Robert Emsley from England and the Reverend Andrew Gallman from Mississippi revived spiritual emphasis and gave challenges toward Christian growth. Holiness League brings guests to campus to speak on the deeper Christian life. Friday night at 6:45. Personal Evangelism makes evangelism practical by giv- ing opportunity for participation in street meetings, visits to homes and prisons, and house-to-house visita- tion. Reaching greater spiritual depths by reaching higher and higher. HOLINESS LEAGUE AND PERSONAL EVANGELISM SPIRITUAL EMPHASIS PERMEATES CAMPUS OFFICERS OF PERSONAL EVANGELISM. Ron Zerbe, Dick Starr, Barbara Ellen Brown, Sherry Johnson, Tom Gehner, Nancy Ackerman, Jerry Hunsberger, Betty Campbell, Jeanette McClure, Tom Hill. 128 FALL REVIVALIST Rev. Emsley tries out the pulpit before delivering the evening message. OFFICERS OF HOLINESS LEAGUE. Don Shank; Dr. Thompson, Advisor; Sandy Gage, Doris Kaufman, Tom Hill. 129 BILL SCHXECK, SEXIOR CLASS PRESIDEXT receives the tropin for the winning float from Queen Adrien as Ardith Hooten, senior float chairman, watches proudly. SENIOR PRIZE-WINNING FLOAT, in shades of yellow is graced by the presence of Queen Adrien. QUEEN-TO-BE ADRIEX adds the finishing touches to her hair before the coronation ceremonies. Homecoming coronation, a night when dreams came true lor junior Adrien Chandler as she received the coveted Homecoming crown from last year ' s choice, Joyce Worgul. Runners-up were senior Joan Mcin- tosh and sophomore Jeanie Wills. Dave Mette and Jan Salisbury narrated the impressive evening cere- mony. Men ' s Chorus added highlights with " Halls of Ivy " and Don McDougall sang the traditional " Sweet- heart of Taylor U " to Queen Adrien. Class float competition interpreting the Homecoming theme " Toward New Horizons " was taken by the sen- ior class. Poster paint and paper napkins suffered under a steady rain. And the unpredictable Indiana weather forced cancellation of the pre-game parade anil the hall-time ceremonies. 130 SOPHOMORE JEANNIE WILLS, escorted l Wayne Weeks, is chosen as Homecoming Queen attendant, second runner-up. SENIOR JOAN McINTOSH, escorted 1 She] Bassett, is chosen as Homecoming Queen attendant, first runner-up. HOMECOMING ALUMNI, QUEEN, AND FLOATS MOVE TOWARD NEW HORIZONS ADRIEN CHAXDLER is crowned Homecoming Queen for 1961 by Joyce Worgul, 1960 Queen. Joan Mcintosh and Jeannie Wills form her court. HOMECOmin. " . . . unto you a child is born . . . " And the Oratorio Chorus echoed the glad tidings, setting the mood for annual Christ- mas activities. Carols, tinsel, popcorn, and mistletoe re- flected the spirit of the season at the dorm decorating parties. The Marion Male Chorus was featured at " Snowbound, " the annual winter banquet. Blue and white snowffake dec- orations mellowed by candlelight provided atmosphere for the semi-formal occasion, with marimba and organ back- ground music played by Mike Gilbert and Dave Fraser. Dave Cook was master of ceremonies for the banquet, planned by co-chairmen Bob Gardner and Louise Smith. Christ the real meaning of Christmas. Emphasis at the communion service and in the still-life scenes in the Christ- mas Chapel. A time of rejoicing, fellowship, vacation. CAUGHT IN THE ACT, one coming through a snowdrift, the other under the mistletoe. AROUND THE PIA ' () at Christmas time, the decorating party becomes a caroling session. 2» Ifc £A ■ V MARY DEAX, Assistant Professor of Music, offers a soprano solo as part of Handel ' s Messiah presented by the Oratorio Choir and the Taylor Civic Symphony, directed by Jessie Evans. CHRISTMAS FESTIVE HOLIDAY SEASON REVEALS DEEPER MEANING SNOWBOUND with Christmas tree and snow flakes, students enjoy the Marion Male Chorus as a part of the winter banquet program. VALENTINE BANQUET DINING HALL BECOME RAINBOW REALM VIA GAMMA DELTS LOVE, SOMEWHERE OVER THE RAINBOW, is the theme of the Valentine Banquet program, directed by Ruth Wolgemuth. 134 OFFICERS OF GAMMA DELTA BETA SOCIETY. Lynn Eisenhuth, Program Chairman; Andrea Jensen. Vice President; Doris Bluhm, Banquet Chairman; Jonell Willis, Business Manager; Barbara Davenport. Advisor; Joy Jackson, Chaplain; Bev Jacobus. Program Chair- man; Patty Martin, Treasurer; Nance Nickles, Secretary; Nancy Fricke, President. PROFESSOR JACK PATTON turns music into color at a Camma Delt meeting. Winner of the Organization for the Year contest. Grace, devotion, and beauty emphasized in cultural programs. From hair-dos to floral arrangements to a lecture by Dr. Butz on " Sounds in Poetry. " Christ- mas meeting highlighted by a reading of Miracle on 3-lth Street by Prof. Young and Mrs. G. Devotion exercised by time spent in the VA Hospital and in Urban League work. Homecoming decorations, initiation ceremonies, an evening in the Oriental Room of the Spencer Hotel, receptions for recitals, the Valentine banquet. " Rainbow Realm " was the theme for the annual lemme-invite Valentine banquet. A carefully printed invitation, anxious waiting, " It wotdd be my pleasure, " a new dress and a corsage— and finally the banquet itself. Purple and white decorations and a large multicolored rainbow transformed the dining hall into a romantic, candle-lit " pot of gold " for Taylor sweethearts. A delicious meal, organ music, a master of ceremonies, a look and a smile across a table, a musical program— and another banquet becomes a memory. 135 DR. OVERMAN AND DR. MOURER discuss the progress of the series with Tim Diller, Roger Roth, and Dave Powell. SCIENCE LECTURE SERIES PSYCHOLOGY, NUCLEAR ENERGY, BOTANY DR. OVERMAN answers questions about nuclear research at the recep- __ , _. _. _____ _ ___ _ tion in Campbell Parlor. PASS IN REVIEW Three days of scientific emphasis through lectures, discussions, informal coffee hours. Dr. Beevers, plant metabolism. Dr. Conklin, emphasis on sci- entific careers. Dr. Ayres, chemistry. Dr. Mowrer, some aspects of psychology and guilt. Dr. Overman, nuclear science and the atom. Lecturers sponsored by American Institute of Biological Sciences and the American Psychological Association. Series planned by Science Club. Broadening scientific horizons. 136 I DR. OVERMAN illustrates the concepts involved in nuclear energy in a classroom lecture. DR. BARKMAN AND DR. MOIVRER face a bevy of questions from interested students. Dale Senseman, Janet Spitler, Dave Powell, Dave Geddes. Alona Martin, Marilyn Fahs, Connie Cuthbertson, Naome Fearing. 138 Sam Watne, Byron Fox, Ron YanDam, Don McDougall. Gospel teams provide messages, music, testimony, and fellow- ship in the surrounding area. Under Religious Services and directed by Sam Delcamp. Campus contribution in chapel, on Sunday evening, for revivals, for Youth Conference. Making faith and talent practical by sharing with others. Jeanne Claiming. Joyce Martinson, Laura Pearson, Doris Bluhm. GOSPEL TEAMS MUSIC AND MESSAGE PRESENT GOSPEL TO AREA CHURCHES Mary Schneider, Bets Piqueron, Marily Miller, Mary Kay Naumann. METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT MSM HELPS MAINTAIN TIES WITH LOCAL CHURCH OFFICERS OF THE METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT. Anna Ruth Lybrand, Secretary; Dave Dickey. Vice President; Ellenor Hust- wick, WCC Chairman; Dale Lantz, President, Leona Lewis, Program Chairman, Leanne Levchuk, Motive Chairman. 140 ...J. v X i. ' «» init- VT £. . BACKDROP AND PERSONAL CONTACT, each a vital part of Youth Conference to he remembered. HAULING MATTRESSES, a familiar tradition to seniors Tim Diller and Tom Gehner. YOUTH CONFERENCE PURPLE SYMBOLIZES . BUT GOD IS GREATER ' YOUTH CONFERENCE CABINET. First row: Jane Lunde, Art; Wanda Whalen, Publicity; Pegiry Ulmer, Accommodations; Alice Hendrickson, Music; Martha Mullms, Hostesses; Sally Sweet, Secretary; Judy Olson. Prayer; Ruth Wolgemuth. Discussion Leaders. Sec- ond row: Sandy Gage, Art; Marty Passler, Altar Workers; Gary Petzold Co-chairman: Miss Olson, Advisor; Professor Luthv, Advisor; Tudy Johnson, Co-chairman; Elaine Brunz. Registrar. Third row: Pete Kobe. Music; Paul Phinney, Accommodations; Sterling Davis, Tech- nician: Jim Bragan, Altar Workers; Dick Starr. Traffic; Tom Gehner, Treasurer: Wayne Weeks, Hosts; Godfrey Ebright; Discussion Leaders; Gary Dausey, Prayer; Ray Eicher, Publicity. YOUTH COXFEREXCE CO-CHA1RMEX Gary PcUold and Judy Johnson welcome guests to the service. PETE KOBE, Music Co-Chairman, directs the conference in the pre-service singspiration. YOUTH COXFEREXCE DELEGATES pack their cars to return home after a busy three days. Does life have a purpose or is it inane? Both music and messages proclaim " . . . But God is Greater " as Youth Conference l ' J( 2 becomes an actuality. Months of planning by cabinet and campus climax in one week-end of spiritual challenge to teen-agers. Dr. Jim Mannoia and Dr. J. T. Seamands (J. T. by request) speak alternately to stimulate spiritual awakening. Royal purple used to symbolize the sovereignty of God. Judy and Gary preside at meet- ings and in between sit and wait for something to go wrong. Young people reached and changed through prayer and dedicated work. DR. JAMES MANNOIA presents the Friday evening challenge. HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS eagerly anticipate the events of Youth Conference. 143 perceiving . . .the personal FRESHMEN THE CLASS OF ' 65 DOFF GREEN BEANIES AND ARE MATRICULATED David Abbot Bill Allen David Andersen Toby Andrews John Askew Robert Ayton Mary Baker Robert Baldwin Darlene Banter Ingrid Baris Robert Barker Judy Bartlry Lily Batuski Susan Beam Sam Bearden Ted Beesley Becky Beitzcl Judy Bennett 146 Dave Berglund Sharon Betz Tanya BobilefT Alice Busch Dennis Buwalda David Carlson Linda Christensen Nancy Clay David Copham John Boer Judy Boyko Judy Brown Pat Carson Richard Chapman Edwin Chappell Sondra Cornelius Carrett Crow Kay Cruse Katherine Burck Don Burton Mildred Chclarin Carole Chelgren Connie Carolyn Czigan Cuthbertson UPLAND PARK provides benches, sunshine, and a low temperature for this first discussion group of freshman orientation classes. John Macoll leads his group in the discussion of the values of a liberal arts education and the value of the orientation program. 147 amk FRESHMEN AND THEIR PARENTS are characterized by deliberate steps and bewildered pausing, by friendly smiles and inquisitive faces, by warm hellos and long good-byes, as they mingle in front of Maytag Gymnasium after the Sunday convocation that officially- opened New Student Week and the new school year. Jane Darnell Collin Emerson Kenneth Flanigan Carol Davis Lane Dennis Joanne Emerson Ronald Engelhardt James Florence Konita Forbes Jean Desposito Kathy Dolch David Duerler Philip Eaton Tom Ebright Marilyn Fahs Ruth Farrar Naome Fearing Marcia Fields Suzanne Flach Sidney Forsyth Marilyn Gast John Gehres Lewis Gerig Barbara Gisel 148 Emily Goetz Loretta Graham Lois Grimes Sara Guynn Fran Gwaltney Jerry Hackney James Hamilton Hazel Harms James Hatter Sherryl Hatton Joan Hawley David Hazelet Barbara Hecker Joyce Helm Ronald Helzerman Robert Henning Dottye Hess Diane Highfield Ruth Ann Hinricksen David Horsey Judy Hutchison Lois Hitchcock Marilyn Hitz Wayne Hobson Phyllis Hoekstra Karin Hosack Sharon Howard Sharon Hultman Sandy Humble Billy Hwang Barbara Inglis Warren Jacobus Carolyn Jennings Irmgard Holz Larry Horine Barry Horn Grace Humphrey Kurt Hunsberger Larry Huntzinger David Jentes Judy Jezek Anne Johnson 149 Selena Johnson Joe Joscelyn Dan Kastelein Alan Knapp Eileen Knell Herb Koch David Kreitzer Sandy Kriesch Juanita Krueger Marilyn Lake Sherry Largent Charles Laughlin Jan Leach Suzanne Lee Gregg Liechty Barbara Lough Kathleen Luedeke Laurie Lukas Estela Lum Jim Mcintosh Dennis Moller Minnie Lum Barbara Maes Martha Mooney David Lupton Jacqueline Magers Martha Moreland Joan McAlister Alona Martin James Morgret Ruth Anne McCallum Larry Martin Janice Mullins David McCollom Charb Miller Melva Mumma Coreen McCoy Elaine Miller Pat Nacey Mary McDonald Jim Miller Annette Nerguizian STREETS AND ALLEYS are not beyond the creation of the freshmen — even if it is only a game — at the new student picnic at Upland Park. If this is a part of college, then the freshmen will do it. Richard Newton Judie Noble Jon Noggle Charles O ' Connor Linda Olsen Nancy Ozias Charles Paxton Beverly Pettersen Dave Phinney Dorothy Pile Gene Platte Carl Pletcher Joyanne Plummer Paul Ponchilla Gordon Purdv Robert Ransbottom Bonnie Raurh Jerry Rector Tim Reeves Ruth Elaine Reger Stan Reilly Ed Rice James Richard Janet Rishel i ALl 151 Lcland Rocke Paulette Runyon Dee Ann Rupp Trumbull Simmons Loran Skinner Sharon Slusser + 4iM Mervin Scott Jerry Showalter Elaine Shugart Gary Shuppert Judy Smith Larry Smith Ray Snyder Gail Sokol Cecilia Somers Jack Souder Judson Sprunger Meredith Sprunger IN A TYPICALLY BARBERSHOP FASHION, crooners Doug Wilding, Lane Dennis, Jim Woods, and Stan Reilly harmoniously sented the class of ' 65 in the quartet contest of the Matriculation Day activities. Although the barbers did not capture the distinction place, they did manage to shave some notes just close enough to give a good, smooth feeling to the sound of the melody. repre- of first 152 Ruth Tapernoux Laron Thompson Robert Tucker Joe Vandergriff Judy Starns Althea Steele Janie Stickler Audrey Storms Lee Taylor Melissa Taylor Paul Taylor Vernon Taylor Gordon Nancy Verdell Nancy Wagner David Walker Vandermeulen Ken Walker Fred Walthour Donna Walton Gerald Warehime Howard Warnock Larry Wert Diane Whittle Mary Widick Douglas Wilding James Wilson Karen Winship David Winzenz Faye Wolff Sam Wolgcmuth Jim Woods Darlcne Yarian Jack Young John Zaeske 153 SOPHOMORES THE CLASS OF 64 DON BLACK BLAZERS FOR SOPHISTICATION Tom Allen Margaret Ancma- Sandra Archambault Eric Atherley Nancy Badskey Patricia Band Steve Baker Arthur B-akcwell John Battice Charles Bander Mark Baycrt Barbara Bennett Karen Benson Howard Berg Evan Bergwall David Bingeman Marilyn Bohn Rosalie Bowker 154 Kurt Brenner Donna Brixey Barbara Brown James Brown Karen Brown Daniel Bruce William Bruteyn Nan Buecker Myra Bullock Helen Burtrh Barbara Butman Nancy Butz Trena Byrd Gloria Callaway Betty Campbell Danny Carpenter Kenneth Carpenter Michelle Carter Geraldine Craven David Cutting Sharon Dalberg Lee DeTurk Phoebe Dew- Daniel Dew- David Dickey Darlene Driscal Janice Dubs Robert Duchardt Phyllis Dye Marsha Eklund Gordon Enger Dara Dean Epp 155 Abbey Ericson Janice Franklin Nancy Estep David Fraser Marcia Everswick Lynne Frazee Donald Fancher John Freeman Larry Farnham Bonnie Garard Robert Finch Judy Gehner Judith Fink Dave Geluicks Carolyn Fox Carole Geren Carole Gibson David Golden Joseph Gorden Sharon Gramza Robert Grau George Grimm Rhoda Grosser Stanley Guillaume Richard Gunderson Roy Hagen Carol Haught Robert Held Jonathan Hildcbrandt Patricia Helfrick Norma Hill Todd Hinkle Thomas Houslcy Judith Howard 156 James Howell James Hubbard Janet Hozack Willie Hunter SCHOOL BELLS R1XG. again in the fall informing returning students that they must return. Bags, baggage, and boxes must also return and be put somewhere. It is lucky these fellows just haja enetl to be around to help unload the car. Stuart Huntington Ellenor Hustwick Susan Imhoff Pe ggy In g le Ruth Ann Jackson Clifford Jacobsen Beverly Jacobus John Jenkins James Jerome Sherry Johnson Joan Johnston Larry Joiner Sandra Karl Connie Kelley Robert Kelly Brenda Keltinger Paid Kidder Donald Knudsen 157 Peter Kobe John Kunkler Bruce Konva Wayne Ladd WHAT A MESS ' . . . and just for points on Matriculation Day, Out of ibis scramble is supposed to tome all of the fellows but one, and he is the winner. It must be fun because they are diving right in. Helen LaDukc Edith Landrith Dale Lantz Leanne Le chuk Alice Long John Losch I.annv Losure Anna Ruth Lybrand Wilma McCammon Joyce MeF. I hoe Bonnie Mclntire Daniel MacLeish James MacLeish Dana McOuinn William Madison Sandra Marshall Carolyn Martin Mary Ellen Matthews Deanna Mayne David Mays Marion Meeks Lvndon Merkle Stan Meyer Sue Mighells Elizabeth Miller Judy Miller Marily Miller Susan Miller Marcella Minks Terry Minks Louis Molic Rex Moore Sharon Moore Toby Mort Warren Morton Kenneth Mosley Joy Motter LaMoine Motz Ray Music Mary Kay Naumann David Newson Janet Oaks Gladys Oates Lynne Osbcrg Garry Parker Patricia Patterson Barbara Perry James Peters Elaine Peterson Bonnie Philpot Elizabeth Piqueron Laura Porter 159 David Powell Marie Raese Wilbur Regier Joyce Rouse Suzanne Rufenacht Fred Sanderlin Janet Richardson Marijane Ritter Jo Sandford Suelyn Satterlee Judy Rogers Margaret Roloson Thomas Ross Sigrid Schaffroth Duane Schmutzer Mary Schneider Sharon Schoff Ronald Schultz 0t " ' " |||f Ronald Scott 0| ■ James Shields AC ' ■ " ■ - B Diane Shanlcy W : Frank Sharp Harold Silver Larry Simmons Diane Skoglund ffw Jean Smith nP ' Louise Smith J ? Robert Sponabh Ait Paul Spurgeon o Linda Stanton ■ Jo Ann Steyert " V- Gail Strain —- Esther Swanson Marylee Sweet 1 160 Ractiel Thayer Stanley Thompson Phil Truesdale Ja net Tucker MATRICULATION DAY is full of surprises, such as this unusual scooter race to see which of the classes has fellows with the strongest arms. Now the Freshmen are ahead, but the upperclasses seem to be gaining. [Catherine Tyler l ' eter Valberg Jack VanVessem Richard Vettrus Elmer Vogelsang Jim Waigle Annette Walker Jane Walker Paul Warner Harriet Weber Mary Wells Wanda Whalen Wendell Whitman John Wiley Ruth nn Williams Carolyn Williamson Jeanne Wills Larry Winterholter 161 Barbara Abbe) Luanne Adams Parma, Michigan Kewanna, Intl. Raymond Barrett Chris Beeson Dayton, Penn. Mooreland, Ind. Margaret Anderson Warsaw, hid. Patricia Benson Cleveland, Ohio Alan Atha W. Liberty, Ohio James Black Nashville, Term. Kav Bacr Elkhart, Ind. Gene Bradford Warren. Ind. Dorothy Baker Prescott, Ariz. Joan Bragan Fori Smith, Ark. Mary Baker Wabash, Ind. Melveta Brake Kokomo, Ind. JUNIORS THE CLASS OF 63 ARE PINNED WITH THIRD YEAR PERPLEXITY 162 1TM§ David Brcnnan Ottawa, Ohio Walter Campbell Barneveld, Wise. Mary Jo Bruerd Upland, Indiana Paul Carlson Chicago, III. Larry Burkhart Edon, Ohio Wesley Carlson Glenview, III. Timothv Burkholder Orville, Ohio Barbara Carman Cleveland, Ohio Priscilla Burns Watertown, Mass. Jacob Chan Hong Kotig Adrien Chandler Port Huron, Mieh. Lois Charles Lancaster, Pa. Boniface Chiwengo E ' Ville Congo David Cook Hickory Corners, Mich. Penny Correll St. Petersburg. Fla. Jacqueline Dale Anderson, Ind. Barbara Davis Grand Rapids, Mich. Sterling Davis Atlanta. Ga. Barbara Demarest Westwood, X.J. Virginia Doctor Spring Lake, Mich.- Rolcna Dunbar Monroe, Mich. Godfrey F.bright Geneseo, III. Raymond Eicher I ' ftland, Ind. Lvnne Eisenhuth Nutley, X.J. Marilyn Ellctt Wateruliet, N.Y. Carol Ellis DeCra[), Ohio Joanne Fox Saginaw, Mich. Vivienne Evans Elkhart, Ind. Charles French Easlford, Conn. Thomas Eversden Oregon, Ohio Terry Frick South Bend, lnd. Jennifer Fierke Chicago, III. Nancy Fricke Lombard, III. Jack Fisher Mount Storm. 11 ' . Va. Sandra Gage Indianapolis, hid. Robert Gardner Winchester, Mass. David Geddcs Aurora, Ohio David Gorrell Spencerville, Ind. Joyce Gray Detroit. Mich. Gloria Griffin Tulsa, Olila. William Gunn Charlevoix, Mich. Herbert Hall Pittsburgh. Venn. Stanley Handschu Upland, Ind. Carol Hansen Detroit. Mich. Doyle Hayes Archbold, Ohio Peggy Hays Grand Rapids, Mich. Alice Hendrickson Elkhart, Ind. Ida Hersey Montello, Wis. Wayne Hoover Wakarusa, lnd. Rosemary Hover Anderson, lnd. Jerry Hunsberger Wheaton, III. Doris Kaufmann Rittman, Ohio Lamar lines Redkey, Ind. Jane Kemple Arlington, bid. Jov Jackson Park Ridge, III. Clifford Kirk Daxlon, Ohio Lois Jackson Swayzee, Ind. Donald Kirk Bellerose, X. Y. Irvin Johnson Marshall. III. Roy Krai Lombard. III. Joan Johnson Oxford, Wis. Da id Kastelein Elgin, III. Sandra Krehbiel Robert Larsen W. Orange, X. J. Don. Mich. HERE WE STAXD, like students on the tennis court, waiting to be fed. The traditional picnic menu provides a chance for relaxation on Matriculation Day. Norma Lemmon Jackson, Mich. fcf tifc Eric Lidh Boston, Mass. Janette Lister Peoria, III. Jane Lunde Or ' anee, Conn. Everett Luttrc Kokorno, Ind. Thomas McDermott Bonnie Mcintosh Teddy Marr McDonald, Ohio Huntington Woods, Upland. Ind. Mich. Patricia Martin Dennis Miller Conneautville, Penn. McClurc. III. Katherine McAndreu ' s E. Orange, X. J. Donald Miller Kohomo, Ind. Lois McBride Convoy. Oliio Benton Minks Logansport, hid. MATRICULATION DAY brings pillow fights. The consequences of losing the fight include a I. ill to the floor phis the loss ol points lor the class. Sherry Murphy ran Wert, Ohio Elizabeth Needles Hickory, N.C. Paul Nelson Ferndale, Mich. Nancy Nickels Detroit, Mich. Manlia Niver Gifford, Penn. Gail Ofte Brooklyn, N.Y. Judith Olsen Low? Island, X.Y. Martha Passler Braintree, Ma.ss. Laura Pearson Chicago, III. Sharma Penhorwood Mount Victory, O. Philip Plare Amherst, O. Marceil Polk Wabash. Ind. Penny Procuniar Xenia. O. Charles Ramsay Tulsa, Okla. Marthena Rawlings Sheridan, Ind. I. airy Rich Chicago, 111. Taleese Richison Hazel Park, Mich. Beth Risney Pico Rivera, Cal. John Rowley Oregon, O. facquelin Ruchti ' Jon, III. Sandra Rupp Stryker, O. Hugh Russell Taylor, Mich. (ill Schoemaker Murray Hill, N.J. Robert Scevers Cleveland, O. Dale Senseman Tipp City, O. Donald Shank Cleveland. Ohio Yei ' lis Slusher Warren, Ind. Lewis Shclton Hartford City, Ind. Terry Soerheide Bogota, N. J. Keiko Sliimizu Heroshima Shi, Japan Elaine Springer Ohio City, Ohio Kermit Starkweather Springuille, N. Y. Richard Starr Davidson, Mich. Lois Staub Cincinnati, Ohio Herbert Stephens Greenville, Mich. David Stout Upland. Ind. ( .loi ia Sto ko ii li Royal Oak, Mich. Patricia Thiciy St. John. Ind. Loretta Thomas Marion, Ohio Becky Thompson Beloit, Wis. Patricia Tschetter Windom, Minn. Calvin Tysen Detroit, Mich. Lawrence Uhrich Portsmouth, Ohio 5f3 David Valentine Lapeer, Mich. l ' eggv Ulmer Muskegon, Mich. Carol YanKniken (hand Rapids. Mich. Sally Verrill Denver, Colo. Carol Vesa Gary, hid. Diane Walker Virginia Wardell Southgate, Mich. Brooklyn. N. Y. Judith Warren Gas City, Ind. Anita Weimer Valparaiso, Ind. Karen Whiteman Kokomo, Ind. Rnth Wolgemuth Douglas Wood Loretta Young Ronald Zerbe Wheaton, III. Sea Cliff, X. Y. Elkhart. Ind. ' Ephrala, Penn. GIRLS FROM ALL CLASSES join in this scramble to try to break each others balloons and keep theirs unbroken, all for points on Matriculation Day. SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS SECOND SEMESTER BRINGS OLD AND NEW STUDENTS Patricia Amstutz Senior Norman Andreson Freshman Donna June Applcgate Senior Kathrvn Beerbower Freshman Janet English Sophomore Ann Fugitt Freshman Judith Hall Sophomore Lois Hansen Sophomore Linda Lee Hyatt Senior Lucy Klasterman Sophomore Joyce Koehn Sophomore Linda Larson Sophomore Karen LaYalley Freshman 170 DR. BVTZ AXD PROFESSOR LEE help baffled English majors fit required THE REGISTRATION TABLE finds Mr. 1 ' hinnev bewil- courses into their schedtdes. dered by schedtde changes and class cauls. Lorrie Matthews Sophomore Deborah Mukley Freshman Molly Moflett Sophomore Kay Overmyer Junior Martha Potter Freshman Anita L. Rice Senior Carole Ringcn I icshman Carol Schull Sophomore Patricia Terry Junior Ina Tigar Junior Ranae Thome Freshman Ruth Ann Walker Sophomore 171 SENIORS THE CLASS OF ' 62 MATURE TO RECEIVE ROBES AND CANES Sheldon Bassctt Edgewood, Iowa B.S. Physical Education Juanita Anthony Watervliet, Mich. Psychology A.B. Barbara Archer Fairborn, Ohio B.S. English Tom Atcitty Shiprock, New Mexico A.B. Sociology 172 Phyllis Ratho Lenox. Massachusetts B.S. Music William A. Bennett, Jr. Queens, New York B.S. History Gary Bcrner Toronto, Ontario, Can. A.B. Business Admin. Kenneth Blackwell Buffalo, New York A.B. Psychology Doris Bluhni Monroe, Indiana B.S. El. Education fan Bruce Sterling, Illinois A.B. Music Priscilla Bruce Oak Park, Illinois B.S. El. Education 173 Lois Anne Clough Kalamazoo, Michigan B.S. Music Judy Cook Warsaw, Indiana B.S. Speech John Cromer Logansport, Indiana A.B. Zoology and Chemistry Finis Dake Gary Dausey Jeanette Davies Patricia Deans Atlanta. Georgia Chicago. Illinois Pontiac, Michigan Hastings-Un -Hudson. New York A.B. Religion A.B. Biblical Literature B.S. Education B.S. Elementary Education 174 Timothv Diller Bluffton, Ohio A.B. Mathematics Judith Dillingham Fairmounl, Indiana B.S. El. Education David Diver Quincy, Michigan A.B. Sociology Art Deyo Anderson, Indiana A.B. Physics Marvin Dick Long Prairie, Minnesota A.B. ' English David Dunkerton Yonkers, New York B.S. Physics and Chera. Martha Anne Dunn Euclid, Ohio B.S. El. Education Raymond Durham Cleves, Ohio B.S. Physical Education Dave Eakins Jonesboro, Indiana B.S. Business 175 Janet Edwards Edwardsburg, Michigan Psychology A 15. Carley Farmer Norwood, Ohio Sociology A.B. Lois Jean Fitth Jefferson , Pennsylvania B.S. Education Thor Foss Brooklyn, New York A.B. Biblical ' Literature Byron Fox Berne, Indiana B.S. El. Education Arda Fuller LaPorte, Indiana Sociology A.B. Tom Gehner Cincinnati, Oliio A.B. Psychology Jeanne Granning I ' m inn. Ohio B.S. El. Education Rosalyn Gray Dayton, Ohio Sociology A.B. 176 Harry Haakonsen Upland, Indiana Chemistry A.B. Karen Hansen Lynchburg, Virginia B.S. Biological Science Kathryn Heavilin Marion, Indiana A.B. Mathematics Tom Hill Columbus, Indiana A.B. Psychology Ardith Hooten Kendallville, Indiana A.B. Business Beverly Horn Sharpsville, Indiana B.S. El. Education Donald Horney Hamlet, Indiana Zoology A.B. Robert L. Jackson Chester, Pennsylvania B.S. Physical Education Andrea Jensen Cresskill, New Jersey A.B. Sociology 177 Judy Johnson Frederic, Wisconsin B.S. Elementary Education June Kearney Newburyport, Massachusetts B.S. Physical Education Talmage Keenan Chester. Pennsylvania B.S. Physical Education Margaret King Jonesboro. Indiana B.S. Elementary Education Marjorie Komp Brooklyn, New York B.S. Speech Lvnne Koons t ' niondale. Indiana B.S. Elementary Education Al Kundenreich Detroit, Michigan A.B. Mathematics Linda Larsen Baxonne, New Jersey A.B. Psychology Lou Ellen Larson Be ding, Michigan B.S. Speech 178 Johngman Lee Korea History A.B. Leona Lewis Wayne, New Jersey Speech A.B. Judy Liechty Toledo, Ohio B.S. English Paul Lingle Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania B.S. Social Studies Margery Livingston Rockford, Mich. B.S. Elementary Education Philip Lpy Burton Lundquist John Macoll Joan Mcintosh Marion, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Detroit, Michigan Huntington Woods, MicliigaJi A.B. History A.B. Chemistry A.B. History- A.B. Sociology 179 Don McDougall Allen Park, Michigan B.S. Music Jeannette McClure Kuala Lumpur, Malaya A.B. Sociology and Psychology Jim McCallum Leonard, Michigan A.B. Sociology and Religion Lloyd Madden Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. History David Mctlee Kansas City, Missouri A.B. Psychology Barbara Miller Lansdowne, Venn. B.S. Elementary Education Rodger Martin Chatham, Ontario A.B. Philosophy Joyce Martinson Park Ridge, Illinois B.S. Elementary Education Janet Mendenhall Farmland, Indiana B.S. Elementary Education 180 Donald Miller Muncie, Indiana A.B. Religion Melvin Moeschberger Berne, Indiana B.S. Mathematics and Chemistry Marjorie Monce Vrbana, Indiana B.S. Social Studies Ben Mosher Austin, Texas A.B. Religion Martha Mnllins Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education June Nilsen Brooklyn, Neu York A.B. Mathematics Juanita Oren Dayton, Ohio B.S. Social Studies 181 Paul Phinney Upland, Indiana A. 15. Business Administration Carel Prater Batesburg, S. Car B.S. Physical Ed. Audrey Raab Ridgejield, N.J. A.B. Psychology Maurice Paul Indianapolis, Indiana A.B. Business Gary Petzold Detroit, Michigan A.B. Chemistry Kay Ringenberg Elkhart, Indiana B.S. Elementary Education Tom Ringenberg Elkliart, Indiana A.B. Religion and Speech Roger Roth Archbold, Ohio A.B. Physics and Math Patricia Rothhaar Chatfield, Ohio B.S. Music 182 Janice Salisbury Vassar, Michigan B.S. Social Studies Bill Schneck Pandora, Ohio A.B. Zoology Donald Schwarzkopf Montpelier, Indiana B.S. Physical Education Lanelle Shafer Marion, Indiana B.S. Elemental Education Sharon Shannahan Branson, Missouri B.S. Business Bertha Shepherd .S7. Petersburg, Florida A.B. Psychology Grace Skoda Brookfield, Illinois A.B. Christian Education 183 George Smith Carlton Snow Betty Sorensen Janet Spitler Wantagli, i ' ew York Lynchburg, Virginia Wabeno, Wisconsin Laura, Ohio B.S. Mathematics A.B. History B.S. Elementary Education B.S. Music Mark Springer Celina, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education Rebecca Stevens Fountain City, Indiana A.B. Christian Education Charles Sticklen Drexel Hill, Pa. A.B. Mathematics Ruth Strong Bellevue, Ohio A.B. Sociology Ned Stucky Monroe, Indiana B.S. Business 184 Sally Sweet Elyria, Ohio B.S. Elementary Education Michael Szabo Elyria, Ohio B.S. Mathematics and Physics James Terhune Knightstown, Indiana A.B. Social Science Dan Thor Park Ridsje, Illinois A.B. Business Lloyd Tucker Logansport, Indiana B.S. Social Studies Ronald Van Dam ( ' •rand Junction, Colorado B.S. Physical Education Samuel Watne Gait, Iowa A.B. History Wayne Weeks Sault Sle. Marie, Oniario A.B. Business Carol Wiggers Clytner, New York B.S. Physical Education 185 J. W. Williams Williamsburg, Indiana A.B. Religion Mozelle Williams Fairmount, Indiana B.S. Language Arts Jonell Willis Milton, Kentucky A.B. Mathematics Joyce Worgul Lansing, Michigan B.S. Elementary Education Frances Woy Chattanooga, Tennessee A.B. English Fred Yazzie Naschitli. New Mexico A.B. Sociology LaDonna Zikes Chicago, Illinois A.B. Zoology 186 BIKATHOX PARTICIPANTS Harry Haakonsen, Tom Gehner, Ed Terdal work unsuccessfully for a senior victory. MATRICULATION DAY QUARTET Gary Petzold, Harry Haakonsen, Ed Terdal, and Don Mc- Dougall sing in the evening program. CLASS OF 1962 SENIORS ENGAGE IN VARIED ACTIVITIES SCOOTER RIDER Mel Moeschberger competes with freshman Charb Miller for points on Matricu- lation Day. SCIENCE STUDENTS Roger Roth and Gary l ' etzold talk with Dr. Nussbaum and Congressman Rousch. The class of 1962 become alumni and must now only remember the events and people of four years of college. Self-named the Mickey Mouse class, the members remained true to their mas- cot, building a tribute to him in the snow in the senior year. The class has been led by Pat Stillman, Carlton Snow, Mel Moeschberger, Bill Schneck to win three Homecoming float trophies and two (and hopefully three) class-of-the-year trophies. The class produced the leadership needed to give more than its share to the de- velopment of student participation in the affairs of the school. Carlton Snow leads the student council. SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB PRESIDENT Phil Loy acts as host for Governor Welsh. INDIANA COLLEGIATE PRESS ASSOCIATION PRESIDENT Jim Terhune talks with Henry Loomis of Voice of America, and President Martin about the convention program. KfHRWI 4.VMVN. i« WiVTCaa3 HOMECOMING CO-CHAIRMAN Dave Mettee and Jan Salisbury direct rehearsal for Homecoming coronation. Judy Johnson and Gary Petzold co-chair Youth Confer- ence: Joyce Worgul reigns as Homecoming Queen; Jim Terhune edits a first-class Echo; Fran Woy edits the Gem and Tower; Martha Mullins and Rodger Martin decorate for the Junior-Senior Banquet: Kitty Heavilin excels to win the top place academically. Weskits instead of blazers, new design for the class pin, two years in an honor dorm. From freshmen to seniors in four years of contributing and receiving. HOSTESS Martha Mullins serves refreshments to members of the Vienna Boys ' Choir. DORM COUNCIL PRESIDENT Judy Johnson leads discussion of dorm problems in the weekly meeting. 7 T ,, : ffv - T perceiving . . . the financial MEHLING DRUGS DRUGS - TOILETRIES SUNDRIES North Side Square Hartford City Indiana COMPLIMENTS MILTON ' S MEN ' S AND BOYS ' WEAR Marion, Indiana T E A M . • . a world - wide ministry , -. ■■--•-• " FIELDS - CEYLON • FRANCE • INDIA • JAPAN • PERU KOREA • NEAR EAST • NEW GUINEA NETHERLANDS ANTILLES • TAIWAN • VENEZUELA-COLOMBIA PAKISTAN • PORTUGAL • SPAIN • SOUTH AFRICA TIBETAN FRONTIER • SOUTHERN RHODESIA MINISTRIES EVANGELISM • SCHOOLS • ORPHANAGES BIBLE TEACHING • LITERATURE • CHURCH PLANTING MEDICINE • RADIO ■-a The Evangelical Alliance Mission Vernon Mortenson, General Director • Delbert Koehl, Candidate Secretary 2845 W. McLean Ave., Chicago 47, Illinois In Canada: 1043 Clifton Ave., N.W., Moose Jaw, Sask. MILLER MOTOR SALES UPLAND, INDIANA The Upland Insurance Agency GENERAL INSURANCE Upland, Indiana Induction Ceremony 1961 Dear Senior ol " (ili " : We congratulate you on your academic achievement and with great pleasure welcome you to a large and devoted family, the Taylor Alumni Association. We are confident you will use your high academic and spiritual training for the good of mankind and the advancement of the Kingdom of Cod. We are also confident you will soon find your place of service in the outstanding Taylor alumni program. May God grant you a right and satisfying life as you enter your chosen field of service. TALYOR UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Lloyd Willert " 48 " President 193 QUALITY-LIKE CHARACTER- ENDURES CRONIN ' S DRUG STORE Your Rexall Store Prescription Pharmacists Hartford City, Indiana CALE ' S FOODLAND MARKET LESTER CALE Produce Fancy Dressed Poultry and Grade A Eggs Hartford City Indiana TRAURING MOTORS " YOUR " MERCHANT OF TRANSPORTATION THE UPLAND BANK " Growing By Serving " HARTFORD CITY INDIANA BAKED GOODS All Varieties CALL Upland Baking Company TRY OUR TASTY ROLLS UPLAND INDIANA TED ACHOR PIANO SHOP Authorized Dealer Kimball Pianos and Organs Kohler Campbell Pianos See by Appointment Piano Tuner for College Over 35 Years 216 North F. Street NO 4-3809 REDMOND ' S DRUGS, PRESCRIPTIONS Hartford City, Indiana LASKY ' S SHOE STORE We appreciate your patronage NORTH SIDE OF SQUARE IN MARION BOB HUGHES CLEANERS Hartford City Clarence Porter Agent Upland Phone 67306 Best Wishes From MONTGOMERY WARD in Hartford City Your Local Phi Tau Alpha affiliated with ISEA Ind. Student Ed. Assoc. ISTA Ind. State Teachers Assoc. NEA National Ed. Assoc. " . . . To interest the best young men and women in education as a career . . . WORLD GOSPEL MISSION (Interdenominational) International Headquarters 123 West Fifth Marion, Ind. WGM wishes God ' s best for Taylor University and congratulates the members of the 1962 graduating class. We are happy to count some of Taylor ' s graduates of former years among our 217 missionaries serving around the world. Abbey, Barbara 71 , 162 Abbot, David 146 Ackerman, Nancy ■. . 128 Adams, I.uanne 102 Allen, Bill 146 Allen, Tom 154 ALPHA PI IOTA 47 AMBASSADORS 126 Anisliil , Patricia 17(1 Andersen, David 86,146 Andersen, Lloyd Anderson, Margaret 162 Andresen, Norman 170 Andrews, Jennie 34 Andrews, Toby 146 Anema, Margaret 154 Anthonv, Juanita 172 Applegate, Donna 1 70 Music Club, Chaplain; S.E.A.; Trojan Players; Chorale; Ambassadors, Applegate. Edward Archambault, Sandy 154 Ah her, Barbara . 126, 172 S.E.A.; Ambassadors; Secretary; Per- sonal Evangelism; Holiness League; Band; Orchestra; Religious Services Comm. Armstrong, Kay Askew, Jonathan 146 Atha, A ' lan 75,162 Atherley, Eric 1 54 Attcitv, Tom 172 Augustine, Wayne 75,172 Science Club; S.E.A.; Men ' s Chorus; Chorale; Gospel Team; Dorm Coun- cil; Youth Conference Music Co-chair- man; Orientation Leader. Ayton. Robert 146 Badskey, Nancy 154 Baer, Kay 162 Baird, Pat 154 Baker, Dorothy 162 Baker, George Baker. Marv C 146 Baker, Mary E 162 Baker, Steve 86, 154 Bakewell, Art 66,67,86,154 Balanda, Steve 76 Baldwin. Robert 146 BAND 69 Banter, Darlene 146 Barber. Gary 86 Baris. Ingrid 146 Barker. Boh 146 Barkman. Paul F 52 Barrett, Raymond 1 62 Bartley. Judy 146 BASEBALL 108 BASKETBALL 9.5 Bassett. Sheldon 131,172 Business Club, Vice Pres.; Freshmen, Vice Pres.; Senior Social Chrm.; S.E.A.; C.C.B.M.C; Basketball; Manager; Football; Track; Trojan Players; Cho- rale. Bus. Manager, Pres.; Ambassa- dors; Gem. Balho. Phyllis 173 S.E.A.; Music Club, Pres.; A Cappella; Band; Orchestra; Ambassadors; Holi- ness League. Battice, John 1.54 Batuski. Lily 146 Bander, Chuck . . 154 Baycrt. Mark 85, 118, 126. 154 Beam. Susan 146 Bearden, Sam 146 Beerbower, Kathy 1 70 Beesley. Fed 146 Beeson. ( hi is 162 Beitzel, Becky 146 Bennett, Barbara 75, 154 Bennett, Judy 146 Bennett, William 173 S.E.A. Benning, Janet 36 Benson, Karen 154 Benson, Pat 105. 162 Berg, Howard 1 54 INDEX Beiglund, David 147 Beigvv all, Evan 75, 154 Bcrncr, Gary 51, 173 Business Club Inc., Pres.; C.C.B.M.C; (.oil Team; Echo, Bus, Mgr.; Senior Class Treasurer. Betz. Sharon 75, 147 Bingeman, Dave 109, 154 Black, Jim 162 Blackwell, Ken 173 Soc-Psy-Ety; Trojan Players. Bluhm. Doris 34.35,135,139,173 S.E.A., Librarian, Program Chrm.; Oratorio; Band; Gospel Team; Gam- ma Delta Beta, Social Chrm. Blumei , David Bobileff. Tanya 147 Boer, John 147 Bohn, Marilyn 154 Bowers, David 85 Bowker, Rosalie 154 Bow-man, Gary 102 Bowman, Judy Bovko, Judy 147 Bradford, Gene 162 Bragan, James 84,107,141 Soc-Psy-ety; Golf; Tennis; Personal Evangelism. Bragan, Joan 90. 99. 1 18. 162 Brake. Melveta 162 Brennan, Dave 96, 99, 163 Brenner. Kurt 155 Brixev, Donna 155 Bromley, Charles 34 Brookshire, Charles Brown, Barbara Ellen 128,155 Brown, James 109, 155 Brown, Judy 147 Brown, Karen 155 Bruce, Dan 75, 155 Bruce, Dave Bruce, Janet 73, 173 Chorale; Music Club; Ambassadors; Holiness League; Personal Evange- lism; Student Judiciary; Orientation Leader; Symposium Dilecticum, Bruce, Priscilla 173 SEA.: Gamma Delta Beta. Bruerd, Marv Jo 163 Brunz, Elaine 51,76.141,173 Business Club Inc., Sec-Treas.; S.E.A. ; Trojan Players Treas.; Oratorio; Youth Conference Registrar; Gamma Delta Beta. Brulevn. Bill 155 Buecker, Nan 155 Bullock, Myra 155 Buick. Kathy 147 Bui khalter, Freeman 38 Burkhart. Larry 163 Bmkholder. Tim ..47,96.99,109.118,163 Burns, Priscilla 163 Burtch, Helen 155 Burton. Don 86. 147 Busch, Alice 147 BUSINESS CLUB, INCORPORATED 51 Buiman. Barbara 155 Butz, Hazel 40 Bui . Nancy 104. 155 BuwaUla. Dennis 147 Byrd, Teena 1 55 Callaway, Gloria 155 Campbell, Betty Lee 104,105.115, 118. 128, 155 Campbell, Walter 86. 163 Carlson, David 147 Carlson, Judy 173 S.E.A., Librarian; Gamma Delta Beta. Carlson. Paul 163 Carlson. Wesley 86, 1 63 Carman, Barbara 35, 163 Carpenter, Danny 86, 155 Carpenter, Ken 86, 92, 155 Carruth. Barbara 38 Carson, Pat 147 Carter, Charles W 32 Carter, Michelle 155 Case, Janet 73, 1 74 S.E.A.; Music Club; Chorale; Ora- 196 torio; Trojan Players. Celling. Charles Chan, Jacob 163 Chandler, Adrien 99, 130, 131, 163 Chapman, Richard 147 Chappell, Ralph 147 Charles, Lois 163 Chelaiin. Mildred 147 Chelgren, Carole 147 Chilcott, John 1 74 Baseball; Football; Student Pastor. Chiwengo, Boniface 163 CHORALE 75 Christensen, Linda 147 Clay. Nancy 147 Clough, Lois 105. 147 Music Club, Sec-Treas., Pres.; Tro- janes, Capt.; Band; Orchestra, Ora- torio; Brass Choir, Women ' s Chorus; Chorale; Ambassadors; Holiness League; W ' .R.A. Clouston. Rex Coats. Suzanne Cochrane, John 75 Conrad, Phillip Cook, David 86,94,108,118,163 Cook, Judith 174 Copham, David 147 Cornelius, Sondra 147 Correll, Penny 99, 163 Craven, Geraldine 155 Cromer. John 53, 174 CROSS COUNTRY 84 Crow, Garrett 147 Cruse, Kay 147 Cuthbcrtson, Connie 75,138,147 Cutting, David 76, 155 Czigan, Carolyn 147 Dake. Finis 174 Football; Student Council. Dalberg, Sharon 155 Dale, Jacqueline 163 Darnell, Jane 148 Dauscv. Gary 141. 174 Student Pastor; Gospel Team; Gem; Youth Conference Prayer Chairman. Davenport, Robert 37 Davies, Jeanette 35, 174 S.E.A.; Chorale; Oratorio Chorus; Personal Evangelism. Secretary; Am- bassadors; Campus Crusade; Student Council. Secretariat. Davis, Barbara 163 Davis, Carol 105. 148 Davis, Sterling 71,141,163 Dav is, Vonciel 41 Dean, Marvin G 38 Dean, Mary Young 38 Deans. Patricia 174 S.E.A.; Ambassadors; Religious Ser- vices Committee; Gamma Delta Beta. DEDICA TION 4 Demarest, Bee Jay 99. 163 Dennis. Lane 75. 148, 152 Desposito, Jean 148 DeTurk, Lee 96,102,109,155 Dew, Daniel 45, 1 55 Dew. Phoebe 155 Deyo, Arthur 39.48,61.71,175 Science Club, Secretary-Treas.; Band, Pres.; Gospel Team; Sunday Evening Service Committee; Dorm Council, Pres.; Chi Alpha Omega. Dick. Marvin 175 Dickey, David 140, 155 Diller, Timothy 56,61,96.99, 103, 126. 136, 141, 175 Science Club, Vice Pies.; Tennis, Basketball. Captain; Venture for Vic- tory, Treas.: Ambassadors for Christ, Treas.; Co-Chaplain; Dorm Counse- lor. Pres.: Orientation Leader; Stu- dent Judiciary; Halltime Committee; Chi Alpha Omega. Dillingham. Judith 175 Doctor, Virginia 64, 65, 163 Dolch, Kathy 148 Doran, Eloise DORM CO UNCILS 115 Driscal, Darlene 104, 155 Dryer, David 175 Dubbs, Janice 155 Duchardt. Robert 109, 155 Duckwall, Carolyn Duerler, David 148 Dunbar, Rolena 163 Dunkerton, Da id 175 Science Club; SEA. Dunn. Martha 1 75 S.E.A.; Oratorio Chorus; Women ' s Chorus; Holiness League; Child Evangelism; Hostess; Young Repub- licans. Durham, Raymond 94.96.98,100. 101, 103. 175 S.E.A.; Basketball; Venture for Vic- torv; T-Club; Dorm Counselor. Dve, Phyllis 155 Eakins, Dave 1 75 Business Club, Stock Broker; Male Chorus. Earnest. Martin Eaton. Philip 148 Ebright, Godfrey 52,73,75.141,163 Ebright, Thomas 102,148 ECHO 67 Eckel. Norman Edwards, Janet 196 Soc-1 ' sv-Etv; Gamma Delia Beta. Eicher, Raymond 45.40.141,163 Eiler, Frederick Eisenhuth, Lynne 135. 163 Eklund, Marsha 64, 71, 155 Ellen. Marilyn 163 Ellis, Carol ' 50,64. 164 Emerson. Collin David 148 Emerson. Joanne 148 Engelhardt. Ronald 148 Enger. Gordan 155 English, Janet 64, 170 Entrikin, Judith S.E.A. Epp. Data Dean 155 Ericson, Abbey 156 Estep, Nancy 1 18, 156 Evans, James 86, 92, 109 Evans, Jesse 39 Evans, Vivienne 164 Eversden. Thomas 86. 88. 164 Everswick, Marcia 156 FACULTY 32 Fahs, Marilyn 75, 138, 148 Fancher, Donald 102, 156 Farmer, Carley 196 Farnham, Larry 156 Farrar, Ruth 66. 148 Fearing, Naome 138, 148 Fields, Marcia 148 Fierke. Jennifer 1 64 Finch. Robert 79, 156 Fink. Judith 105, 156 Fisher, Jack 164 Fitch, Lois Jean 196 S.E.A.; Oratorio; Ambassadors. Fitz, Shirley Elach. Suzanne 148 llanigan. Kenneth Jr 86, 148 Florence, James 148 FOOTBALL 86 Forbes, Konita 148 Forsyth, Sidney 1(8 FOR T WA YNE DAY 28 Foss, Thor 109. 196 Fox, Byron 139,196 Men ' s Chorus; Chorale; Gospel Team. Fox, Carolyn 66. 67, 156 Fox, Joanne 161 Franklin. Janice 156 Eraser. David 75, 156 Frazee. Roberta Lynne 156 Freeman. John 156 French. Charles 49.164 FRESHMAN 146 Flick, " Ferry 161 INDEX Fricke, Nancy 35,135,164 Fugitt, Ann 1 70 Fuller, Arda Mae 64, 196 Fuller, Marcella 55 Gage. Sandra 129,141.164 GAMMA DELTA BETA 135 Garard, Bonita 156 Gardner. Robert 53, 164 Cast, Marilyn 148 Geddes, David 127,138.164 Gehner, Judy 75, 156 Gehner, Tom 57,128,141,187,196 Gehres. John 148 Gelwicks, David 156 GEM 64 Geren, Carole 156 Gerig, Lewis 1 48 Gibson, Carole 156 Gisel, Barbara 148 Glass, George 37 Goetcheus, Allen Goetz. Emily 149 Golden, David 109, 156 Goodman. Wilbur Goodson, Donald Gordon, Joseph 84, 156 Gorrell, David 35, 164 Gould, Nelson 84.196 Graham, Loretta 149, 196 Gramza, Sharon 75, 156 Craning, Jeanne 139, 176 S.E.A.; Gospel Team; Women ' s Cho- rus; Gamma Delta Beta. Gran, Robert 1 56 Gray, Joyce 81, 161, 196 Gray. Rosalyn Greathouse, Gladys 43 Green. Mary Strickland 48 Green. William D 23. 52 Griffin, Gloria 164 Grimes, Lois 64, 149 Grimm. George 156 Grosser, Rhoda Guillaume, Stanley 156 Gunderson, Richard 156 Gunn, William 164 Gurney, Barbara Guynn, Sara 71, 149 Gwaltney, Frances 1 19, 149 Haakonsen, Harry 177, 187 Science Club; S.E.A. ; Track; Trojan Players, Treasurer; Oratorio; Orien- tation Leader; National Student Asso- ciation; Vice-President, Junior Class; Vice-President, Senior Class. Haas. Frederick Hackney, Jerry 85.149 Hagen, Roy 1 56 1 laines, George 34 Hall, Herbert 64,71, 164 Hall, Judy 170 Hamilton, James 64, 149 Hamilton, Ralph Handschu, Stanley 164 Hansen, Carol 164 Hansen, Karen 58, 1 77 Hansen. Lois 64, 170 Harms, Hazel Hatter. James 149 Hatton, Sherryl 149 Haught, Carol 156 Hawlev. Joan 149 Hayes, ' Doyle 86. 164 Hayes, (Peggy) 164 Hayes, Robert B 34 Hazelet, David 149 Heath. Dale 32 Heavilin. Katlnyn 59. 61. 76-, 177 Trojan Players, President; Oratorio; Echo; Gamma Delta Beta; Sympo- sium Dialecticum, vice-president; Stu- dent Academic Affairs Committee; Chi Alpha Omega; Orientation Lead- er; Leadership Conference Co-Chair- man; Dorm Council. Hciker. Barbara 119 Heinlein, Jane 197 Held. Robert 86, 1 56 Helfrick, Patricia 156 Helm. Joyce 149 Helzerman. Romaic! 149 Hendrickson, Alice 35.75,141.164 Henning, Robert 64. 149 Hersev, Ida 1 64 Hertzler, Charles Hess, Dottye 90. 149 Higgins, Ralph 60 Highfield, Diane 149 Hildebrandt, Jonathan 156 Hilderbrand, Russell Hill, Norma 156 Hill. Tom 128. 129. 177 Soc-Psy-Ety. Vice-President; Track; Ambassadors; Holiness League; Vice- President; Personal Evangelism, Presi- dent. Hinkle, Todd 118,156 Hinrichsen, Ruth Ann 149 Hitchcock, Lois 149 Hitz, Marilyn 149 Hobson, Wayne 102, 149 Hoekstra. Phyllis 149 Hoekstia. Ronald 47 Hogan. Fred Holcombe. Alice 55 HOLINESS LEAGUE 1 29 Holt. Irmgard 149 HOMECOMING 131 Hooten, Ardith 130, 177 Hoover, Wayne 48. 164 Horine, Larry 149 Horn. Barry ' 149 Horn, Beverly 177 Homey, Donald 47, 177 Horsey, David 75.105,149 Hosack. Sarin 149 Houser, Alta Housley, Thomas 156 Hover, Rosemary 164 Howard. Judith 75. 156 Howard, Sharon 149 Howard, Treva Howell. James 157 Hozack, Janet 157 Hubbard. Bill 109. 157 Huibregtse, John Hultman, Sharon 149 Humble. Sandy 75, 149 Humphrey. Erma 149 Hunsberger, Jerry 85, 1 18, 128. 165 Hunsberger, Kurt 149 Hunter, Willis 86,109.157 Huntington, Stuart 157 Huntzinger, Larry 149 Hustwick, Ellenoi- 75.79,140.157 Hutchison. Judy 64, 149 Hwang; Billy . . ' 96, 100. 149 Hvatt. Linda 170 S.E.A. Imcs, Lamar 165 Imhoff, Susan 157 Ingle. Peggy 157 Inglis. Barbara 149 INTERNA TIONAL STUDENT FELLOWSHIP 45 Jackson, Joy 135. 165 Jackson, Lois 165 ' Jackson, Robert L 86,87.93,177 Jackson. Ruth Ann 157 Jacobsen. Cliff 119. 157 Jacobus, Beverly 118. 135, 157 Jacobus, Warren 149 Jantzen, John B 44 Jenkins. John 38. 75, 157 Jennings. Carolyn 1 19 Jensen. Andrea 52, 135. 177 Oratorio; Gamma Delta Beta Society, Chaplain, V. Pies. Jentes, David 149 Jerome, James 157 Jezek, Judy 149 Johnson, Anne 119 Johnson, Dale Johnson, Irvin 109,165 Johnson. Joan 165 Johnson. Judith 56,61,115,141, 142. 177, 189 S.E.A.. Chaplain, Hand. John Phillip Sousa Award; Oratorio; Holiness League. Secretary Treasurer, Class Chaplain, Personal Evangelism, Cabi- net; Youth Conference Co-Chairman; Altar Co-Chairman; Dorm Council President, Personal Service Commit- tee; Orientation Leader; Chi Alpha Omega. Johnson, Selena 150 Johnson. Sherry 128, 157 Johnston, Joan 1 57 Joiner, Larry 157 Jones, William 86 Joscelvn. Jov 150 JUNIORS 162 Karl, Sandra 157 Kastclcin, Dan 86, 102. 150 Kastelein. l)a kl 86, 89, 93, 96, 1 26, 1(55 Kaufman, Doris 165 Kearnev, fune 104,105,129,178 S.E.A.; WRA Chaplain, President, Vice Pies.; Trojanes Co-Captain; Oratorio chorus; Ambassadors; Per- sonal Evangelism; Dorm Councillor; Orientation leader. Kcenan. Talmage 86. 94, 178 Keller. Paul Kellev, Connie 157 Kellv. Robert 157 Kemple, Jane 165 Kesslc ' r, Roberta 50 Kettinger, Brenda 157 Kidder. Paul 15 7 King. Jack 37 King, Janet King, Margaret 1 78 Kirk. Clifford 55, 165 Kirk. Donald 165 Klasterinan. Lucy 1 70 Kline. Paul Klingel. Robert 86,89,107 Knapp. Alan 150 Knell. Joyce 150 Knudscn. Donald 157 Kobe. Peter ...38,75,84,118,141,142,158 km h, Herb 150 Koehn, Joyce 1 70 Komp, Marjorie 17H English Club. Program Chairman; I rojan Players Publicity Chairman; Holiness League; Ambassadors; Per- sonal Evangelism, Co-Chairman of Visitation; Echo. News Editor; Liter- ary Club; Symposium Dialecticum. Konya, Bruce 71 . 158 Koons, l.vnne 178 ST. A.; W.R.A.; Oratorio; Gem; Dorm Council; Gamma Delta Beta. Krai. Roy 165 Krehbiel, Sandra 165 Kreitzer, Dave 150 Kriesch. Sandra 150 Krueger, Gordon M 46.47 Krueger, Juanita 64. 66. 150 Kunclcnrcic h, A I 178 Kunkler, John 86. 158 I. ..Id. Wayne 105,109,158 LaDuke. Helen 158 Lake. Marilyn 150 l.andrith. Edith 158 Lantz, Dale 66,140,158 I. argent. Sherry 150 Larsen. Linda 118.178 Soc-Psv-l ' tv Club; Symposium Dialec- tictim; Ambassadors, Publicity Chair- man; Personal Evangelism. Larsen. Robert 86,94,165 Larsen. Lou 76,178 S.E.A.; Trojan Players Program Chair- man; Ambassadors; Gamma Delta Beta. Larson. Linda 64,170 INDEX Laughlin. Charles 150 LaValley. Karen 1 70 Leach, Jan 150 Lee. Herbert G 41 Lee, James K 47 Lee, Johngman 179 International Students Fellowship; Personal Evangelism. Lee. Suzanne 99. 150 Lenimon, Norma 166 Levchuk, I.eanne 140, 158 Lewis, Leona 140, 179 Science Club; Trojan Players; Gospel Team; (•cm. Business Secretary; Gam- ma Delta Beta Society; Literary Group. Lidh, Eric 166 Liechty, Gregg 150 Liechtv. Judith 179 S.E.A.; Ambassadors; Echo; Gamma Delta Beta Secretary; Orientation Leader. Lingle, Paul 179 Lister, Janette 166 Livingston. Margery 61, 179 S.E.A.; W.R.A.; Band; Co-Chaplain; Oratorio; Personal Evangelism Cabi- net; Ambassadors; Child Evangelism; Chi Alpha Omega. I.oewen, William 52 Lomax, Jeneane Long, Alice 158 Lord, Gerald Losch, John 158 Losure. Lanny 158 Lough, Barbara ' .75, 150 Loy, Phil 50, 179, 188 Social Science Club, President; Trojan Players; Treasurer; Debate " learn; Student Organizations Committee. Luedeke, Kathleen 150 Lukas, Laurie 66, 150 l.um. Estela 1.50 l.iim, Minnie 150 Lunde. Jane 35.115.118,141,166 Lundquist, Burton 46, 179 Science Club. Lupton, Dave 150 Luthv, Fred H 32 Luttrell, Lew 75, 109. 166 Lybrand, Anna Ruth 140, 158 MacLeish, Daniel 1 58 MacLeish, James 158 Macoll, John 147. 179 Madden. Lloyd 180 Science Club; Social Science Club; Alpha Pi Iota; Ambassadors; Track; Ambassadors 1.2.3; Echo. Madison. William 158 Maes. Barbara 150 Magers, Jacqueline 75. 150 Manlev, Dclphine Manley, Stephen Marr, Teddy 166 Marshall, Monte 50 Marshall. Sandra 158 Martin. Alona 138. 150 Martin. B. Joseph 21 Martin, Carolyn 158 Martin, Ken Martin. Larry 150 Martin. Patricia 135, 166 Martin. Rodger 1 80 Science; Golf; Oratorio; Co-Chaplain; Echo; Holiness League; Chapel Com- mittee; Homecoming Chairman. Martinson, Joyce 34.35,139,180 S.E.A.; Program Co-Chairman; Gospel Team; Ambassadors; Gamma Delta Beta. Mathis. James 86, 109 Matthews, Lorraine 171 Matthews. Mary Ivllen 64, 158 Mattingly, Steven Maurer, Greg Mayne, Deanna 159 Mays, David 159 McAlister, Joan 150 McAndrews, (Catherine 166 McBride, Lois 166 McCallum, James 109, 180 Football; ' Baseball; T-Club. McCallum. Ruth 150 McCammon, Wilma 158 McClure, Jeanette 52,61.128.180 Social Science Club; Soc-Psy-Ety Club, Publicity Chairman; Trojan Players; Oratorio; Ambassadors; Personal Evangelism, Co-Chairman; Gamma Delta Beta Society; Symposium Dilec- ticum; Chi Alpha Omega. McCollom. David 150 McCoy, Coreen 150 McDermott, Thomas 166 McDonald. Mary 150 McDougall. Donald 139, 180, 187 Music Club; Student Education Asso- ciation; Taylor Chorale; Student di- rector, Oratorio; Gospel Team. Me Elhoe. Joyce 158 Mcllhargie, Robert Mtlntire, Bonnie 158 Mcintosh, Bonnie 166 Mcintosh, James 150 Mcintosh. Joan 131, 179 Chorale; Taylor Singers; Homecom- ing Court. McQuinn, Dana 158 Mecks, Marion 159 Menclenhall, Janet 180 S.E.A.; Dramatics; Band; Holiness League; Ambassadors; Class Chaplain; Gamma Delta Beta. Merkle, Lyndon 159 Metcalfe. James METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT 140 Mettee, David 52, 66, 84, 94, 180, 189 Meyer. Stanley 86, 159 Mieklev. Deborah Mighells, Sue 159 Miller, Barbara 180 Miller. Charb 150. 187 Miller, Dennis 166 Miller, Donald F 166 Miller, Donald 1 181 Miller, Judy 159 Miller, Elizabeth 159 Miller, Ferris Miller,- Frances 41 Miller, Jim 96, 102, 109, 150 Miller, Luther Miller, Marily 75, 139, 159 Miller. Elaine 75. 150 Miller, Susan 64. 159 Minks. Benton 67.166 Minks, Marcella .-.67,159 Minks. Terry 159 MISSIONARY CONFERENCE 126 Moberg. Rudy 86,93.109 Moeschberger, Melvin ...59,60,61,181,187 S.E.A.; Science Club; Junior Class President; Chi Alpha Omega; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges; Dorm Counsellor; Orienta- tion Leader; Student Academic Affairs Committee. Moffett. Molly 171 Molie, Louis 159 Moller, Dennis 150 Monce, Marjorie 50,56. 181 Mooney. Martha 150 Moore, Harry 86 Moore. Rex 159 Moore, Sharon 159 Moreland, Martha 150 Morgret, James 75, 150 Mort, Toby 159 Morton, Marshall Morton, Warren 159 Mosher, Benjamin 86, 87, 88. 108, 109, 126, 181 Football; Baseball; Ambassadors, V. Pres., Pies.; Personal Evangelism; I- 198 Club; Chaplain; Student Judiciary, Chief Justice. Mosley, Kenneth 159 Motter, Joy 159 Motz, LaMoine 75, 159 Muklev, Deborah 171 Mullins, Janice 150 Mullins, Martha 115,141.181.187 S.E.A.; Youth Conference; EJio. News Editor; Student Council; Dorm Coun- cil: Jr.-Sr. Banquet Co-Chairman. Mumma, Melva 150 Murphy, Dale Murphy, Sherry 167 MUSIC CLUB 38 Music. Ray 159 Myers, E erette 86. 93 acev. Pat 150 auniann. MaryKay 139.159 eedles. Elizabeth 167 elson, Paul 64. 167 ergtiizian, Annette 75, 150 ewson. Da id 86. 159 ewton, Richard icewonger, Dick ickles, Nancy 118. 135 ilsen. June 58,61.104 ilsen, Parker iver, Martha oble. Judie oggle. Jon ussbaum, Elmer 151 167 181 167 151 . . .151 . 46, 48 Oaks, Janet 159 Oates, Gladys 159 O ' Connor. Charles 151 Odle, Don J 37 Ofte, Gail 167 Oliver. Walter 44 Olsen, Judith 141,167 Olsen. Linda 151 Olson, Grace D 50 Oren, Juanita 61 S.E.A.; Social Science Club; Oratorio Choir; Ambassadors. Ori, Kan 50 Osberg. Lvnne 159 Overmyer, Kay 171 Oyler. Myron 181 Ozias, Nancy 151 Palpant, Paid Parker. Garry 1 59 Pascoe, Paul 181 S.E.A.; Social Science Club; I rojan Players; Oratorio Chorus; Concert Band; Student Tutoring Service; Sym- posium Dialecticum; Orientation Leader. Passler. Martha 141,167 Patterson, Johnnie 159 Pattern. Jack 39 Paul, Maurice 94,95,97,99,101,182 Paxton. Charles 151 Pearson. Laura 75. 139, 167 Perego, Jean Perry, Barbara 1 59 PERSONAL EVANGELISM 128 Peters, James 159 Peterson, Elaine 1 59 Peterson. Yicki Pettersen, Beverly 66, 151 Petzold, Gary 142. 181, 187, 188 Science Club; Youth Conf. Co-Chair- man; Symposium Dialecticum; Chi Alpha Omega. Philpot, Bonnie 99 . 159 Phinney, David 151 Phinney, E. Sterl 51 Phinney, Paul 111.182 Business Club, Vice Pres.; Male (ho- rns; Vmbassadors; Youth Conference; Gospel Team; Echo; (lass Mat. Day Chrni. Pile. Dorothy 151 Piqueron, Belts 75, 139. 159 INDEX Place. Philip 167 Platte. Gene 75, 84. 151 Pletcber. Carl 105. 151 Plummer, Joyanne 151 Poe. Elisabeth 47 Polk. Marceil 71. 167 Ponchilla. Paul % . 102. 151 Porter. Donald . . ' . 48 Porter. Laura 159 Porter. Marilyn Potter. Martha Powell, David 46.127,136,138,160 Prater, Carel 1 82 T-Club. Chairman; S.E.A.: Football; Track; Baseball; Gospel Team; Gem, Art. Editor; Echo, Art Editor. Procuniar. Penny 46, 167 Purdy, Gordon 151 Raab. Audrey 52. 67. 1 82 Language Club; English Club; Soc- Psy-Ety, Secretary-treasurer; Trojan Players; Oratorio; Chorus; Echo, News Editor, Associate Editor; Gam- ma Delta Beta. Raese, Marie 1 60 Ramsay, Charles 167 Ransbottom, Robert 86.151 Ranch. Bonnie 151 Rawlings. Marthena 64, 167 Rector. Jerry 102, 151 Rediger, Milo 22 Ree es, Tim 86, 102, 151 Reger. Ruth 151 Regier, Will 75. 106. 1-60 Reillv. Stan 151. 152 Rice, Anita 61,171 S.E.A.; Chi Alpha Omega. Rice, Eddie 66. 151 Rich. Larry 167 Richard, James 151 Richardson, Janet 160 Richison, Taleese 167 Ringen, Carole 171 Ringenberg, Kay 61,182 S.E.A.: Trojan Players, Chaplain; Student Judiciary; Symposium Dialec- ticum; Chi Alpha Omega. Ringenberg, Thomas 182 Trojan Players. Rishel, Janet 151 Risney. Beth 167 Ritler. Marijane 75. 160 Rubles. John Roberts. Melva Rocke. Leland 152 Rogers, John Rogers. Judith 75, 160 Roloson. Margaret 75,160 Ross, Thomas 160 Roth. Roger,188 Science Club. President; S.E.A.; Dorm Council, Secretary -Treasurer; Chi Alpha Omega; Student Council; Serv- ice Committee, Chairman. Rotbaar. Patricia 105. 182 Music Club, .Secretary; Chorale; Band; Women ' s Chorus; Oratorio (hoi us; S.E.A. Roth. Wally 48 Rouse. Joyce 1 60 Rowley. John 75. 167 Rove. Frank 11 52 Rticbti. Jacquelin 66.67.167 Rulcnaciit. Patricia 183 S.E.A. ; Women ' s Recreation Associa- tion; Band; Orchestra; Gamma Delta Beta. Riilenacht. Suzanne 71. Hid Runyon, Paulctte 152 Rupp, Die Ann 71.152 Rupp, Sandra 167 Russell. Hugh 106.167 Sadler. Charles 86,94, 183 Salisbury, Janice 50, 57, 189 S.E.A.; Social Science Club, Secretary; Gamma Delta Beta; Student Council; Social Committee; Organizations Com- mittee; Campus Activities Committee, Campus Council; Orientation Leader, Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. Salvesen, Nancy 152 Sandelur, Steve Sanderlin, Fred 84. 160 Sandford, Jo 160 Satterlee, Suelvn 160 Schaffroth, Sigrid 105. 160 Schilko, Tamara Schlce, Thomas Schmutzer, Duane 160 Schmutzer, Marcia Schneck. Bill 58,94,118,130,183 Alpha Pi Iota; Librarian, Sec. Treas.; Trainer— Football team; Echo, Sports Columnist. Sports Editor; I - Club; Class Treasurer; Class Presi- dent. Schneider. Catherine Schneider. Mary 74. 139. 160 Schoemaker, [ill, 38, 65, 75. 76, 167 Si holt, Sharon 160 Schug, Pete Schull, Carol ..171 Schultz, Ronald [nil Schwarzkopf. Donald . . .53, 91, 96. 106, 183 SCIENCE CLUB 46 Scott. Mervin 85, 152 Scott, Ronald 16(1 SECOND SEMESTER ST [DENTS .170 Seevers, Robert 86. 167 SENIORS 172 Sense-man, Dale Shafer, Lanelle 61 . 183 S.E.A., reporter; Oratorio; Ei ho. asso- (iate editor. Gamma Delta Beta; Chi Alpha Omega. Shank. Donald 129. 168 Shanley, Diane 75. 16(1 Shannahan, Sharon 183 Business Club. Inc.; S.E.A.; Band; Orchestra; Gamma Delta Beta Society. Sharp, Frank 109,160 Shepler. Dale 39 Shelton, Lewis 50, 168 Shepherd. Ben ha Evelyn 183 Trojan Players; (.annua Delta Beta: Soc-Psy-Ety. Shields, James 67. 160 Shimizu, Keiko 45, 168 Showalter. Jerry 75, 152 Shugart, Barbara 152 Shuppert, Gary 152 Silver, Harold 160 Simmons, Larry 160 Simmons, Trumbull 75. 1 52 Skinner. Loran 102. 109. 152 Skoda. Grace 183 Music Club; S.E.A.; Band; Women ' s Chorus. Skoglund, Diane 160 Slaughter, Richard Slusher, Verlis 168 Slusser, Sharon 1.52 Smith. George 1 s 1 S.E.A.; T-Club; Baseball team; Fool- ball team; Holiness League, Presi- dent; Ambassadors For Christ; Stu- dent Pastorate; Dorm Counsellor. Smith, Harriet 64.152 Smith. Jack Smith, Janet Smith. Jean 160 Smith, Judy 1.52 Smith, Larry 102. 152 Smith, Louise 67,160 Smith. Mai ihn Smith, Timothy Snow. Carlton 56.61. 184 199 Social Science Club; Trojan Players; Oratorio Chorus; Chairman of Youth Conference Discussion Leader; Echo, Reporter; Debate Team; Student Council, Member of Service Com- mittee, Chairman of Executive Com- mittee, Vice President of Student Council, Chairman of Student Coun- cil, Student Body President; Sopho- more Class President; Junior Class Student Council Representative; In- terclass Council; Dormitory Council; Symposium Dialccticum; Orientation Leader; Member of Who ' s Who; Chi Alpha Omega. Snyder, Ray 152 Sin del, Ross 3:5 SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB 50 SOC-PSY-ETY 52 Soerheide, Carolyn (Terry) 168 Sokol, Gail 152 Somers. Cecilia 152 SOPHOMORES 1 54 Sorensen, Betty 184 Souder, Jack , ' 152 Spear, Stanley Spitler, Janet 138,184 S.E.A.; Chorale; Band. Sponable. Robert 86. 100 Springer, Elaine 168 Springer, Max 184 SEA.; Track. Sprunger, Judson 85. 152 Spi linger, Meredith 152 Spurgeon, Paul 160 Stanton, Linda 160 Starkweather. Kermit ....86,88,92,168 Stains, Judy 153 Starr, Richard 128, 141. 168 Staub. Lois 38.75. 168 Steele. Allhea 66. 153 Stephens. Herbert 168 Stevens, Rebecca 1 84 S.E.A.; Music Club; Ambassadors for Christ. Steyer, Hilda 38.39 Steven. Jo nn 160 Sticklen, Charles 184 Stickler. Carolyn 153 Stockinger, Fred 47. 85 Storms, Audrey 153 Stout, David . ' 168 Stout, Ruthanne Stoykovich, Gloria 1 68 Strain. Gail 105. 160 Strccter. Dennis 153 Strong. Ruth Anne Strong, Ruth Naomi 184 ST.. A.: Social Science Club; Soc-Psy- Ety; Oratorio Chorus; Personal Evan- gelism; Echo; Gamma Delta Beta. Stuckv, Ned 35. 94. 184 Business Club, Int.; ST. A.; Treas., Pies.; Basketball manager. T-Club, Treas.; C.B.M.G; (•cm, sports editor; Student Council; Organization Com- mittee; Service Committee. STUDENT ACADEMIC AFFAIRS COMMITTEE. 60 STUDENT COUNCIl 116 STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 35 STUDENT JUDICIARY 118 Stutzman, Doug Sullivan, David 102,153 Sutton, Barbara 64, 153 Sutphin, Paula Swanson, Esther 160 Sweet, Marylce 160 Sweet, Sally 141, 185 ST.. A.; Band; Orchestra; Ambassadors; Junior (lass Secretary; Youth Con- ference Secretary. Szabo, Michael 185 Science Club, T Club; Football; Track; Si. (lass Chaplain; Gem, INDEX Photographer; Echo, Photographer; Orientation Leader. Tao, Betty Tapernoux, Ruth 153 Taylor, George Taylor, Lee 153 Taylor. Melissa 153 Taylor, Paul 153 Taylor, Vernon 75, 153 T-CLUB 94 TENNIS 84 Terdal, Ed 75, 187 Terhune, James 59, 66, 185. 188 English Club, vice president; Metho- dist Student Movement, president; Indiana Collegiate Press Association, president; Echo, editor-in-chief, sports editor, associate editor; (•em, sports editor; Chapel Committee; Sopho- more Class Treasurer; Orientation Leader; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges; Symposium Dialccticum; Social Science Club; Trojan Players; S.E.A. Tcrman. Arlene Terman, Richard 47 Terry. Patricia 75, 171 Thayer, Rachel 161 Thiery, Patricia 168 Thomas, I.oretta 168 Thompson, Laron 153 Thompson, Becky 168 Thompson, Stanley 85, 102, 161 Thompson, W. Ralph 32 Thor, Dan 185 Business Club, inc.; Trojan Players; C.B.M.G; Chorale; Men ' s Chorus; Oratorio; Gospel Team; Eclio; class vice press.; Pub. Relations Comm. Thome, Ranai 171 Tigar, Ina 171 TROJANES 104 Trout. Alberta Truesdale, Philip 161 Truex, Sue 153 Tschetter, Patsy 168 Tin ker, Bernie Tinker, Janet 161 Tucker, Lloyd Ellen 185 Tucker, Robert 153 Tyler, Katherine 161 Tysen, Calvin 168 Uhrich, Lawrence 168 Ulmer, Peggy 105,119,141,169 Valberg, Julius J 44 Valberg, Peter 46, 161 Valentine, David 169 Van Dam. Ronald ..75,139,185 Vandegriff, Joseph 153 Vanclermeulen, Gordon 118, 153 YanKuiken. Carol 169 Van 1 il, Evelyn 41 Van Valkenburg, Dalton A 51 VanVessem, John 161 Van Winkle, Freda Varga, Carolyn VENTURE FOR VICTORY 96 Verdcll. Nancy 64, 118, 153 Yen ill, Sally |o 169 Vesa, Carol 64, 169 Vettrus, Dick 161 Vogelsang, Elmer 86, 161 Wagasy, Carolyn Wagner, Nancy 153 Waigle, James 161 Walker, Annette 1 61 Walker, David 153 Walker, Diane 75, 169 Walker, Jane 161 Walker, Kenneth 86. 153 Walker. Ruth Ann 171 Walradth, Berl 51 Walthour, Fred . ' . 75. 153 Walton, Donna 153 Wardell, Virginia 169 Warehime, Gerald 153 Warner, Paul 86, 161 Warnock, Howard 102, 153 Warren, Judith 169 Watne, Sam 75, 86, 139. 185 Weaver, Fred 49 Weber, Harriet 161 Weed, Lois 55 Weeks, Wayne 131, 141, 185 Business Club Inc.; English Club; S.E.A. ; Football; Track; Christian Business Men ' s Committee; Public Relations Committee. Weidler , Mary Weimer, Anita 104, 169 Wells, Mary 161 Wert, Larry 1 09, 153 Whalen, Wanda 60, 79, 141, 161 Whiteman, Karen 64, 169 Whitman. Wendell 161 Whittle. Diane 153 WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. . 57 Widick, Mary 64, 1.53 Wiggers, Carol 185 W.R.A.; S.E.A.; Oratorio; Gospel Team. Wildling, Douglas -. .75, 153 Wiley, John 109, 161 Williams, J. W 186 Williams, Mozelle 186 Williams, Ruth Ann 49.60.161 Williamson, Carolyn 161 Willis, Jonell 135, 186 Sr. Class Social Comm.; Chairman; Student Council Social Comm.; Am- bassadors; Gamma Delta Beta, Treas- urer, Business Manager. Wills. Jeanne 131, 161 Wilson, James 153 Winship, Karen 153 Winterholter, Larry 96, 161 Winzenz, David 109, 153 Wolff. Faye 75, 153 Wolff, Ronald Wolgemuth, Ruth 141, 169 Wolgemuth, Sam Jr 152, 153 Wood, Douglas 86, 169 Wood, Vida G 46, 47 Woods. Jim 106, 152, 153 W ' orgul, Joyce 131. 186 S.E.A.; Gospel Team: Gamma Delta Beta. Program Co-Chairman; Student Council Social Comm.; Sr. Class Sec- retary; Inter Class Council; Dorm Counselor; Homecoming Queen. Woy, Frances 59. 61, 64, 65, 72, 186 English Club; Student Organizations Comm.. Secretary; Student Academic Affairs Comm., Secretary; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges; Symposium Dialecticum, Secretary; Chi 1 Alpha Omega; Indiana Metho- dist Student Movement. State Secre- tary; Junior Class Chaplain; Religious Services Committee; Gem, Typist, Ed- itorial .Secretary, Associate Editor, Edi- tor-in-chief; Tower, Editorial Board; Echo. Contributing Editor; Orienta- tion Leader; Dorm Counselor; Head Counselor of Swallow-Robin. W.R.A 104 Yarian, Darlene 64, 153 Yazzie, Fred 186 Language Club. Social Co-Chairman; International Club; T-Club; Student Council Social Service Comm.; Cross Country; Track; Gospel Team. Young. James 43 Young, Jack _ 153 Young. Loretta 104, 105, 169 Youth Conference 141 Zaeske. John ,...153 Zerbe. Ronald 128, 169 Zerk le, Terry Zikes, LaDonna 186 200

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