Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)

 - Class of 1963

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Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1963 volume:

•:;:|ii|||§i|| I mtL r Photo by WESLEY PUSEY G v " il 1 11111 (iTi Uu ) n. (fr Gr. I AC05, IHos II ion,] Ilium, the city of litis a son of Tros, founder of llium which is a poetical name for Troy. editor-in-chief jillschoemaker associate editor paul nelson photography editor ted marr copy editor mary ellen matthews literary editor academic editor organizations editor activities editor sports editor editoria l secretary giniy doctor Joanne fox marcia eklund juanita krueger dave horsey carol ellis administration 20 faculty creativity service activities athletics classes advertising 36 62 80 98 112 142 188 Traditions take on new significance each time we involve ourselves in doing them. Traditions are not thought of as being Unnecessary, Useless. Repetitious, or Dull. On the contrary, we perpetuate them because They have meaning to us . . . assume new force each time we perform them. Magic? Special? Consistent? Yes! Something to look forward to. Distinctive touches that make Taylor what she is Buffet, Spiritual Emphasis Week mail at 8:25, (A habit and yet a tradition) 10 12 Reade Memorial Lectures, collateral, Christmas holidays. Fine Arts Festival, Football, Homecoming, Fall coming, the leaves crinkling underfoot, the woods, the first snow, books untouched. Fond memories of events that are gone from reality . . Yet they live on in our hearts and minds. They will remind us of what it was like When we " used to be at Taylor. Ring-down for girls, 95 shower for the fellas, " Cheeze samwitches " on Sunday evening, (But remember the buffet!) 15 Winter banquet, first flowers, Spring banquet invoke memories of those happenings of the past . . . they make Taylor what she is . . . reasons we will hate to leave her at the end of our visit. 16 17 But in a very special way we won ' t be parting . . . . . . completely, for each one of us will go away remembering Taylor, and Taylor will remember. •. Yes. 18 Taylor is People and Places and Things. But most of all, Taylor is the combination, the tradition of Persons at Places . . . doing Things. 19 Administration with their staff executes the work needed to operate the university in an age of complexity. Their job is not an easy one. Most students contact the staff members of the college through ' Wed tape " operations - impersonally. Their ivork often goes unnoticed. The leadership of the administration is felt in all areas of the college community. Their role as guardian and preserver of academic and spiritual values places upon them a heavy responsibility. OUR FIRST FAMILY: Mother Duryea, Mrs. Martin, President Martin. June, 1063 Dear Taylor Family: We welcome this opportunity of expressing our appreciation to you as a student body and to you individually for all that you mean to us at the president ' s home. Although we are well aware that a college could not exist without students, we also realize that there are students and students! Among the many reasons why we appreciate you, here is one. Many colleges have high academic and cultural standards. Some also have spiritual ideals. Very often, however, the pressure from the student body is to lower rather than to maintain or raise the religious and moral standards of the institution. We especially appreciate those of you at Taylor who are concerned witli and as students do your part in keeping all three at maximum lc el. The complete Christian life as taught by Jesus should develop a full, well-rounded personality. That is the purpose of our college; that is why we are a part of the Taylor program; and that is why we are grateful for you who are also endeavoring to exemplify by word and deed this higher calling. As the years will pass and you will move on to the various fields of service to which God has called you, we look forward with keen antici- pation to your growth and development in each of these areas which experience and years of living in the midst of joy and sorrow, success and failure, prayer and effort alone can achieve. Sincerely, The President ' s Family 22 DR. B. JOSEPH MARTIN, President. Taylor University is sclieduled to open her doors in Fort W ayne during the month of Septem- ber 1964. Dr. B. Joseph Martin, our president, is directing the many aspects that are gradually bring- ing this move to a successful completion. His duties often take him away from campus as he travels around the country spreading the idea of Taylor. Dr. Martin ' s responsibilities cover a wide variety of activities that range from presiding at Board of Trustees meetings, to welcoming the freshmen at a reception in his home, to speaking in chapel once a month. But no matter how busy he may be, you can always expect a friendly hello or a wave from the familiar, maroon Buick. ♦ ril THi; TROIAXS most .n )d f.in. a The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, or the hand to execute. " — Junius 23 The imminent project of relocation is signif- icant to the Board of Trustees and to all laymen concerned with the Taylor program. The Board members have the responsibility of decisions and planning with regard to the future move and current Taylor policy. Mr. Harvey Driver, Assistant to the President, is the university representative to the industry, churches, and community of Ft. Wayne. MR. HARVEY DRIVER, Assistant to the President. ELAINE HANDSCHU, Secretary to the President. 24 BOARD OF TRUSTEES, f n R-.w: Dr. B. Joseph Martin. President; Mrs. Kathryne B. Sears; Mr. CLucrxe H. Yarns; Rev. Herbert M. Frazer; Rev. Donald F. LaSuer. Seco?!j Roir: Mr. D. L. Haffner; Dr. Richard W. Halfast; Dr. Charles W. Shilhnc; Mr. Earl D. Sticklen; Dr. M. C. Patterson, Sr.; Dr. G. Harlowe Evans. Third Row: Dr. Verner S. Mumbulo; Mr. Loren R. Humphrey; Dr. John C. Wengatz; Dr. Th eodore ' VC ' . Engstroni; Mr. Lester C. Gerig; Mr. D. Paul Huffman; Mr. David Cox. Not Pictured: Dr. J. ' Paul Gentile; Mr. Arthur L. Hodson; Dr. Robert W. Pierce; Mr. Howard M. Skinner; Dr. Hugh S. Townley. ii as God gives us to see the right, let us strive on to finish the work we are in . . . " — Abraham Lincoln 25 Protection and re-evaluation of standards of the academic Taylor are responsibilities of Dr. Milo Rediger, Academic Dean. Stress on excellence in learning results from his efforts in this area. The dean ' s activities range from his position as Vice President to his administration of faculty appointments and field trip permis- sions. In his chapel message " The Liberty in Liberal Education " Dr. Rediger challenged students to recognize the importance of absorb- intr the content of their courses. DR. MILO REDIGtiR. Ae.idcmK Dean. " A wise man will hear, and will increase learning. " Proverbs BETTi ' FREESE, Secretar)- to the Dean. 26 The freshman class was the first group of Taylor students to meet our new Dean as he directed New Student Week activities. Mr. Nelson ' s thoughtful, approachable manner soon gave him the confidence of his new family. Teaching psychology classes, counseling students, sponsoring the Student Council and in general, helping eight-hundred students live and work together encompass some of the re- sponsibilities of our Dean. PHYLLIS JAMHS. Siaxt.in tn the- Dlmh " What wisdom can you find that is greater than kindness? ' ' — Rousseau MR. HEXRY NELSON. De.in of Students. V HE SAID. " Give it tn inc. Hcmcy ' and he got it! 27 Responsible for the composition of each year ' s freshman class is E. Sterl Phinney, Regis- trar and Director of Admissions. Mr. Phinney corresponds with applicants and acquaints them with the Taylor policies and academic program. Applications of prospective students are pro- cessed in this office. The Registrar records and publishes grade reports and transcripts. Pro- cesses of admission and registration are the cen- tral functions of this office. MR. E. STERL PHINNEY, Registrar and Director of Admissions. 44 Responsibility educates. " — Phillips MR. ROBERT FREESE, Admissions Counselor and Ruthanne Stout, Secretary to the Admissions Office. 28 To most Taylor students the Business Office is the place to pay bills and cash checks. To Mr. Keller and his staff this term includes a great deal more. Surrounded by their busi- ness machines and records, they are busy financ- ing the Taylor program, keeping the debit and credit sides of the books in balance and record- ing accounts. They care for student loans and other numerous details such as keeping track of school cars and handling the Youth Con- ference finances. MR. PAUL KELLER. Business Ahinaqtr FRESHMAN Barbara Wills watches apprehen- sively as Mrs. Gallaher figures her bill during registration. BUSINESS OFFICE STAFF: Diane Gardner; Doris Burress; Mabel Gallaher; Virginia Cline. 29 Will Cleveland, Director of Publicity, is responsible for keeping the alumni and general public informed on the activ- ities of Taylorites, both past and present. " The Alumnus " and " Taylor Bulletin " as well as va- rious brochures and news re- leases originate in this office. They are designed to offer a verbal and pictorial report to people interested in the activity and growth of the Taylor pro- gram. MR, W ILL CLEVELAND, Director of Publicity and Donna Moon, Secretary to tlit Public Relations Of- fice. " Enough, if something from our hands have power to hve, and act, and serve the future hour. " — Wordsworth VARIOUS, attractive publications present Taylor to the public. 30 On a door in the base- ment of Magee Hall is a sign which reads " Alumni Center — Come In! " Here Ed Bruerd and his staff organize the group of alumni that has grown over the 116 years of Taylor ' s history. Homecoming Day, visits to local alumni chapters. Coffee Breaks, magazines, bulletins and letters are a few of the means used by " Alumni Ed " to keep former Taylorites informed on the pro- gress and development of their Alma Mater. ALUIMNI registering tor homecoming activities enjoy tlie results of careful planning hy the alumni office. ALICE SHIPPY, Secretary to the Alumni Office and Ed Bruerd, Alumni Secretary. 31 MRS. DORIS PORTER distributes the morning mail for anxious students. NIGHTWATCHMAN WILLIAM PIERCE keeps a careful vigil during the evening hours. BOOKSTORE STAFF. Minerva Gephart; William Loewen, Manager; Sam Wolgemuth; Catherine Loewen. 32 HEAD RESIDENT COLrNSELLORS. Mr. Paul Phinney, Miss Mary Badger, Mr Sam Dtkanif MRS. LILLIE HAAKONSEN, Head Nurse. u The public must and will be served. " — William Penn MAILING AND DUPLICATING: Mr. Oliver Godfrey, Mrs. Nettie Fleming, Miss Linda Gardner, Mrs. Florence Clouse. Breakfast, lunch, dinner — seven days a week — always on time. Mr. " Joe " Biermann keeps the kitchen and grill producing the good food to which Taylor students have become accustomed. There are few complaints heard as selections are made from a v, ' ide variety of salads, hot plates, sandwiches, and desserts. Off- campus and on-campus groups find the kitchen staff available to provide a banquet touch that will make their special occasion more pleasant. Thomas Cason, Head Chef; Joe Biermann, Food Service Manager; Bonnie Thornburgh, Hostess B.ick: Larry Nedson; Peter Guarneri; Viola Burket; Allie Walker; Edna Clore; Veronica McCarney; Mary Poling; Dela Strausbaugh. Front: Ray Pederson; Bonnie Thornburgh; Ruth Hantzinge; Ruby CruU; Geneva White; Goldie Eck; Ann Trosper; Albert Trosper. Noi pictured: Thelma Patton; Groverner Kirklin. 34 To Ralph Boyd and his staff has been assigned the task of keeping several dozen buildings in operating order, acres of lawn neatly trimmed, shrubbery and plants carefully manicured and other serv- ices too numerous to mention. It is these details that take much of th» time and effort and which usually go unnoticed. Work inside the dormitories is carried on by the housekeeping staff directed by Mrs. Lucille Monroe. " His brow is wet with honest sweat. " — Longfellow CHARLIE and Merritt appear to be more interested in burying their helper than in raking the leaves. MARION BROWN, Lora Trout. Merritt Strange, Ralph Boyd, Charles Clouse, Wil- bur Huntzinger, Lyle Conner, Dale Burket. 35 Solid preparation is linked with enthusiasm Enthusiasm is linked with the ability to com m unicate Students soon learn that a processor is much m ore than a storehouse of facts hearer of degrees, lecturer. Scholarship is joined by a willingness to share The teacher dedicates himself to pursuit of knowledge, consecrates his students to a desire for learning. OFFICERS OF SCIENCE CLUB. Peter Valberg, President; Larry Uhrich; Penny Procuniar; Diane Shanley; Charles French; Ruth Ann Williams; Dr. Richard Terman, Sponsor; Mary Lynn Widick; Daniel Dew; Teddy Marr. Sponsoring the educational films which were shown every Friday afternoon in L-7 was one of the projects of the Science Club. Lectures, field trips, and discussions constituted the monthly meetings of this or- ganization. The meetings were planned with the goal of stimulating students in the scientific phases of the academic program. Science Club participated in plan- ning and sponsoring the Science Lecture Series which was presented March 3-6. First place winner for the 1962 Homecoming display was Alpha Pi Iota. This organization attempts to offer encouragement and incentive for students pur- suing medical and dental courses and to provide informa- tion concerning medical education. Alpha Pi Iota meets one Wednesday evening a month and its members at- tempt to receive from the programs current information in the field of medicine and concepts which will be beneficial to them in preparation for a medical vocation. OFFICERS OF ALPHA PI IOTA. Daniel Dew, President; Virginia Viol; Prof. Gordon Krueger, Sponsor; Jerry Rector; James Wood. 38 Gordon Krueszer, M.A. Professor of Chemistry James Lee, Ph.D. Professor of ChemistiT Elisabeth Poe, M.A. Associate Professor of Biology Harold Snyder, Ph.D. Assist.int Professor of Biolocv C. Richard Terman, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Bioloqv Vida Wood, M.S. Associate Professor of Biology " Men love to wonder, and that is the seed of our science. " — Emerson 39 DR. MARIE TAYLOR, Botanist from Howard University, Washington, D. C, relaxes during her busy Science Lecture Series schedule. BANQLfET SPEAKER Dr. Wilbert McKeachie presents " Scientific Psychology and Religionl ' at Science Lecture Series Banquet. r? 40 Melvin Moeschberger, B.S.Ed. Instructor in Mathematics Donald Porter, Ph.D. Robert Wolfe, B.S.Ed. Professor of Mathematics and Instructor in Chemistry and Physics and Chairman of the Physics Division of Natural Science WAYNE HOOVER focuses a diffraction pattern in the Physics Lab. The wise man looks into space . . . ... for he knows that there is no hmit to dimensions. " — Lao-Tse 41 NAOMI MOORE, Secretary to the Music Department Freeman Burkhalter, Ed.D Professor of Music Education Barbara Carruth, M.Mus. Assistant Professor of Music PRESIDENT DENNIS MILLER conducts a Music Club business mectini OFFICERS OF MUSIC. S :.iled.- Judy Howard; Miss Hilda Steyer. Sponsor; Marylce Sweet. Sl.iini ' ni«: Jack Fisher; Prof. Jesse Evans, Sponsor; Dennis Miller, President. 42 Marvin Dean, M.S. Associate Professor ef Music and Cliairman of the Division of Fine Arts Mary Dean, M.A. Assistant Professor of Music Jessie Evans, M.A. Assistant Professor of Music Gwen Haas, B.Mus. Instructor of Music Jack Patton, M.A.Ed. Assistant Professor of Art Charles Sims, M.Mus. Assistant Professor of Music Hilda Steyer, M.M. Associate Professor of Music ii Music and rhythm find their way into the secret places of the soul. " — Plato 43 PROF. CHARLES CARTER discusses aspects of philosophy with new students. DR. DONALD WALHOUT talks with Dr. Ralph Thompson and Prof. Charles Carter following a Religion Forum lecture. SPRING REVIVAL includes inspiring messages by Dr. Robert Shuler. 44 Charles W, Carter, Th.M. Professor of Philosophy and Religion Dale E. Heath, B.D. Assist.int Professor of Greek and Christian Education Fred Luthy, AI.A. Assistant Professor of Religion W. Ralph Thompson, Th.D. Professor of Religion and Chairman of the Division of Philosophy and Religion " But such is the irresistible nature of truth that all it asks and all it wants is the liberty of appearing ' Thomas Paine 45 OFFICERS OF SOCIAL SCIENCE CLL ' B. Staled: Bonnie Garard, Jackie Ruchti, Carol Ellis. SLiiiding: Jerry Hunsberj;er; Prof. Kenneth VanSise, Sponsor; Lew Shelton, President. FRESHMAN NICK GINZO tells Social Science Club about the advancement of Communism ir his native country, Cuba. National and international affairs are the concern of the members of the Social Science Club. These students meet once a month to discuss issues of vital importance to the social, political, and economic prosperity of this country. They relate these aspects to the events in other nations of the world. Social Science Club sponsored the annual Citizenship Day activities which took place March 27.. By keeping up-to-date on the current national situations, the members of the Social Science Club are preparing to be active and conscientious citizens. " The Auto Industry " provided a unique basis for the programs and activities of the Business Club, Inc. Each month this organization surveyed a different phase of the auto industry and its relation to American economy. This year the Business Club sponsored the " 1963 Auto Premier, " a project which displayed new automobiles. In December the club members toured the Fisher Body plant in Marion. Busi- ness Club, Inc. initiated the Usher Program which provides service for all campus activities and religious services. A segment of this club is the College Christian Business Men ' s Committee, a group meeting monthly for fellowship and discussion. OFFICERS OF BUSINESS CLUB. Se.ilcd: Jackie Dale; James Black, President. Sl.ind- ing: Wesley Carlson; Stanley Guillaume; Ronald Schultz; Arthur Livingston; David Geddes. Not pictured: Prof. Dalton Van- Valkenburg, Sponsor. TAYLOR STOCK EXCHANGE -NMQCOr " Hf)CO 46 J. Lee Dye, M.S. Assistant Professor of Business Education Kan Ori. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Political Science Meretiith Haines, M.A. Associate Professor of Social Science and Religion Gr.ice Olson, M.A. Professor of History E. Sterl Phinney, M.A. Associate Professor of History Kenneth V.inSise, M.B.A. Associate Professor of Business and Economics Dalton VanV.iIkcnburc, M.B.A. Assistant Professor of Business and Economics and Chairman of the Division of Social Sciences " There is a history in all men ' s lives. " — Shakespeare BUSINESS major Lynne Osbcrg with Professors Dye and VanValkt irons ;nbur£;. out sciieduling problems i ' - vr 1 fi h immai 11 « 7 6! %[ ' m f£S5 ' i tejfi 47 Man as a social being and as a psychologically motivated individual is the primary interest of Soc-Psy-ety. This or- ganization combines discussions of the be- havioral sciences with social fellowship as an enjoyable supplement to studies in sociology and psychology. Several members attended the " Society for the Scientific Study of Religion " in New York City and others participated in volun- teer work at the Veterans ' Hospital in Marion. Soc-Psy-ety attempts to keep the campus informed about recent sociological and psychological developments. OFFICERS OF SOC-PSY-ETY. Secited: Barbara Bennett; Beverly Jacobus. Standing: Stanley Spear; Evan Bergwail, President; Alan Atha. Not pictured: Dr. Paul Barkman; Dr. Frank Roye, Sponsors. FRESHMEN discover how much they are influenced by others through a psychological test. 48 Paul B,irkman, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Psychology Hildrcth Cross, Ph.D. Professoj of Psychology and Director of Reading Inipro ement Laboratory William Loewen, M.A. Instructor in Sociology DR. BARKMAN strikes a charact( stic pose in class. Henry Nelson, M.Ed. Associate Professor of Psychology and Education Frank Roye, Th.D. Associate Professor of Sociology " The mind is restless, turbulent, strong and unyielding . . . as difficult to subdue as the wind. " Bhagavad-Gita 49 STUDENT TEACHER Penny Springer uses flash cards to teach about Dick and Jane. The title Honor Chapter of the State was awardeci to the Taylor Student Education Association this year. The c uantity and quality of the activities of the organization supports the state ' s choice. The Master Teacher Convocation and Bancjuct, an innovation by Taylor in Indiana was one of the highlights of the year. Dr. Timothy Smith, noted educator from the University of Minnesota, and Dr. Robert Wyatt, president of the National Education Association, were two of the distinguished guests on campus for the occasion. Programs this year included Travel for Teachers, Interviews for Teachers, and Teachers in Politics. LEOLA EVANS, Secretar)- for Elementary and Secondary Edu- cation. RUTH BOYD, Director of Teacher Placement and Certification. OFFICERS OF STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION. Vivienne Evans; Jackie Dale; Alice Hendrickson, President; Deanna Mayne; David Gorrell; Miss Jennie Andrews, Sponsor; Susie Rufenacht; Lois McBride; Barbara Carman; Judy Bowman. Not pictured: Dr. Robert Hayes, Sponsor. 50 Jennie Andrews, M.A. Professor of Elementar) ' Education Charles Bromley, M.S. Assistant Professor of Education and Director of Testing Eugene Campanale, l:cl.D. Visiting Professor of Education Mildred Chapman, Ed.D. Associate Professor of Education Robert Hayes, Ed.D. Associate Professor of Education and Cliairman of the Division of Education Bernice McCurdy, Ed.D. Associate Professor of Education Ross Snyder, M.A. Assistant Professor of Education ' A teacher affects eternity; he can never tell where his influence stops. " — Henry Brooks Adams CLASSMATES look on apprchtnsivi-ly as phys. ed. stiiJtnt attempts a tumblmt; feat. SUELLAH SAVIDGE. Secretary to Coach Odie; Billie Jo Moberg, Secretary to the Physical Education Department. 52 Janet Benning, M.A. Assistant Professor of Women ' s Physical EJvication Robert Davenport, M.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Football Coach George Glass, M.A. Ed. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Track Coach Jack King, B.S.Ed. Instructor in Physical Education and Baseball Coach Don Odle, M.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Athletic Director " A sound body must be at the root of any excellence in manners and actions. — Emerson 99 53 Fusing ideas and cus- toms from various homelands — this is the unique method of sharing experienced in the In- ternational Student Fellow- ship. In addition to the social aspect of the organization, the students attempt to present the need for missions in their coun- tries and around the world. The International Student Fellow- ship sponsored International Day which annually is observed in February. They presented a program for the Music Club en- titled " Music of Other Coun- tries " and participated in dis- cussions of the mores and pat- terns of living that are prac- ticed in their various countries. INTERNATIONAL STUDENT FELLOWSHIP. First Kou: Barton Comstock; Mark Ginzo; Raymond Eicher; Jacob Chan. Second Roiv: Teddy Marr, President; Janet Eicher; Rachel Wilkinson; Cindy Griffiths; Estela Lum; Dr. Walter Oliver, Sponsor. Third Roiv: Charles Muhelo; Daniel Dew; Keiko Shimizu; Minnie Lum; Phoebe Dew. LANGLIAGE students listen to tapes in the new language laboratory. 54 John Jantzen, M.A.Ed. Assistant Professor of French Walter Oliver, A.B Instructor in Spanish f0 - . i Richard Steiner, S.T.B. Instructor in French Julius Valber t;, Dr.J.U. Associate Professor of Modern Languages and History " Perhaps of all the creations of man language is the most astonishing. " — Giles Strachey 55 STAGE CREW MEMBERS construct set for Three by lonesco. DR. JIM YOUNG demonstrates construction materials in his Stagecraft and Design class. OFFICERS OF TROJAN PLAYERS. Se.ited: Kathy McAndrews; Ginny Wardell; Janette Lister; Sandy Moeschbcrger. Standhig: Allen Goetcheus, President; Loretta Young; Beth Needles; Sterling Dav is. Dramatic excellence is the £;oal of Trojan Players. Their meetint s are learnint; experiences providing an overall study of dramatic techniques and procedures. A field trip to Ball State to see Shakes- peare ' s Ttveljth Night provided an opportunity for further dramatic observation and appreciation. Trojan Player members participated in the major dramatic productions of the year under the direction of Dr. Jim Young and Mrs. Gladys Greathouse. In addition to acting, activities include working on crews for scenery construction, making costumes, and applying make-up. 56 Gladys Greathouse, M.A. Professor of Speech and Dramatics Frederick Haas, M.S. James Young, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Speech Associate Professor of Speech and Dramatics i9 M JAN LOWREY learns to apply stage make-up as part of her training in the theater. Speak that I may know you; for Speech most shows the man. — Ben Jonson 57 PARNASSUS members reflect thouphtful, interested expressions as Al Cjnetchus reads an original composition. Careful reading;, critical thinking, and creative writing char- acterize the activities of the Mount Parnassus Literary Club. The group members attempt to develop their literary skills and pursue critical discussions on books which they have read. " Meetings of the Muses, " the theme for the year, stimulated the exploration of various literary forms including sonnets, narratives, essays, and plays. Parnassus members sponsor the publication of a magazine containing their creative works and those contributed by the student body. Literary stimulation and encouragement to interested students constitutes the purpose of this organization. Symposium Dialecticum meets monthly in order to promote discussions of intellectual quality in the realm of the humanities. Each senior presents his thesis on a contro- versial topic and the other members attempt to analyze and clarify the issues and indicate possible fallacious reasoning. These topics prove to be mental exercises which stimulate the members to deep thinking and critical evaluation of their concepts. Symposium members attempt to offer topics helpful to each other and to themselves as they learn to defend propositions and organize research materials for presentation. MEMBERS OF SYMPOSIUM DIALECTICUM. First Row: Wanda Whalen; Joan Bragan; Ruth Ann Williams; Ginny Wardell. Second Row: Gini Doc- tor; Nancy Higgins; Judy Miller; Penny Procuniar; Jack Fisher. Thinl Row: Ralph Higgins; Daniel Dew; Teddy Marr; Peter Valberg; Dr, Duane Thompon, Guest; Prof. Charles Carter, Sponsor; Lew Shelton; Don Shank. Not [pictured: Miss Bar- bara Carruth, Spon.sor. 58 Hazel Butz, Ph.D. Professor of English and Chair- man of the Division of Language and Literature Charles Davis, M.A. Associate Professor of English Voncicl Da is. A.B. Instructur in Eni lish Herbert G. Lee, M.A. Associate Professor of Enghsh Frances Miller, M.A. Assistant Professor of English " God made not anything at all so beautiful as words ' — Anna Hempstead Branch 59 MRS. IDA HERBER cheerfully answ ' ers numberless calls at the switchhoard. LIBRARY ser ices art centered .it the busy circulation desk. aiiiMinli lliiii THE READING room provides a place for concentrated study. 60 Audrey Berndt, A.B. Instructor; Assistant Librarian Alice Holcombe, B.A.L.S. Assotiiite Professor; Head Librarian Lois Weed, M.S.L.S. Assistant Professor; Assistant Librarian EDUCATION students supplement library facilities with the specialized curriculum library. CLIIT-ORD KIRK, staff number. " That book is good which puts me in a working mood ' — Emerson m¥- ' ' H " " ■ mr- ■ ' f«|k-: - t i i.Vt » ' • -1 - ' :3s . The ability and sensitivity to create great books or great art is given to jew but it is the responsibility of each individual to cultivate and develop to the highest degree his aesthetic appreciation. Creativity is the process of careful observation, accurate interpretation, and aesthetic expression. Those who attempt to create find somewhere in the struggle to form and fashion a perceptible sense of accomplishment, a netv awareness of limitless possibilities of art. This mixture of mind and spirit brings forth creation. , . , It is the artist who lifts us above the mundane of life, writes what tve could not say, paints tvhat we tvere unable to envision, and voices tvhat tve have felt. JILL SCHOEMAKER, Editor of the lliiim ASSOCIATE EDITOR Paul Nelson plans layout pages with Mary Lvnn Widick. CORE STAFF OF THE ILIUM. Sc.ilcd: Marsha Eklund; Carol Ellis; Juanita Krucger; Joanne Fox. Stcindiiig: Teddy Marr; Jill Schoemaker, Editor; Ginny Doctor; Mary Ellen Matthews; Paul Nelson. V? ' k f ' 64 ;;---■ ;«f:-. BETTY CLINT helps Carol Vesa with the completion of the index. PHOTOGRAPHERS. Sejied: Janet Tucker; Roger Loewen; Teddy Marr. Standing: Dave Channel; Gary Beck; Ken Mosley. Resume of Taylor ' 63 presented in the Ilium Adopting the distinguished title llitan. the 1963 Yearbook of- fers a pictorial and literary review of life on the Taylor campus. Editor Jill Schoemaker guided the core staff in work procedures and layout plans which culminated in the an- nual. ILIUM STAFF. Seated: Mar) ' Lynn Widick; Elsie Fogle; Judy Swaback; Jan Tucker; Kathy Burck; Carol Schull. Standing: Dave Channel; Ken Mosley; Dave Horsey; Laron Thompson; Dennis Austin; Carol Brown; Sandy Corj ' ell; Carol Vesa; Jeannine Terhune; Betty Clint; Carole Grasmick; Roger Loewen; Daniel Conley; Gary Beck. 65 DAVE ABBOTT and Jackie Ruchti spend a typical Tuesday evening on page make-up. Echo keeps campus aware of current events as students are informed by written word. ECHO REPORTERS AND TYPISTS. Seated: Pat Terry; Pam Steel; Sharon Vansickle; Mary Ellen Matthews; Mary Ellen Eversden. Standing: Barbara Bennett; Fran Weiss; Dale Lantz; Ellenor Hustwick; Barbara Davis. 66 BENTON MINKS, First-semester editor. Reports of the latest activities, sports results, and thought-provoking features were offered in the campus news release. Semester editors Benton Minks and Marijane Ritter supervised the publication of current events dealing with Taylor activity. MARIJANE RITTER, Second-semester editor. EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE ECHO. Kurt Hunsberger; Jjckie Ruchti; Marcella Minl s; Carolyn Fox; Esther Swanson; David Abbott; Marijane Ritter, Edi tor; Terry Minks; Ed Rice; Ron Scott; Dale Lantz. 67 BEAUTIFUL costumes .ind stylized movement highlighted the production of The Miser. Moliere and lonesco offer dramatic contrast CLEANTE begs permission to marry his father ' s intended, the lovely Marianne. 68 MAN ' S FUTILE EFFORT to communicate embodies lonesco ' s messji;e m The Ch.iirs. THE LESSON reveals inability to understand. 69 The Miser, a 17th Century comedy by Moliere, illustrated the courtly manners and beautiful, extravagant dress of the gentry of this era in French history. The blustery, comical, yet pitiful Far- gogon was admirably portrayed by Allen Goetchus. The lovers, Valere and Elise and Cleante and Marianne, were played by Fred Sanderlin, Bonnie Mclntire, Bob Finch, and Joan Templin. Other memorable characterizations included the scheming Frosine (Janette Lister), the delightful servant Jacques (Dave Slater), and the comical LaFliche (John Rowley). John Given, Lane Dennis, Thom- as Ringenberg, Dave Copham, Gregg Liechty and Tom Schlee completed the cast. Mrs. Gladys Greathouse directed the colorful production. Three by lonesco provided an evening of new experience and challenging ideas as Director James Young and the Trojan Players presented The Lesson and The Chairs. David Slater as the Professor, Leanne Levchuk as the Pupil, and Gloria Griffin as the Maid illustrated lonesco ' s theory of the futility of communication between human beings. This theme was further developed and the whole absurdity of the human condition expressed in The Chairs. Jim Young and Marcia VanDoren created sensitive portraits of the Old Man and his wife, Semiiamas. Thomas Ringenberg, appearing as the orator, climaxes the feverish preparation for the Old Man ' s message. Electronic music and a display of surrealistic art completed the experience in avant garde art forms. The Miser , Three by lonesco . Right You Are - evenings of thought-provoking entertainment LAUDISrS OBSERVATION only complicates matters more. 70 Pirandello ' s delisrhtful intrisjue in R oht Yon Are captured the spirit of modern-day Italy through the production ' s expertly designed set and its costum- ing in French and Italian originals. The March pro- duction, under the direction of Mrs. Gladys Great- house, presented several new faces to the Trojan stage. These included Alan Atha as the philosopher uncle Laudisi, Judy Bennet and Carl Haaland as Signora and Signor Sirelli, Edith Landrith and Mar- jorie Olsson as Signorias Cini and Nenni, Janet English as Signoria Frola, and Mark Clough as Signor Ponza. The fine acting of these new people was highlighted by the experience of Ellenor Hust- wick as Amalia, Leanne Lavchuck as Dina, and Dale Lantz as Councillor Agazzi. Other cast members in- cluded David Mays, Dee Friesen, John Given and Harriet Weber. Dr. Jim Young served as technical director. TRUTH is fin.illy revealed— or is it? DINA can ' t ignore her neiglibors. ' . " i - . " -. -. " r . ' 71 CHORALE SPENDS time in prayer for the Easter tour. ELAINE MILLER waits for a cue from Prof. Dean. 72 DIGXITi ' of robe and Vocal Expression Offered by Chorale formality of dress characterize chorale f, r r f fr O " 1 o A f? f f 4 P 73 JOHN ROWLEY offers assorted Italian, French and German son s in his senior recital. Vocal and instrumental talent provides Bob Finton contribute to student recital. MARVLEE SWEET and . . 74 JACK FISHER ' S Senior recital includes music from the romantic. Baroque, and Contemporary periods. opportunity for cultural expression. LAURA PEARSON concentrates on her senior recital as she offers harmonious composition. 75 MARK CLOUGH and Rosie Huver het;m the iiiarLh fmni the music buildint: to the fdotball field. TAYLORETTES. Rosie Hover. Sherry Largent. Linda Stanton. Judy Bennett, Laurel Baldwin, Naome Fearing. Konita Forbes. OFFICERS OF MARCHING BAND. Seated: Nancy Butz, Bob Finton. Elaine Peterson, Stan Spear. SlJiid- hiy,: Loretta Thomas, Bruce Konya, Marsha El lund, Dennis Miller, lanie Stickler, Marion Meeks. 76 WHITE BOOTS tijsh as the laylorcttcs jnj b-ind approach the field. Evans Directs Marching Band THE BAND forms a block T ti play the Trojan fipht song. 30 " M ' 4 77 Lyceum Series programs stimulate appreciation NOTED SPEAKER Robert St. John offers thought-provoking lecture. INDIANA UNIVERSITY PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA presents concert for Lyceum Series. mlL , v v ft 1 - •■ J ■i ■•i„ 7- V 4 ' ' 1 Ia ' " ' ' vcr •■•;: fiy - i5fe «« 1 1 wiJ t i ■ il. f p 5 ; VJ « • " T fli ' 4 yji - • ■ ' n f ' ! u).- r i V ' H . . i 1 A Kir ■ sMH ■V .Mf J tS sfll 78 SYMPHONIC BAND pauses for a post-concert picture. Orchestra and Symphonic Band presentations contribute to students ' aesthetic perception DR. FREEMAN BURKHALTER conducts the orchestra in a stirring symphony. 79 The spiritual atmosphere upon a christian college campus is unique. The unchanging Absolute is examined by both m ind and em otion. Abstract concepts are related to academics. Truth is sought out and found. Social and academic life find meaning in the spiritual, and the spiritual finds expression in the social and academic. Through the interaction and proper balance of these three the totality of man is realized. Man becoTfies a whole. In service man puts into practice what he knows and feels. It is in service that man gives of himself for others and discovers that the act of giving is reciprocated in even greater proportion. speakers and musicians represent university Students represent Taylor in neighboring communities as they contribute vocal, dramatic, and verbal talents. Student pastors minister to area churches and vocalists and instrumentalists offer music to distribute God ' s message. Christ diid the Concrete City, showing the relevancy of Christ to modern man, was presented as a segment of the outreach program. STUDENT PASTOR Mark Bayert preaches at the Noble Christian Church. Portland, Indiana. JUNIOR TRIO Mary Schneider. Betts Pigueron. Marilee Miller are pictured with pianist Mary Kay Naumann. 82 -e. . ■■».■ - ■ TRUM SIMMONS carries out some of the lighting equipnic-nt after a Sunday morning performance in Marietta, Ofiio. SIMON OF CYRENE is forced to carry Christ ' s cross. " GLORY TO MAN . . . this is the sort of God we Hke. " claim cast members Paul Nelson, Brian Brightly, Dave Mays, Helen LaDuke, Beth Needles, Jan Lowrey. 83 Missionary- Conference 1962 brought Dr. Oswald J. Smith, well- known minister, author and hymn writer from The People ' s Church in Toronto, Canada, and Dr. Paul Rees, Vice President of World Vision, Inc., to present the theme, " So Send I You. " The need for the spread of gospel literature was shown in the selection of the Ambassadors ' project as students pledged to purchase an Evangelism Van and a Service Men ' s Library. The three days of missionary em- phasis culminated the year-round ef- forts of Ambassadors to stimulate a con- cern for the world. THE three leaders of Missionary Conference — Dave Kastelein. President of Ambassadors. Dr. Smith and Dr. Rees. Missionary Conference Stresses Concern TAYLOR students, lieads bowed reverently, illustrate the searchmg and yieldini; that is Missionary Conference. 84 Stimulatint; student thought in the commission to spread the Gospel to man- kind is the purpose of Ambassadors. Weekly programs of this organization attempt to create interest in missions and keep Taylor students informed about the missionary out- reach of the Church. Ambassadors sponsored the annual Missionary Conference, November 14-16. At this time a missionary project was selected to provide financial support for an Evangelism Van and a Servicemen ' s Library. Two meetings each month are de- signed as prayer evenings for missionaries around the world. OFFICERS OF AMBASSADORS. StMtJ: Richard St.irr. Sht-rry Johnson. Sl.niJing: Dave Kastelein. President; Mark Bayert. Nut pictured: Prof. Meredith Haines. Sponsor. DR. PAL ' L REES, Vice-President of World Vi: Inc. DR. OSWALD J. SMITH. Minister of People ' s Church, Toronto. 85 Christian fellowship and witnessing are emphasized. Functioning as the outreach segment of the Deeper Life Fellowship, Personal Evangelism mem- bers visit homes for the aged and children ' s institu- tions, work with area churches in home visitation, and participate in street evangelism. " To know Christ and to make Him known " is the central theme of the organization. Training sessions are offered at the beginning of the year to prepare students for personal witnessing on the campus and in the visitation pro- grams. Students are encouraged to attend the Deeper Life Fellowship meetings for spiritual encouragement and knowledge in witnessing. OFFICERS OF METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT. Seated: Leanne Levchuk; Helen LaDuke; Loretta Yuunt;. S .i td ng: Ellenor Hustwick; Dale Lantz, President; Harriet Smith. Nol pictured: Miss Barbara Carruth, Sponsor. The Methodist Student Movement attempts to provide fellowship for the students of its de- nomination and to investigate issues relative to the entire Christian Church. The group meets each Sunday exening to share ideas and activities vital to church development. Speakers, panels, and sym- posium discussions are some of the methods used by MSM in presenting programs on such subjects as birth control, ecumenicity, philosophy, and creeds of the church. Stimulating discussions bring out individual theories and beliefs concerning issues signi- ficant in these times. 86 . R.ilph Thompson. R.iv iMusii; RitliarJ ()| 1 I(;1:Ks OV I ' I RSOXAI, l.WWt.l l I ' M I..irrv rhrkh; Ron ZcTht;Kurt Hunsbc-r.uer; Paul Phinncy, Sponsor; Rich.irJ St.ur, Co-Ch.iiriii.in Carolyn Tux; Barbara Ellen Brown. Co-Chairman; P.itriLia Htlfrick; Sherry Johnson; Ruth Tapernaux. OFFICERS OF DEEPER LIFE FELLOWSHIP. S .iUd: Doris K.iufman; D Sponsor; Ginny Wardell. SfjnJi ' ii;: Kurt Hunsbtrgcr; Mark Bayert, President; Stan. Stimul.iting mature Christian indi ' id- uals provides a basis for the weekly pro- grams and activities of the Deeper Life Fellowship. Each month the protjrams are centered around a different theme lending to the spiritual growth of those who par- ticipate. Messages through the medium of tape recorder bring various speakers to the meetings. Deeper Life Fellowship spon- sored the annual Religion Forum held March S in v.hich students were confronted with concepts, ideologies, and theories of religious thinking. Personal Evangelism is the outreach organization of the Deeper Lite Fellowship. 87 YOUTH CONFERENCE CABINET. Seated: Ruth Ann Williams; Sandy Gage; Ruth Wolgemuth; Pat Terry; Carolyn Fox; Nancy Estep; Prof. John Jantzen, Sponsor; Jane Lunde, Co-Chairman; Godfrey Ebright, Co-Chairman ; Miss Grace Olson, Sponsor; Wes Carlson; Marcella Minks; Norma Hill; Lori Matthews; Wanda Whalen. Standing: Stan Guillaume; Jack VanVessem; Steve Baker; Dick Starr; Dave Golden; Cliff Kirk; Ron Zerbe. FRESHMEN INA SANDERS and Margaret Hiatt attempt to find mattress space for their Youth Con- ference guests. Luggage carriers in MCW, a crowded dining room, " IVAN IDEA " discussion groups, messages by the Rev. George Gardiner and Dr. Arthur Glasser — all descriptive of Youth Conference 1963. Co- Chairmen Jane Lunde and Godfrey Ebright guided a program which brought 700 high school students to the campus for a weekend of self-evaluation, popcorn parties, and spiritual emphasis. Opportunity for these young people to mingle with Taylor students and become ac- quainted with college life was a secondary aspect to the prime goal of personal spiritual growth. 88 CONFEREES ARE WELCOMED by hell-hops and hostesses as they arri e for Youth Conference Weekend. " Where Is Your Treasure? " emphasized as the theme of the annual Youth Conference BELL-HOPS REVEAL the effects of a busy day as the) ' send conferees on their trip home. ON Sl ' NDAY EVENING Barbara Guerney and Juanita Kruger wonder if their room will ever be the same. 89 Co-ordination of activities related to class com- petition is the primar) ' function of the Inter-Class Council. Two representatives from each class and their sponsors compose the council. As president of the Senior Class, Tim Burkholder presides over the meetings. Problems arising in the individual classes are brought before the council for discussion and arbitration. Class Day, Talathon, and Move-up Day derive their overall leadership from this group. Inter- Class Council functions as official " clearing house " for scheduling all class events. SOPHS .ittempt to meet the st.mdards established by Inter-Class Council for the flo.it contest. Inter-Class Council co-ordinates activities INTER-CLASS COUNCIL. Seated: Dr. Frank Roye, Sponsor; Wanda Whalen; Karen Dahlstrom; Tim Burkholder, Presi- dent. Standing: Dee Friesen; Dianne Weedon; Jim Woods; Penny Procuniar; Bob Finch. 90 Extension of the Honor Principle is the pri- mary concern of the Honor Board. Under the leader- ship of Chief Justice Pete Kobe, this facet of campus life attempts to build self-discipline within the individual and corporate responsibility for the univer- sity within the total student body. Personal concern and responsibility for upholding standards of honor are desired for each member of the student body. The Honor Board provides the judicial procedure neces- sary for the practical application of the Honor Prin- ciple and it strives to interpret and uphold the standards and regulations of the university. The Honor System is protected and expanded. HONOR BOARD. Seated: Nancy Higgins; Connie Cuthbertson; Betty Campbell; Joan Bragan. Standing: Peter Kobe, Chief Justice; Mark Bayert; Tony Ladd; Jerry Hunsberger. PRESIDENT RALPH HIGGINS calls a weekly Student Council meeting to order. NEW STUDENT COUNCIL members Nate Houser and Judy Eng- lund listen intently as President Ralph Higgins directs a meeting. Student Body President Ralph Higgins guided the acti ' ities of the Student Council as it made de- cisions and planned activities on behalf of the student body. Representation by a male and a female student elected from each class enabled ideas to be brought before the council for discussion and action. COLrNCIL MEMBERS listen intently to committee reports. 92 NANCY FRICKE types minutes on the Student Council ' s antiquated typewriter. DEAN NELSON and his close associate, the Student Body President. Student Council Heads Campus Government STUDENT COUNCIL. Stan Thompson; Paul Taylor; Vivienne Evans; Laura Porter; Ruth Ann Williams; Ralph Higgins, President; Mr. Henry Nelson, Advisor; Linda Stein; Nancy Verdell; Nancy Fricke; Jim Barton; Godfrey Ebright. 93 STUDENT COUNCIL SOCIAL COMMITTEE. Sejted: Abbey Ericson; Marjie Shepherd; Nancy Verdell, Chair- man; Ingrid Ban ' s; Miss Mary Badger. SuviJing: Dave Horsey; Dave Golden. Committees execute Student Council program FINANCE COMMITTEE. Se.iled: Judy Bowman; Laura Pearson. Sliitidhig: Nate Houser; Godfrey Ebright, Chairman; Gene Platte, CAMPUS COMMUNICATIONS COMMITTEE. Judy Swaback; Vivienne Evans, Chairman; Linda Stein; Sally Sanford. 94 STL ' DENT COUNCIL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Seated: Ruth Ann Wil- liams, Chairman; Mr. Henry Nelson, Advisor; Nancy Fricke. Sl.inding: Godfrey Ebright; Ralph Higgins, STUDENT COUNCIL ORGANIZATIONS COMMITTEE. Se.ited: Carolyn Martin; Marijane Ritter; Jan Richardson. Sl.inding: Bob Kelly; Stan Thompson, Chairman; Chuck Ccrhng. STUDENT ACADEMIC AFFAIRS COMMITTEE. S,:Med: Karen Whiteman; Laura Porter, Chairman; Mary Kay Naumann. SLii d i:g: Peter Valberg; Dr. Richard Terman; Teddy Marr. STUDENT COUNCIL SERVICES COMMITTEE. SeMed: Jan Leach; Linda Lu Taylor. Slandiiig: Jerry Rector; Gordon Vandermeulen; Jim Barton; P,uil Taylor, Chairman. PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE. Bruce Konya; Wilbur Cleveland; Dr. B. Joseph Martin, Chairman; Prof. Fred Luthy. CHAPEL COMMITTEE. Jan Leach; Don Shank; Dale Senseman; Prof. Merideth Haines, Chairman; Prof. John Jantzen; Prof. Marvin Dean. Ideas emerge, develop, and expand as ATHLETIC COMMITTEE. Seated: Dave Brennan; Miss Janet Hcnnini;; Coach Don Odle; Prof. Dalton VanValkenburu. Chairman. Standing: Bob Ransbottom, Coach Bob Davenport, Dr. Frank Roye, Dave Horsey. STUDENT AFFAIRS COxMMITTEE. Seated: Rachel Thayer, Miss Lois Weed, Miss Mary Badger, Judy Gehner. Standing: Ralph Higgins; Stan Thompson; Dean Henry Nelson, Chairman; Sam Delcamp; Fred Sanderlin. 96 FINE ARTS COiMMriTEE. Sealed: Abbey Ericson; Miss Lois Weed; Mrs. Gladys Great- house. Sl.iniiing: John Jenkins; Prof. Marvin Dean, Chairman; Dennis Miller; Prof. Jack Patton. Not pictured: Mr. Paul Keller; Mr. Will Cleveland. LIBRARY COMMITTEE. Se.ited: Bonnie Garard; Miss Lois Weed; Miss Alice Holcombe, Chairman; Sandra Krehbiel. Sl.mdiiig: Prof. Herbert Lee; Prof. Fred Luthy; David Dickey; Prof. Ross Snyder. Faculty and Students Plan Together SUNDAY EVENING SERVICES COMMITTEE. Larry Riih; Dara Dean Peters; Ginny Wardell; Dr. Ralph Thompson, Chairman. RELIGIOUS SERVICES COMMITTEE. St.iud: Sherry Johnson; Miss Hilda Steyer; Pat Terr)-. St.iiidiitu: Mr. Milo Rediger; Tom Allen; Paul Phinney; Dr. Ralph Thompson, Chairman. Sot pic- tured: Dr. B. Joseph Martin; Prof. Fred Haas; Miss Grace Olson; Prof. Meredith Haines. 97 Dynamic forces are set hi action: man confronting himself, m an meeting man, and m.an thrust into society. There is a change between the struggling high school teenager and the college man and woman . . . a hidden change . . . yet exposed in the social life of the campus. For some it is a continuation of development. For most, this exposure is a totally new experience. Sharing with others becomes an act of the liberally educated. ill- -§mm- SWALLOW ROBL DORM COUNCIL. Firsl Row; Jane Lunde, Head Resident; Nancy Fricke, Head Resident. Second Ron: Barbara Carman; Peggy Ulmer; Sandra Gage; Pat Baird; Jackie Dale; Alice Hendrick- son; Penny Procuniar. MAGEE DORM COUNCIL. Pint Row: Suzie Rufenacht; Wanda Whalen; Beverly Jacobus; Connie Cuthbertson; Marcy Minks; Irmgard Holz; Harriet Smith; Janet Richardson; Bett) ' Campbell, Assistant Head Resident. Second Row: Louise Smith; Emily Goetz; Nancy Ackerman; Peggy Ingle; Marilyn Bohn. Third Row: Norma Hill; Sigrid Schaffroth; Juanita Krueger; Sharon Moore; Myra Bullock, Assistant Head Resident. 100 RICH ANDERSON puts Sandy Wonderly ' s sign-out card in the file at Magee Desk. RHODA GROSSER performs secretarial duties at Magee Desk. Campus social life centered in Magee Dorm WISCONSIN WOMEN congregate after hours. Morris and Fairlane men A " BULL SESSION " alters the atmosphere . . MORRIS DORM COUNCIL. S :iuJ: Steve Baker; Jack VanVesseni, President; Mark Bayert; Dick Starr. Sl.wdin : Fred Sanderlin; Stan Guillaume; Dave Golden; Don Shank; Paul Phinney, Assistant Head Resident. LOUIS WHISLER and Tom Schlee take a break from the books and relax. STUDENTS compare notes and discuss problems of the as- signment. find time for study and relaxation FAIRLANE DORM COLHSTCIL. Sealed: Dale Lantz; Sam Delcamp, Head Resident; Tom Allen. Standing: Godfrey Ebright, President; Jim Mathis; Toby Mort; Ron Zerbe. 103 Panorama of Progress is the theme of 1962 Homecoming Activities QUEEX PATSY TSCHETTER, escorted by Walt Campbell, is introduced to tlie fans at half-time. ALUMNI SPECTATE 104 Floats, queen candidates, returniiii; alumni, displays from Sv aIlo v Robin to Magee, football game — these are all ingredients of a successful homecoming day. " Panorama of Progress, " the theme of Homecoming 1962, depicted Taylor ' s progress from 1846 to the present and also ga e a little glimpse into the future. The weekend acti ities began Friday evening with the crowning of Patsy Tschetter as cjueen. The bleachers overflowed with alumni and students on Saturday as the Taylor Trojans defeated Franklin College 28-14. Half-time saw the Class of ' 64 take first place in the float contest with the number one organization display going to the Pre-Med Club. JUNIORS jxinJcr i ci " lj t minute toULlics - A „...»»? CAREFl ' L artistry ,ind skillful interpretation arc filended in the prizc-winnin,i; Jispl.iy bv Alpha Pi hn.i 105 PATSY ' S court look on admiringly as she is crowned by Adrien Durham, 19 )1 Queen. IL ' DV rNGLlND. NAXCY VERDIJ SALLY VERRILL BONNIE PHILPOT, first runner-up, escorted BEVERLY JACOBUS, second runner-up, escorted by Brian by her brother, Ronald Philpot. Brightly. -_it. IRiMGARD HOLZ. BARBARA W HITEMAN. Miss Patsy Tschetter Homecoming Queen 1962 107 11:30 CLASSES finally dismissed ... a quick stop at the Library for term paper materials . . . and a final meal before that long trip home. - 1 108 GATHERING lui;wi;e in M.mce It.bbv jnd . packing cars preface the off-campus holiday season. Christmas brings variety of activities Decorating party in Magee Lounge, candle- light concert, pre-holiday exams — all a part of Taylor activity when " Christmas fever " permeated the campus. Students found the days before vacation filled with an abundance of yuletide festivities. The annual presentation of The Messiah by the Oratorio Chorus provided an inspirational message. Carolers offered annual Christmas favorites to neighboring commu- nities and the lights of a tall Christmas tree in the center of the dining hall shone br ightly each eve- ning. " Silver Bells, " the theme of the holiday banquet, highlighted the Season. Various organizations cele- brated the holiday, and dorm parties were numerous in pre-vacation activities. An all-campus communion service united the Taylor family in the spirit and meaning of the Christmas season. THE SPENCER HOTEL in Marion was the setting for this scene from the Gamma Delta Beta Christmas part)-. NANCY VERDELL proudly shows off her Christmas present, a diamond ring. 109 Grace, devotion, and beauty — these are the quahties embodied in the standards of the Gamma Delta Beta So- ciety. The members of this or- ganization offer their services in many areas of campus hfe and in the surrounding com- munities. Gamma Delts spon- sored and planned the annual Valentine banquet " Festival in Fantasy " and participated in monthly meetings emphasizing etiquette, fine arts, and per- tinent concerts of the day. Members entertained Gamma Delta Beta alumnae at their annual brunch during the Homecoming activities in the fall. GAMMA DliLTS .kiJ last minute touches to transform the campus dining hall into a " Festival in Fantasy. " OFFICERS OF THE GAMMA DELTA BETA SOCIETY. Bev Jacobus; Jo Sandford; Lynne Eisenhuth; Ruth Ann Jackson; Harriet Weber; Sharon Schoff; Marcella Minks; Mrs. Barbara Da enport, Sponsor; Patsy Tschetter; Sally Verrill; Deanna Mayne, President. SERENADING a Sailor. BOB DAVENPORT presides as Master of Ceremonies at the banquet festivities. " Festival in Fantasy " provides highlight of year for the Gamma Delta Beta Society THE QUEEN AND HER COURT. Marj- Baker and Walt Campbell; Bonnie Philpot and Dave Kastelein; Suzie Rufenacht. Sweetheart of the Gamma Delta Beta Society, and her escort, Dan MacLeish; Bev Jacobus and Brian Brightly. II • .■■■ ' ■-1: ( - V v - . € A fake, a turn, a cjuick twist, and a break for an easy lay-up are terms associated with only one form of athletic competition. They symbolize the complexity of movement and skill that confronts the athlete as he trains muscles and mind to act and react properly under pressure. Together tvith others, the single athlete makes up a team losing individual identity for the sake of unified, productive action. Hours of preparation, ultimately bring teams together in conflict for victory. Trojans achieve 1962 Hoosier Conference Championship DAVl- KASTELEIN races in for T.D. as Franklin man trit-s in ' ain to o ercome him. » ■ 14 QUARTERBACK Jim Evans prepares path tor Bobby Held as Anderson tackle hauls down the fullback. COACH DAVENPORT watches team in action, alon.L; with player supporters. FRANKLIN defensive man bats ball out of Dan Kastelein ' s hands on the Taylor Field. 115 THE TAYLOR TROJANS. First Row: Bob Davenport, Coach; Stan Meyer; Ken Flanigan; Paul Warner; Bob Larson; Bill Jones; Dave Cook; Dave Newson; Elmer Vogalsang. Second Row: Kermit Starkweather, Captain; Ev Myers; Rudy Moberg; Doyle Hayes; Jim Evans; Bob Held; Dan Macleish; Ken Walker. Third Row: Steve Baker; Dave Kastelein, Captain; Jim Woods; Al Lang; Dave Anderson; Bob Ransbottom; Dave Johnson; Sam Delcamp, Backfield Coach. Fourth Row: Andy Alvarez; Doug Wood; Dave Sullivan; Barrj ' Horn; Gary Barber; Danny Carpenter; Jack King, Line Coach. Fijth Row: Gordon Vandermeulen, Manager; Bob Seevers; Dave Baugh; Dan Kastelein; Tom Yonkers Tim Reeves; Bill Kelly. DAN MACLEISH catches breath as offensive team plays. Taylor Indiana Central 53 6 Taylor opened its ' 62 season with a resounding 53-6 victory over Indiana Central. The Jones-to- Warner pass combination, which proved to be ef- fective throughout the season, worked perfectly for two of Taylor ' s TD ' s. Kermit Starkweather and Bob Larsen each accounted for two more six-pointers with Dan Carpenter and freshman Al Lang scoring on separate 40-yard runs. Ken Flanigan accounted for the remaining points with five successful PAT ' s. 116 Ql ' ARTERBACK Bill Junes he.ijs cmt tor uptii n play as Bobby Larson r ushes in. SAM DEI.CAMP watdies team .no tl)niui;h afternoon workouts. Taylor Rose Poly 55 Taylor continued her two-touchdowns-a- quarter pace in her second game by manhandlini: hapless Rose Poly, 55-0. Quarterback Bill Jones threw three passes to speedster Paul Warner and Ken Flanigan place-kicked se en straight extra points, his eighth attempt being blocked in the last c]uartcr. Dan Kastelein, Dave Kastelein, Kermit Starkweather, Dan Carpenter, and Da e Cook joined Warner in the touchdown column for an impressive engineer drudg- ing. Taylor Earlham 7 13 A close game was witnessed by fans at Richmond, between the Quakers of Earlman and the Trojans. L ' ntil the last two minutes of play, T.L ' . leading 7-6 appeared to ha e its third straight ictory wrapped up. Howe er. a sixty-nine yard touchdown run on an intercej led pass enabled Earlham to come out on top with a 1 3- triumph. Da e Kastelein capped the only long dri e by Taylor with a one-yard plunge T.D. Ken Tlanigan ' s PAT j .wc the Trojans the temporary lead. 17 ELMER VOGELSANG " warms up " diirint; Friday afternoon practice. Vv- xJz ll COACH DAVIiNPORl ' directs team exercises in summer practice sessions. PAUL WARNER snares one of the many Jones-to-Warner passes durini; tlie ALinchester uame f0 Taylor Franklin 28 14 The Tro|ans found the winnint; track attain by trouncii i; I ' raiiklin 28-14 before a IarL;e Hcime- coming crowd. All of Taylor ' s scoring came in the first half with Da e Kastelein getting two of the four touchdowns. Paul Warner ran across after catching Bill Jones ' pass and Dave Sullivan ran an intercepted pass back twenty-four yards for the final T.D. Ken l ' ' lanigan booted all lour extra points to round out the ictory. DAVE KASTELEIN bpniitb tur a consiJciablc .u.iin .is brotlier D.in nnJ co-c.iptjin Keriiiit .stJikwcUljn- Ir.iJ the w.a . Taylor Manchester 28 20 Taylor Anderson 17 7 The Trojans kept the lead in the HCC by edi;ing Manchester 28-20 and extendint; their season record to 4-1. After an early Manchester leap, T.U. scored on a fifty-five yard pass to Paul Warner and on a short run around end by Bob Held. Taylor equalled each T.D. by her opponent in the second half on a Kastelein plun t e and a spectacular lorty-six yard run by Gary Barber to end the all-important conference qame. Taylor pained re cns:c on last year ' s deteat at the hands o( the R.uens with a 17-7 conquest. The triumph clinched the Hoosier College Championship for the Trojans, who achie cd an undefeated con- ference record. Pass interceptions by Al L.Tnt and Dave Sullivan set up the touchdowns by Dave Kaste- lein and Kermit Starkweather, both on one-yard leaps. Ken l- ' laniuan continued his extra point specialties but also added a ital twent -ei,uht yard field Lioal. 119 lfy t ' - ;r ««W«»« f ' »«!i5Ji!, BOIJBV HELD scurries around left end in the Fr.inklin c.ime • sy t.-js Jia j jS g- Taylor Hanover 21 12 Taylor Defiance 26 Winding up the HCC season, Taylor main- tained its undefeated record with an easy 21-12 victory over winless Hano cr. Kermit Starkweather and Dave Kastelein enabled T.U. to enjoy a 1 i-0 hall-time score with two short runs. In the third cjuarter Kastelein-turned-c uarterback fired an 18-yard touch- down pass to Gary Barber. Flanitjan aqain converted all three PAT ' s to assilre the win. Hanover, facini a tout;h T.U. defense, was only able to score on short plun£;es, failing to score either extra point. The Trojan bus carried the team 115 miles to Defiance, Ohio, only to be blasted by a tremendous aerial attack. The Yellow Jackets ' quarterback and ends were too much for the Taylor defense. Defiance scored four touchdowns. The Taylor offense found the t oins; rough in the rainy weather, scoring only once on a 64-yard piass from Kastelein to Warner in the last period. 120 DAVE KASTELEIN is wrestled down after a short gain against Franklin. 1 L l REEVES, detense guard, becunies hum.m wall in stopping the Anderson ottensne onrush. DAVE KASTELEIN picks up yardage to help in the triumph over Franklin. Taylor Wilmington 14 15 In the final clash of the season, Wilmin£;ton became Taylor ' s third scar on the schedule. Wilmini;- ton scored with a first quarter touchdown and a two- point conversion, thus leading 8-0. Dave Kastelein scored for Taylor to make the count 8-6, snapping Ken Flanigan ' s PAT streak. Paul Warner scored on a 52-yard touchdown run and then carried across for 2 points, making the score 14-8. But a final drive by Wilmington offset the Trojan score and resulted in a one-point loss for Taylor. and fans . . PLAYERS , 122 share the txtitciiicnt of a ganu- wcll-pLucd. m ' CO-CAPTAIN DAVE KASTELEIN flies through space for lay-up against Cedarville. 124 ANOTHER ONE for the showcase, a trophy is presented to Coach Don Odie and the Varsity after victories in the Marshall tournament. Taylor ' s most unpredictable cage season TROJAN VARSITl ' . Rex Kreigh; Jim Miller; Lee DeTurk; Loran Skinner; Dave Brennan, Co-captain; Bob Overman; Ed DeVries; Larry Harvey; Tim Burkholder; Dave Kastelein, Co-captain; John Rench; Gar}- Habegger; Larry Winterholter; Ron Bocken. 125 Basketball 1962-1963 experienced one of the most un- predictable seasons in Taylor records. In early season practice Coach Don Odie was confronted with the challenge of rebuilding and molding a varsity squad hindered by the loss of four seasoned starters from last year ' s second place team. The talented freshman candidates were good prospects to supply the much-needed board strength. For the first time on record, varsity letters were awarded to six freshmen. Returning guard Larry Winterholter, voted most valuable player by his teammates, led the team in scoring with 442 points. Six-foot-six Ed DeVries led the team in rebounding. Other individual honors went to Dave Brennan and Larry Har ' ey — elected to the tourney team in the Richmond Tournament. The Trojan squad surprised everyone by winning the Richmond Tournament during Thanksgiving Vacation. This was not to be the only win for Taylor fans by this young, inexperienced team. Highly under-rated, the varsity compiled 15 wins atop 9 losses, and finished the season ranking 5th in scoring among NAIA teams across the country, with an 89.5 game average. The Taylor five tasted defeat at the hands of the Kentucky State Thorobreds, champions in the Taylor Tourney. Traveling to the banks of the Ohio River, the team skimmed by Hanover College for its first HCC victory. Dave Brennan ' s last second jump-shot gave Taylor the 74-73 edge. After bow- ing to a determined Cedarville team the Trojans repeated vic- tories over Goshen, Huntington, and Northwood. Olivet fell 87-61 in opening play at the Marshall, Michigan, Tournament, and pa ed the way for a well-played " YA got me that time, " admits Hope ; glances up at referee. Inn VanJcihill, .ks D.i c Ka.sk-lcni A FEANKLIN fumble brings Larry Winterholter down full speed. 126 LEE DETURK looks down-court for teammates as fast-break develops. game the following night. Wintcrholter propelled the attack with 28 points to help trounce Central Michigan 101-82. On the road again after the Christmas trip, the Odlemen were pounded by the Grizzlies at Franklin, 94-74. Returning to their home floor with the cheering of their own fans and pep band, the Taylor fi e raked in 120 points to Manchester ' s 94. Freshman Rex Kreigh pumped in 25 to assist in making this the highest game score in Taylor ' s history. The talented and revengeful Anderson cagers dropped Taylor 109-91 in its fourth conference contest. Despite the 39 points showered in by guard Lee DeTurk, and Larry Harvey ' s efforts under the boards, the varsity suffered loss again to Indiana Central 89-73. Continuing on the up and down pattern which char- acterized the season, the Trojans dealt ' Wilberforce a mighty blow 105-74, with forwards Kastelein and Sullivan leading the way. The tall Dutchmen from Hope also fell 109-90 before a large community night crowd. Winterholter ' s 28, DeTurk ' s 26, and " Big Ed ' s " fine rebounding were contribut- ing elements. Taylor again experienced a slump and gave up three conference battles to Anderson, Manchester, and Hanover. Maytag Gym rang with the cheering of Taylor fans as the quintet defied odds and opinions, and upset Indiana Central 85-84. Central, a contender for the HCC crown, was knocked from her berth in what was one of Taylor ' s most thrilling games. Just a few nights later, the purple and gold giant killers downed Franklin, also a contender for the title, 89-81. Again the Winterholtcr-DeTurk duo shot over the heads of the defenders for 34 and 28 points respectively. SCRAPPY GUARD Rex Kreigh is dwarfed by the visiting Dutchmen. 127 LORAN SKINNER drives past Wilberforce defenders. DAVE SULLIVAN spots the basket to add points to the new Taylor scoring record. SENIOR DAVE BRENNAN emerges with the ball after a clash under the boards. 128 School Taylor Opponent Alumni 104 87 Hanover 66 61 Earlham 97 74 Earlham 104 84 Kentucky State 76 103 Hanover 74 73 Cedarville 92 98 Goshen 96 86 Huntington 93 81 Northwood 102 73 01ivet, Mich. 87 61 Central Michigan 101 82 Franklin 74 94 Manchester 120 94 Anderson 91 109 Indiana Central 73 89 Wilberforce 105 74 Hope 109 90 Anderson 64 101 Manchester 76 77 Hanover 70 81 Indiana Central 85 84 Franklin 89 81 Indiana Tech. 95 106 Spring Arbor, Mich. 109 80 TOTAL POINTS 2148 2036 Richmond Tourney 1st Place Taylor Tourney 2nd Place Marshall Tournament 1st Place WON 15 LOST 9 HCC 4th PLACE " BIG ED " makes it look easy as he puts in two in Manchester rout. MOST VALUABLE PLAYER, Gary Habegger, and Don Jones gain position on the boards as the Taylor bench looks on. B-TEAM SUMMARY School Taylor Opponent Chester All-Stars 73 68 Giffin 88 73 Ft. Wayne 99 47 Berne All-Stars 95 52 Goshen 90 73 Huntington 94 85 Anderson Hoosier Market 113 100 Manchester 90 88 Anderson 101 79 Indiana Central 72 71 Connersville Ford 65 83 Anderson 89 85 Manchester 85 86 Indiana Central 73 72 Anderson Hoosier Market 106 104 Indiana Tech 95 88 Gordon Divinity School 84 86 WON 14 LOST 3 B-Team record spells successful season B-TEAM. First Row: Roger Manns; Ken Guild; Don Jones; Dennis Bollenbacher; Paul Wamsley; Ron Bocken; John Rench. Second Row: Dick Underwood; Al Mieike; Howard Warnock; Bob Overman; Jack Kascur; Dick Schulte. 130 Promoting Christian aims and prin- ciples through athletics is the purpose of T-Club. Sponsored by Coach Bob Davenport, this club seeks to instill leadership and re- sponsibilit) ' in its members. First step — pledgeship. Earning a letter in a major sport is not the only requirement. Prospective members must endure the trials of Tuesday evening meetings in G-2 and render faithful allegiance to their " big brothers. " The pledge book, pin, and letter jacket do not represent vain glory, but are a result of hard work, including cruelino practice sessions and disciplined training on and off the field. Athletic prayer meeting Monday nights, jun- ior high basketball tourney, camping trip, and crowning the " Sweetheart of Gamma Delta Beta Society " highlight the club ' s activities. WES CARLSON performs his " Big Brother " duty and signs Tom Wittendale ' s T-Club pledge boolc. T-Club — symbol of athletic prowess personified OFFICERS OF T-CLUB. Scited: Bob Held; Bob Larson; Irvin Johnson; Dave Cook, Sl.viding: Rudy Moberg; Stan Meyer; Everette Myers, President. 131 Monthly meetings and campus athletic activities for women are sponsored by WRA. The purpose of the group is to promote Christian fellowship and sportsmanship among the women of the college. WRA spon- sors a coffee hour for alumnae at Home- coming and plans a social gathering after the annual alumnae basketball game. Christ- mas caroling at the Marion General Hospital and operating the concessions at Trojane games are additional activities. During the year the members include skating, bowling, and an international game night in their program. WOMEN ' S RECREATION . . . .ill this .ind blowini; a ping-pony b.ill. too ' Women ' s Recreation Association provides unique athletic and spiritual fellowship OFFICERS OF WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION. Se.ited: Marilyn Ellett; Miss Janet Benning, Sponsor; Betty C.impbell, President; Irmgard Holtz. St.tnding: Becky ' Beitzel; Melva Mumma; Siggie Schaffroth. 132 School Trojanes Opponent Alumni 26 50 Goshen 38 49 Anderson 49 20 Indiana Central 41 37 Ball State 31 36 Earlham 46 26 Anderson 34 21 Purdue 33 56 Cedar ' ille 49 34 WON 5 LOST 4 GWEN MOSER is ready to scure against Pur SIGGIE, Gwen, and Carol execute " the weave " — Trojane style. Feminine touch permeates basketball scene TROJANES. Kneeling: Judy Fink, Co-captain; Siggie Scliaf froth, Co-captain. Sl.mJing: Carol Davis; Ruth Ann McCullum; Pet;gy Ulnier; Sandy LaRose; Sharon Howard; Miss Janet Benning, Coach; Gwen Moser; Linda Taylor, Manager; Mary Ann Winters; Sandy Coryell; Renee Bassett; Loretta Young; Libby Jackson. 133 Taylor Cross Country Record 4 wins — 1 loss HCC Meet — Third Place TAYLOR HARRIERS press four miles in practice session. Taylor Cross Country Finishes Winning Season JOHN HUIBREGTSE leads Tavlor to another victory with time tc spare. TAYLOR CROSS COUNTRY TEAM. Pint Row: Dan Reedy; Jim Woodruff; John Huibregtse; Joe Corey; Carl Fletcher, Manager. Second Roiv: Norm Beckwith; Chuck Hertzler; George Ehlert; Kurt Hunsbuger; Dick Strong; Paul Taylor. Third Rotv; Ray Music; Mark Bayert; Barry Comstock; Tom Whittendale; Norm Andreson; Dave Bowers. 134 GEXE PLATTE serves a hard one . . . to Dick Schulte during the meet warm-up. Trojan Tennis Team places Third in H.C.C. TAYLOR TENNIS TEAM. Pete Kobe; Joe Gordon; Fred Sanderlin; Terry Porter; Gene Platte; Rick Shearer; Bob L ' hrich; Dick Schulte. 135 SUCCESSFUL SEASON . . . The spring of 1962 brought many honors to the Taylor baseball team. Facing such foes as Indiana University, University of Cincinnati, Tennessee A and I, Ken- tucky State, and Ball State made its sched- ule one of the toughest encountered by a Taylor team. Head Coach Jack King, named " Coach of the Year " by his colleagues, spurred the team on to an HCC champion- ship. Superb pitching by All-Conference Larry Winterholter enabled the Trojans to defeat Indiana University 11-5. All- Conference laurels went to Ben Mosher, Ed Foss, Larry Winterholter, and Dave Binge- man. Ben Mosher, a 1962 grad, was named " Most Valuable Player " and led the team in runs batted in. The best individual bat- ting average of .352 was achieved by short- stop Dave Bingeman. Highlighting the season were the spring trip, the 25-7 vic- tory over Franklin, and the 3-0 shut-out over Hanover by Loran Skinner. Culminat- ing the season was the all-important double- header against Anderson College. Losing the first game 9-3, Taylor came back to win the second by a narrow 5-4 margin, but this was all that was needed for the HCC crown. . . . GIVES IMPETUS FOR ANOTHER The night winter sports were over marked the beginning of a new season for the Trojan baseball squad. Coaches Jack King and Ben Mosher turned tiny Maytag into an arena for full-scale batting and pitching. The desire to work hard and the discipline needed in pre-season training typified every member of the 1963 team. COACHES JACK KING and Ben Mosher pose during busy pre-season practice session. HCC Championship — a challenge for 1963 TROJAN BASEBALL TEAM. First Row: Rich Wallhoff, Jerry Norquist. Paul Wamsley, Bob Duchardt, Frank Sharp, Jerry Rector, Bill Jones, Ron Bocken, Dennis Buwalda. Second Row: Ed Garman, Terry Porter, Lew Luttrell, Nelson Rediger, Dave Golden, Onley Heath, Larry Witte, Chuck Willson, Larry Winter- holter, Tony Ladd, Dave Bingeman. Third Row: Jim Mathis, Bill Wiley, Jim Evans, Jrv Johnson, Tim Burkholder, Dick Woods, Tony Underwood, Loran Skinner, Bill Weston, Jim Miller. 136 OUTFIELDERS. Kneeling: Jerrj ' Rector, Rich V: ' allhoff, Onley Heath. St.uiding: In- Johnson. Tony Underwood, Bdl Jones, Lew Luttrell, Jim Mathis, P.iul Wanisley, PITCHING STAFF. Dick Woods. Tony Ladd, Jim Evans, Jim Miller, Lar ' W ' interholter, Loran Skinner, Bill Jones. i m m i j i ■Ta I BM i ■ x; .1 BUI 1 1 •7 • • 15 " «v " • " W «w S A 1 $ i Ji i I! L r 1 if 1 f •)u A v7 y » •■ ' ■ -Si V - i pfc ;s kil . 7 fer m »--f %■ - • ■ ■ " Wr:mM i JU - f • 1 h 137 March Apri Ap Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr Apr Ap Apr: May May May May May May 30 — CedarvilIe Cedarville, Ohio 4 — Murray State Murray, Ky 5 — Florence State - - Florence, Ala, 6 — Howard Birmingham, Ala 9 — Troy State Troy, Ala 10 — • ' ■Univ. of the South -.- Sewanee, Tenn 11 — Maryville — Maryville, Tenn, 12 — ' ' ' Cumberland ' Williamsburg, Ky 15 — Malone _ Home 19 — ' ' ' ' ' ' Franklin Home 22 — Huntington Huntington, Ind. 27 — ' ■ ' " Hanover Home 30 — ' ' ' St. Joseph ' s Home 4 — ' ' " ' ' Indiana Central Indianapolis, Ind. 7 — Ball State Teacher ' s Muncie, Ind. 11 — Spring Arbor Spring Arbor, Mich. 14 — ' ' " ' ' Manchester N. Manchester, Ind. 18 — ' I ' Goshen Home 21 — ' ' " ' ' Anderson Anderson, Ind. ' •■ ' Double headers " " Hoosier College Conference Games ASSISTANT COACH Ben Mosher works with infieldcrs Bin. cniiin, Sharp, and Wiley in a pre-season pepper session. INFIELDERS. Kneeling: Jim Miller, Loran Skinner, Dick Woods, Tony Ladd, Larry Winterholter. Stjndnig: Chuck Wilson, Paul Wamsley, Bill Weston, Jim Evans, Dennis Buwalda. 138 SPRINTER BOB HELD breathes a sigh of relief as he breaks the tape, setting a new school record in the 220-yard- dash. DAVE ANDERSON and Manchester opponent hit the turn in the mile relay. Trojan cindermen continue to break records " THIS is how to get the most bend out of your pole, " says Coach Glass to vaulters Ayton, Kastelein, and Stewart. 139 " m fAUf ' nm ' i ■ ' i c3) p-jP(,i,2ifiPI0tEf!- 3:0} 5ii4Myfy sw 1 . JiJoiiCWARPCOaM - ra9TOVSWC 3C0 aioy.wefrfi£sajr« J|?iL!2ty«»0L:.: ' ■- ' ■ " " ■ ' 1 •4 TlL!7,««SfSCaLVc g.JC6£BiS lOlE yx) irtiL 19 amm GllEOE imf COLLEGE NC € 2 i3Ka«AMa){iE(}f Cft1E :-;.; .WsJiili Lit ms mmk flOMt |: V ' 4 Mm OlltijE Fic4Nfi!N, W. M ■- ' ■ ' -■■ ' -.::-:: 5-» SPEEDSTER PAUL WARNER, a welcomed addi. tion to Taylor ' s thinclads. TRACK COACH GEORGE GLASS indicates the most formidable schedule in Taylor ' s track and field history. TROJAN MILE RELAY TEAM. Mark Bayert, Gary Barber, Merv Scott, and Dave Sullivan break into a sprint in a practice lap. ■ Il ' . ' . piSX HURDLERS Bill Coin and Dave Anderson work on their form despite poor weather conditions. EVERY muscle strains as Gary Jones puts the shot. The betjinnint; of the 1963 track season touad Coach George Glass ' tracksters dilieentlv training for what they hoped would be their most successful season. The many veterans from last year ' s squad enabled this record shattering team to continue its efforts against e " en stiffer competition than previously encountered. Transfers Paul Warner m the dashes, Gary Jones in the shot-put and discus, and several gifted freshmen aided the eteran cindermcn in establishing new records. The extensive spring tour, the home triangular meet with the University of Louisville and Kentucky State, and the HCC contest at Manchester were the high points of the season. Eient Record-Holder Time 100 yard dash Held 9.9 220 yard dash Held 22.0 880 yard dash Bayert 1:56.7 440 yard relay Held, Schwarzkopf, Larson, Regier 47.1 880 yard relay Russell, Woods, Regier, Held 1:30.7 Mile relay Sullivan, Anderson, Barber, Bayert 3:26.7 2 mile run Bowers 10:23.7 Pole vault Kastelein 12 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD SET FALL 1962 4 miles — Taylor course Hertzler 22:57 HCC RECORDS SET 1962 880 yard relay Russell, Woods, 1:31.8 Regier, Held 141 Individuals with diversified attitudes amalgamate to make classes at Taylor. The membership represents differing geographical areas of the world, varieties of races and culture, contrast in financial backgrounds and parental influences. Taylor depicts dissimilar ideologies and denom inations. These seemingly incompatible components are linked by a desire for a Christian education. Together all the distinguishing characteristics are brought into a composite picture on a university campus in mid-west United States in the year 1963. JOANNE FOX and GINNY WARDELL. NANCY and RALPH HIGGINS. Standards of excellence are reflected in Who ' s Who JANE LUNDE and PENNY PROCUNIAR. 144 Joanne Fox, a future elementary teacher, hopes eventually to get her master ' s degree in education. Joanne is a member of the Ilium Staff, and she is acting secretary for Student Council. Other interests include Gamma Delta Beta, Youth Conference Discussion Groups, and Student Education Association. Saginaw, Michigan. Ginny Wardell, with a major in Biblical Literature, plans to teach on the mission field. Ginny is a member of the Ilium and Youth Conference Staffs and Student Honor Board. She has been active in Trojan Players, Ambassadors, Deeper Life Fellowship, and Personal Evangelism. Brooklyn, New York. Nanq ' Higgins, a math major who plans to teach, has been especially active in Honor Board work. She was also a participant in Gamma Delta Beta Society, Symposium Dialecticum, Dorm Council, and gospel team service. She has also served her class as chaplain. Detroit, Michigan. Ralph Higgins, Student Body President, hopes to continue developing his leadership ability as he begins work towards his doctorate next fall. A Language Arts major, Ralph has been active in Student Council, first as vice-president and then as president. The Ilium Staff, Youth Conference Cabinet, and Leader- ship Conference have also benefitted from Ralph ' s participation. Detroit, Michigan. Jane Lunde, an elementary education major, has been very active in dormitory activities. She has been a dorm counsellor, secretary of the Dorm Coun- cil, and Head Resident of Swallow Robin. She was art co-chairman for Youth Conference in her junior year and co-chairman in her senior year. Symposium Dialecticum and Honor Board have been other interests of Jane. Orange, Connecticut. Penny Procuniar is a math major planning to teach, possibly overseas. Penny ' s varied interests include Scie nce Club, Homecoming floats. Oratorio Chorus, dorm counselling, and Symposium Dialecticum. Penny is a member of the Student Personnel Service Committee and is secretary of Inter-Class Coun- cil. Xenia, Ohio. Lewis Shelton, a social studies major, plans to begin graduate work next fall. Lew has been active in Student Council, serving as treasurer. Others of Lew ' s interests include baseball and Social Science Club. He has been a dele- gate to the Washington Seminar. Hartford City, Indiana. Joan Bragan, a Language Arts major, plans to teach on the mission field in South America. Versatile Joanie has been an orientation leader, chaplain of the Senior Class, a member of the Honor Board and Ambassadors. She has also been active in cheerleading. Symposium Dialecticum, and Deeper Life Fellowship. Caymon Broc, British West Indies. Don Shank, working towards a B.A. in history, plans to attend Asbury Seminary to prepare for the ministry. Don is president of Symposium Dialecticum and is active in Social Science Club. His interest in the ministry is indicated by his participation in Ambassadors, Gospel Teams, and as a student pastor. Cle eland, Ohio. JOAN BRAGAN LEWIS SHELTON DONALD SHANK 1 UfiJI r- «.».! ifcegsr7. fv 145 BARBARA ABBEY Parmj. Michig.vi B.S.. Business Education ALAN ATHA W ' eit Liberty, Ohio A.B., Psychology MARY BAKER M ' ihjsb. Indijiij B.S., Elementary Education LUANNE ADAMS Ki ' U ' .VUl.l. hidhULI B.S., Elementary Education KAY BAER Elkhjrt, Indiana B.S., Elementary Education PATRICIA BENSON Chit land. Ohm B.S,, Physical Education JAMES BLACK Naihfille, Tennessee A.B., Business Administration Seniors look forward to approaching careers. GENE BRADFORD Warren. Indiana B.S., Elementary Education PSYCHOLOGY major Al Atha assists with Freshman testing. JOAN BRAGAN Cayman Brae. Br. West Indies B.S., Language Arts 146 SENIOR CLASS CABINET. Fhst Rou.- Jane Kemple; Patty Martin; Joan Brasjan, Second Rotr: Paul Nelson; Fred Sanderlin; Mr. Robert Davenport, Sponsor; Tim Burkholder, President; Dave Cook; Kermit Starkweather. DAVE BRENNAN Ottawa. Ohio B.S., Physical Education TIM BURKHOLDER OrriiUe, Ohio A.B.. Chemistry MARY JO BRUERD Vpl.xnd, Indiana B.S., Physical Education PRISCILLA BURNS W ' attrloun. Aiassachusetts A.B., Language Arts ELAINE BRUNZ Oxford. Nebraska B.S., Business Education TRENA B " iTRD Berkley. Michigan B.S.. Elementary- Education BILL BRUTEYN Chicago, Illinois A.B., Psychology WALTER CAMPBELL Barn ei eld. Wisconsin B.S.. Physical Education 147 PAUL CARLSON Chicago, Illinois A.B., Sociology BARBARA CARMAN Cleielaiid, Ohio B.S., Elementary Education JACOB CHAN Hong Kong A.B., Chemistry DAVID COOK Hickory Corners, Michigan B.S., Physical Education WESLEY CARLSON Glen view, Illinois A.B., Business JANET CASE Fort Wayne, Indiana B.S., Elementary Education LOIS CHARLES Lancaster, Pennsylvania B.S., Elementary Education JACKIE DALE Anderson, Indiana B.S., Business Education CAROL HANSEN and her roommates enjoy life in the " Birdbarn, ' Senior honor dorm. BARBARA DAVIS Grand Rapids, Michigan B.S., English STERLING DAVIS Upland, Indiana A.B., Physics 148- THE SECOND place senior float effectively presented Taylor ' s progress. :C A9«»i«lis;. ' .iSsim!ailS VIRGINIA DOCTOR Spring L.ike, Michigan A.B., Language Arts RAY RICHER UpLind. Indi.oi.i A.B., Zoology DAVID DUNKERTON Yonkers. Netv York A.B., Physics and Chemistry LYNNE EISENHUTH Ntitley, New Jersey B.S., Biology GODFREY EBRIGHT GcHfseo, Illinois A.B., Psychology MARILYN ELLETT " .Utrvli .t, New York A.B., Zoology NORiMAN ECKEL Deim.ir. Neiv York A.B., Speech CAROL ELLIS DeCraff, Ohio B.S., Social Studies VIVIENNE EVANS Upland, Indi.ina B.S., Elementary Education JACK FISHER Mount Storm, West Virginia A.B., Math and Music JOANNE FOX Sa,e.in,nv, Michigan B.S., Elementary Education CHARLES FRENCH Eastford, Connecticut A.B., Matli and Physics JENNUER FIERKE Chicago, Illinois B.S., Elementary Education BYRON FOX Berne, Indiana B.S., Elementary Education ANITA WEIMER FREEMAN Valparaiso, Indiana B.S., Business Education NANCY FRICKE Lombaid Ilbn,i s B S , Elementary Education PERENNIAL seniors Ed Terdal and Tom Atcitty practice archery techniques. SANDRA GAGE Indianapoln Indiana B S , Elementary Edu cation BOB GARDNER I) nchester, Massachusetts A B , Biology ilr DIANE WALKER, Joanne Fox, and Jill Schoemaker make use of the Birdbarn study lounge. DAVID GEDDES AurotJ. Ohio A.B., Business Administration STANLEY HANDSCHU Upland, hidi.iru B.S., Elementary Education DAVID GORRELL Spenccri illi;, Indiaihi B.S., Elementary Education CAROL HANSEN Detroit, Michigan B.S., Elementary Education JOYCE GRAY Detroit, Michigan B.S., Business Education DOYLE HAYES Archbold, Ohio B.S., Physical Education GLORIA GRIFFIN Tulsa. Oklahoma A.B., Speech PEGGY HAYS Grand Rapids, Michigan A.B., Christian Education TEDDY MARR finds a comfortable- position for a long evening ' s study. ALICE HENDRICKSON ElkliLirt, Indi.ina B.S., Elementary Education NANCY HIGGINS UpLiiid, liidi.Di .i B.S., Math and Clicniistry WAYNE HOOVER WiiLnui.i, IndijiLi B.S.. Math JOHN HUIBREGTSE Sheboynjii, ]] " nciji!sin A.B., Philosophy IDA HHRSEY Aloiilello, Wisconsin H.S., Business Education RAEPH HIGGINS Upljlld, hiduill.l A.B., English and French ROSEMARY HOVER Anderson. Indi.mj A.B., History ' and Political Science LAMAR IMES Redkey, Indi.in.i A.B., Philosophy and Psychology JOY JACKSON Paris Ridge, Illinois LOIS JACKSON Sivayzee, Induvhi B.S., Elementary Educatidn 152 IRVIN JOHNSON M.trsh.dl. Illinois B.S,, Physical Education JANE KEMPLE Arlinglon. hidiijuji B,S., Elementary Education LOIS KAMPHOUSE New Otlt ' .if s, Louisiana B.S.. Elementary Education BOB KLINGEL W ' .ib.ish. Indiana A.B., Socioloijy DAVE KASTELEIN El,i;in. Illinnif A.B . Psychology SANDRA KJIEHBIEL ]l " esl Or.inge. Neif Jersey B.S., Language Arts DORIS KAUFMANN Riltmj)!, Ohio B.S., Elementary Education ROBERT LARSEN Dorr, A ichif,a i B.S., Physical Education COOKIE and Irv are more interested in eating the popcorn than making strmgs of it. 153 ,t,mtt NORMA LEMMON j.ickioii, Michifi.ii! A.B., Psychology _IUD - LIECHTY Toledo, Ohio B.S., English JANETTE LISTER Peorij. Illinois B.S , Speech JANE LUNDE Oyjiif e. Connecticut B.S., Elementary Education EVERETT LUTTRELL Kokomo. Indiana B.S., Physical Education TEDDY MARK London. England A.B., Physics BONNIE MARTIN Upland, Indiana B.S., Elementary Education PAT MARTIN Conneaiiliiille, Pennsylvania B,S.. Elementary Education JANE LUNDE blows out the candle to " formally " announce her engagement to senior classmates. KATHERINE McANDREWS East Orange, New Jersey B.S., Elementary Education LOIS McBRIDE Convoy, Ohio B S , Elementary Educa tion 154 DOYLE HAYES gives his tired partner, Dane Davenport, a rest as tliLV make their maintenance rounds. DENNIS MILLER McClure. Illinois B.S., Music Education SHERRY MURPHY Van Wen. Ohio B.S., Elementary Education DONALD MILLER Kokomo. hiduina A.B., Chemistry EVERETTE MYERS Brooki ' itle. Ohio B.S.. Physical Education BENTON MINKS Log.insport. ItiJi.ina B.S.. English BETH NEEDLES Hickory, North Carolina A.B., Speech and Sociology SANDRA MOESCHBERGER V pLithi . Indijn.i B.S., Elementary Education PAUL NELSON Feme . lie, A icbig.in A.B., Biblical Literature " M A MARTHA NIVER Giji ' iyd, PeiiHS} ' li n?hi A.B., Math LAURA PEARSON Chicjgo, lUhiois A.B . Music PHILIP PLACE Amhent, Ohio A.B., History PENNY PROCUNIAR Xentj. Ohio A.B., Math and Physics GAIL OFTE Brooklyn, Neif York B.S., Language Arts SHARMA PENHORWOOD Mount Victory, Ohio B.S., Elementary Education MARCEIL POLK Wabash, Indiana B.S., Elementary Education MARTHENA RAWLINGS Sheridan, Indiana B.S., Language Arts and French VIV EVANS takes time out from her studies to bring husband Jim a sandwich. LARRY RICH Chicago, Illinois A,B., Biblical Literature TOM RINGENBERG Upland, Indiana A.B., Speech JACKIE RUCHTI Zioti, Illinois B.S., Social Studies JILL SCHOEMAKER Mun-ay Hill. Netf Jersey B.S., Elementary Education FRED SANDERLIN Ri: in lew. Michigan A.B., English BARBARA SCHWARZKOPF Monlpclier. Indian.! B.S., Physical Education TOM SCHLEE Aiation. Indiana B.S., Speech ROBERT SEEVERS CI ei ' eland, Ohio A.B., Political Science DUANE SCHiMUTZER Upland. Indiana A.B., Biology DONALD SHANK ClerelanJ, Ohio A.B., History ROOMMATES Sandy Gage and Sherry Murphy spend a quiet evening at home- in Swallow-Robin. 157 i Hn n H ANN SHEESLEY Upland, Indiana A.B., Psychology KEIKO SHIMIZU H rofhim.i Shi, Japan A.B., Christian Education JUDY SMITH Upland, Indiana B.S., Elementary Education TERRI SOERHEIDE Bogota, Neiv Jersey A.B., Sociology LEWIS SHELTON Hartford City, Indiana A.B., Social Sciences VERLIS SLUSHER M " arren, Indiana B.S., Elementary Education SONG WHAN SO Marion, Indiana A.B, Math STANLEY SPEAR Evanston, Wyoming A.B., Psychology 1 , ' ' ' ' ' B ■■ iw in . . ii.iiHiiiiii»intiiiiiiiii|iii.tt- BIOLOGY major Larry Uhrich checks his lab book to see where to make the next cut. ELAINE SPRINGER Ohio City. Ohio B.S., Elementary Education MARK SPRINGER Upland. Indiana B.S., Elementary Education PAUL CARLSON takes time out for refreshment and " fellowship. ' PENNY SPRINGER UpljnJ. IndianA B.S., Elementary Education PAT THIERY St. ]oh)!, Indiana A.B., Zoology RICHARD STARR D.u ison, Alichigan A.B., Psychology LORETTA THOMAS Marion, Ohio A.B., Christian Education DAVID STOUT Upland, Indiana A.B,, History INA TIGAR Marion, Indiana A.B., Psychology ARLENE TERMAN Spring Arbor, Michigan A.B., Psychology PAT TSCHETTER Windom, Minnesota B.S., Speech CAL TYSEN Detroit, Michigan A.B., History PEGGY ULMER Muskegon, Michigan B.S., Physical Education RONALD VanDAM Grand Junction, Colorado B.S., Physical Education CAROL VAN KUIKEi-J Grand Rapids. Michigan B.S., Elementary Educati ' i LAWRENCE UHRICH Portsmouth, Ohio B.S., Biology DAVE VALENTINE Lapeer, Michigan A.B., Zoology MARCIA VanDOREN Quincy, Michigan B.S., Language Arts SALLY VERRILL Denver, Colorado B.S., Language Arts TRENA BYRD spends her spare time knitting a new sweater. CAROL VESA Gary, Indiana B.S., Elementary Education DIANE WALKER Southgate, Michigan B.S., Elementary Education VIRGINIA WARDELL Brooklyn, New York A.B., Biblical Literature JUDITH WARREN Gas City, Indiana B.S., Elementary Education KAREN WHITEMAN Kokomo, Indiana A.B., Language Arts SARAH WIMiMER Mmiou, Indiana A.B., Business RUTH WOLGEMUTH Whealon. Illinois B.S., English DOUGLAS WOOD Sea Cliff, New York A.B., Psychology THEODORE WOODRUFF Chalham, New Jersey A.B., Business LORETTA YOUNG Elkhart, Indiana B.S., Physical Education RONALD ZERBE Ephrala. Pennsylvania A.B., Chemistry 161 Juniors participate in many activities. Ackernian. Nancy Sandy Archambault Claeliiid. Ohio Detroit. Mich. Tom Allen Nancy Badskey Grijjilh, hid. Manchester, bid. Pat Baird Conneaut, Ohio Steve Baker Lincoln Pjrk. Mich John Battice Chester. ] ermont David Bingeman Woodstock, Ontario David Blanchard Upland, hid. Churck Bauder Potersrille. Pa. Mark Bayert Eransrille, hid. Evan Bergwall Ft. " ayne,Jnd. Marilyn Bohn North Adams. Mich. Aaron Botbyl Elmer. N. J. David Bowers Bellville, Ohio Rosalie Bowker Churuhiisco, hia. Judy Bowman Marian, hid. Brian Brightly Wayne, N. J. Barbara Brown Stratford, N. J. James Brown Decatur, hid. i ir.fe I 162 JUNIOR CLASS CABINET. Sejied: VanVessem; Tom Allen; Jim Mathis Sharon Moore; Siggie Schaffroth; Judy Howard; Janet Richardson. Bob Finch, President . Not pictured: Dr. Frank Roye, Sponsor. Standing: Jack Nan Buecker Toledo. Ohio Helen Burtch Peloskey. Mich. Barbara Butman Roslyn Heights. N. Y. Nancy Butz ClereLii d, Ohio Gloria Callaway Hoknt. hid. Betty Campbell Bjngor. Maine David Carlson Lombard, 111. Danny Carpenter Winj ' ield. IC. Wi. Robert Clarke Holland, 111. Sharon Dalberg Blue River, ICVj. Lee Dcturk Ephrata, Pa, Daniel Dew Kowloon, Hong Kong Phoebe Dew Koirloon, Hong Kong David Dickey Espyrille Station, Pa. Darlene Driscal Charlotte. Mich. 163 ' " k Bob Duchardt HniidJe. N. Y. Phyllis Dye Akron, Ohio Carolyn Fox Cr Jcrsrillc. Ohio Bonnie Ganird Rockjord, III. David Golden Elkhart, hid. Joe Gordon Grand Rapids, Aiich. Rlioda Grosser Glen Ellyn, III. Stan Guillaume Fori ]y ' ayne, bid. Marsha Eklund Dehoil. Mich. Janet English Tipp City. Ohio Abbey Ericson Windfall, Ind. Nancy Estep Bob Finch New Carlide Ind. Peorta Hei.e,hts. Ill Jim Evans Judy Fink ' upland, Ind. Chi eland. Ohio David Forbes Cicero, III. Judy Gehner Cincinnati. Ohio David Gelwicks W ' he.iton. III. Carole Gibson Lancaster, Pa. Sharon Gramza South Bend, Ind, Robert Grau Indianapolis, Ind. George Grimm Lombard. III. Dick Gunderson Racine, Wis. Roy Hagen Brooklyn, N. Y. Judith Hall Yorktoun, Ind. Lois Hansen Pat Helfrick Aiilu:ii kee, Wis. Clei eland Heights, Carol Haught Sue Herring Akron, Ohio Willoiedale. Ontario Charles Hertzler Elizabelhtoien, Pa. 164 Norma Hill CjM briiiQe City. luJ. Todd Hinkle liidhuhipolis. hid. Thomas Housley Gl.iitonbury, Conn. Judy Howard Liickiioiv. U. P., Iiid .i James Howell Gr.iiitl R.ipuis, Mith. JeriT Hunsberger W ' h ' eMoii. 111. " Ellenor Hustwick N.ipoleon, Ohio Sue Imhof S. Euclid. Ohio Peggy Ingle Spri)i.s,jicld. Ohio Ruth Ann Jackson Likeliiid. FLi. Beverly Jacobus ]V :)»e. ' N. J. John Jenkins W ii i:c ' ;.;.in, III. Jim Jerome I ' .(«irV) , Ohio Sherry Johnson Aiuiicif. bid. Naoiiii Kaneshiro K.i is.ii. H.nv.iii Sandy Karl Detruil. Mich. Bob Kellv Upl.iiid. ' hid. Cliff Kirk D.iylon, Ohio JUNIORS take time out between classes to compare notes and opinions. 165 :iram Lucy Klosterman B.irneveld, ]] " is. Don Knudsen Brooklyn, N. Y. Helen LaDuke Michis,:iii City, hid. Eydie Landrith Sontbg.tte, Niich. John Losch Portland, Ind. Janice Lowrey Lexington, Ky. Ken Martin 5 . Joseph, Mo. Lorrie Matthews B.irrington, R. I. Wihna McCamman Aio)itpelier, Ind. Bonnie Mclntire Marion, Ohio Sue Mighells Randolph, N. Y. Judy Miller Lansdoivne, Pa. Pete Kobe Waterrliet, Mich. Bruce Konya Parma, Ohio Tony Ladd Grover, Hill, Ohio Dale Lantz Saginaiv, Mich. Linda Larson Racine, M " is. Leanne Levchuk Park Ridge, 111. Daniel MacLeish Detroit, Mich. Bill Madison Morton, Pa. Carolyn Martin Cleveland, Ohio Mary Ellen Matthews Stratford, N. J. Deanna Mayne Lincoln Park, Mick. David Mays Dayton, Ind. Dana McQuinn Newark, Ohio Marion Meeks Parker, Ind. Stan Meyer Ft. Wayne, Ind. Liz Miller Ferguson, Mo. Marily Miller Springfield, Ohio Marcella Minks Logansport, Ind. 166 JOYCE ROUSE and Dick Gundcisim assist other classmates in building the framework for the Junior float. Tc-rry Mmks Bunoti ' . hid. Molly Moffett Purt W.iihiiigton, X. Y. Sharon Moore ElmljHnt, III. Toby Atort ' iiikc d}.i. Wis. Marshall Morton Munlpclter, hid. Warren Morton MnilpL ' liiy, hid. Kenneth Mosley K ' .iyiie. N. J. LaMoine Motz Fort W ' jyiii ' . hid. Ray Music M.II70II, Ohio Mary Kay Naumann CleveLiiid, Ohio Ann Newsom Chicago, 111. Janet Oaks D.iyloii, Ohio Gladie Oates Folsom. P.I. Lynne Osberg Chicago. III. Grant Osborne Fori W ' jyiie, hid. Garry Parker ]l " ilmi)igtoii. Del. Patricia Patterson Park Ridge, III. Dora Dean Peters I ' l ' Liiid. hid. 167 v " . James Peters Upland, hid. Elaine Peterson Muhawakj, Ind. Wilbur Regier Hobjii, hid. Darlene Rhoads CoriDina, Mich. Suzie Rufenacht Airhbold. Ohio Jo Sandford W ' heaton, III. Sharon Schoff Lombjrd, III. Carol SchuU Selma, Ind. Frank Sharp Port Nonis, N. }. Harold Silver Cincinnati, Ohio Louise Smith Highland, hid. Tim Smith Naples. N. Y. Bonnie Philpot W ' heaton. III. Laura Porter Upland, Indiana Marie Raese Detroit, Mich. Janet Richardson Peoria, III. Marijane Ritter South Bend, Ind. Joyce Rouse Allegan, Mich. Sigrid Schaffroth Cornwall, N. Y. Marcia Schmutzer Upland, Ind. Mary Schneider Billings, Montana Ronald Schultz Buchanan, Mich. Ron Scott Racine, Wis. Diane Shanley De Graff, Ohio Dianne Skoglund Vheaton. III. David Slater Muskegon, Mich. Dan Smith Crau ' fordsi ' ille, Ind. Paul Spurgeon Seymour, Ind. Linda Stanton Albion, Pa, Esther Swanson Mountain, W ' is. 168 Marylee Sweet Elyria. Ohio Pat Terry Hammond, hid. Rachel Thayer ChesterLvid. Ohio Stan Thompson Upland, bid. Janet Tucker Webster G rotes Cheryl Twiest Grand Rapids, Mich Mo. Peter Valberg Upland, hid. Jack VanVessem Nanuet, N. Y, Elmer Vogelsang Hanna City, III. Ruth Ann Walker Hammond, hid. Harriet Weber Lansdale. Pa. Mary Wells Springfield, Ohio Wanda W ' h.ilen St. Louts. Mo. Wendell Whitman hidianapolis. hid. Billy Wiley Upland, hid. Ruth Ann Williams Lima, Ohio Carolyn Williamson Peoria. 111. Larrj ' Wintcrholter W ' arren, hid. MARIOX MEEKS ignores the sunshine and forces his concentration on a less inviting stimulus. 169 SOPHOMORE CLASS CABINET St lUd Harriet Smith; Connie Cuthbertson; Mary Baker. Striding: Charles Paxton; Charles Cerling; Garrett Crov lames Woods, President; Dennis Moller ; piclnnd: Dr. Harold Snyder, Sponsor. Dave Abbott Bill Allen Da e Andersen Dennis Austin Robert Ayton Mary Baker Robert Barker Lib- Butuski Susan Beam Norman Andreson Robert Baldwin Kathie Beerbower Toby Andrews Gary Barber Becky Beitzel John Askew Ingrid Baris Judy Bennett 170 Sophomores settle into schedules and studies. Tanya Bobileff John Boer Gary Bowman Alice Busch Dennis Buwalda Patti Carlson Nancy Clay Daniel Conlev Dave Copham Judy Boyko Wes Brookshire Katliy Burck Pat Carney Pat Carson Charles Cerling Michael Corcoran Ciarrett Crow Connie Ciithhertson 171 Jane Darnell Carol Davis Lane Dennis Jeanne Desposito Edward DeVries Kathv Dolch Dave Duerler Leon Earnest Tom Ebright Collin Emerson Atari lyn Fast Naome Fearing Marcia Fields Ken Flanigan Jim Florence Marilyn Cast John Gehres Lewis Gerig Loretta Graham Lois Grimes Barbara Gurney Konita Forbes Sidney Forsyth Don Francis Barbara Gisel Jack Given Emily Goetz Sara Guynn Fran Gwaltney James Hamilton 172 THE SOPHOMORES took the flag football interclass championship with: Dave Phinney, Leon Earnest, Dave Carlson, Jerry Rector, Tom Ebright, Dennis Buwalda, Lynn Miller, Bob Ayton, Dennis Moller. Hazel Harms Onley Heath Ronald Helzerman Dottye Hess Ruth Hinrichsen Larry Horine David Horsey Karin Hosatk Sharon Howard Sharon Hultinan Kurt Hunsberger Judith Hutchison Barbara Inplis Warrp Jacobus Anne Johnson Marilyn Hitz Irmgard Holz Sandy Humble Grace Humphrey David Johnson Selena Johnson 173 IS a homecoming float worth all that effort, Dee Ann? Gary Jones Charles Laughlin Estela Lum Alan Knapp Karen LaValley Minnie Lum Eileen Knell Janice Leach David Lupton Sandy Kriesch Suzanne Lee Alona Martin Juanita Krueger Gregg Liechty Larry Martin Marilyn Lake Barbara Lough Joan McAlister Sherry Largent Kathleen Luedeke Ruth Ann McCallum 174 Arlys Nelson Annette Nerguizian Judy Noble Charlie Paxton Dick Peterson Beverly Pettersen Gene Platte Carl Pietcher Joy Plummer Mary McDonald Jane McElhoe Jim Mcintosh Charb Miller Elaine Miller James Miller Lynn Miller Dennis Moller Martha Moonev James Morgret Melva Mumma Pat Nacey Jon Noggle Linda Olsen Nancy Ozias Susan Phillips Dave Phinney Dorothy Pile Bob Ransbottom Bonnie Rauch Jerry Rector 175 Tim Reeves Ruth Reger Stanley Reilly Edward Rice Jim Richard Carole Rin£;en Leiand Rocke Dee Ann Rupp Nancy Salvesen Carolyn Saxton Don Saynor Marjorie Shepherd Jerry Showalter Elaine Shugart Gary Shuppert Ray Snyder Jiid Sprunger Judy Starns Audrey Storms David Sullivan Ruth Tapernoux Trum Simmons Loran Skinner Harriet Smith Althea Steele Bob Stewart Janie Stickler Melissa Taylor Paul Taylor Vernon Taylor 176 KEN FLANIGAN and Dave Horsey amuse sophomore classmates durint; lunch. Laron Thompson Ranae Thorne Sue Truex Robert Tucker Gordon Nancy Verdell Nancy Wagner Ken Walker Fred Walthour Howard Warnock Reid Weir Vandermeulen Diane Whittle Mary Lynn Widick Karen Winship David Winzenz Faye Wolff Sam Wolgemuth Larn ' Wert Jim Woods Darlene Yarian Thomas Yonkers 177 Freshmen are oriented to campus procedures. Jerry Adams Roberta AUer Carolyn Andersen Donald Allbaugh Steve Alspaugh Richard Anderson Barbara Allen Andy Alvarez Tim Anderson Sue Appleby Laurel Baldwin Norma Ballagh James Baui;uess Marshall Beam Barbara Ron Bocken Dennis Bcanblossom Bollenbacher Judy Borders Susan Banks Gary Beck Carolyn Borg James Barton Norman Beckwith Steve Bowman Norine Bassett Judy Beers Carol Brown David Baugh Marilyn Bekowies Judy Carlson 178 Phil Carman Sara Carmanv Barbara Car -er David Channell Gail Ciiasteen Bette Clint Mark Clough Barton Conistock Joe Constance Marcia Cook Joe Corey Sandy Cor)ell William Crain Anita Currier Karen Dahstrom Alyce Dick Judy Dick Douglas Dickinson Bill Downs Janice Driscal Sally Dunwood FRESHMAN CLASS CABINET. Seated: Carol Grasmick; Judy Carlson; Marge Olsson; Joan Templin. Stundmg: Prof. Richard Steiner, Sponsor; Richard Anderson; Richard Underwood; David Gibbs; Dee Friesen, President. 179 NEW stuJents and faculty get acquainted at a formal reception. Barbara Durnbaugh Elsie Fogle Da e Gibbs Janet Eicher Lynne Fridstrom Carole Grasmick Judy England Dee Friesen Carol Grater MaryEllen Susan Fields Thomas Finch Robert Finton Eversden David Garrett Jean Gates Mike Gearheart Ed Carman Barbara Gregor Carolyn Gromer Ken Guild Nancy Gray 180 Norman Guillaume Ron Guyer Carl Haaland Gary Habe i er Gary Hall Larrj ' Harvey Rebecca Harvey Judy Hautamaki Carol-Joy Hawley Marge Hayes June Heflinger Larry Heintzelman Irma Heiss Carol Helfrick Kav Hemingwav Kenneth Hess Margaret Hiatt Roberta Hiatt Lois Horst Nathan Houser StcNcn Huser Karen Huston Chuck Ingersoll Libby Jackson Joyce Johnson Ralph Johnson Jim Johnston Don Jones Jack Kacsur Dorothy Kalb Tom Kattmann Bill Kelley Marsha King Cathy Klaiber Lola Knee Else Krag Ronald Kregel Samuel Kuwana Alan Lang Lucille Lang Anne Lansberg Sandra LaRose 181 idf vii Richird Latta Charles Leach Larry Leistner Naomi Liechty Arthur Livingston Richard Lockman Roger Loewen Robert Losch Roger Manns Robert Markley Ruth Anna McDonald Patti McDowell Jim McKay Sharon McMahon Carol Meland MaryMelvin Al Mielke Carol Miller Kirby Miller Dan Minks Marilyn Monce Gwen Moser Charles Muhelo Philip Myers Joan Nelson Margie Neuenschwander Josiah Njagu Jerry NorCjuiest Melanie Norton Ronald Oakerson Sharon Oestreicher Marge Olsson Bob Overman Ronald Parker Judy Paulson Pam Pearson ALiry Perego David Peterson Suzanne Peterson Ronnie Philpot Werner Pickut Mary Lou Piegnet 182 Linda Pippenger Jim Rahn John Roush Karen Plueddemann Nelson Rediger Jeanne Rupp Mary Alice Porter Dan Reedy Alarcy Sammis Terry Porter Dave Ring Aina Sander Judy Powell Margaret Ring Sally Sandford Jack Prins Mike Robertson Dick Schulte Ruth Puhs Susan Rosberg Lynnette Seneff INTELLECTUAL FRESHMEN read magazines instead of playing games at the Frosh Frolic. 183 " HAPPY little morons " demonstr.ite their true nature in a characteristic pose. Karen Sevland Pat Simniermon Pamela Steel Leia Sewell Edythe Sink Linda Stein Christie Shafer Glennis Siusher Joanne Stout Frederick Robert Jewel Shotwell Judith Shre ' e Shearer Sheeslev Janis Sprunser Robert Steedm Sue Small Ken Sortland jNIarilvn Stuckv Judv Swaback Sonja Strahm Dick Strong 184 Steve Tabor Jayne Tennehill Ken Tavlor Linda Taylor Joan Templin Jeannine Terhune Eileen Thiery George Tliompson Da id Tliomson Schuyler Townsend Linda Troyer Carolyn Turner Robert LHirich Richard L ' nderwood Judy Utley Carolyn Vandlen Danielle Vansickle Marianna Vining Ginny Viol Karen VonDette Richard Walhoff Paul Wamsley Dianne Weedon Lawrence Weeks Frances Weiss John Welch Jean Wells Barb Whitanan Tom Whittendale Charles Whittern Rachel Wilkinson Elaine Willis Barbara Wills Charles Willson Mary Winter Larry VC ' itte Sandy Wonderly Jcanette Wood Joan Wood Jim Woodruff Janet Woods Barb Wyatt 185 FRESHMAN STUDENTS have their first experience with college academic life. Freshmen integrate into Taylor atmospliere FRESHMAN SALLY DUNWOODY irons diligently as Mark Clough cleans the alcove in the background. DANIELLE VANSICKLE and Margaret Ring don costumes for the Freshman-Sophomore party. 186 Svend Abrahamson Barbara Beasley David Bee Gloria Bishop Beth Bowerman Lane Crosby Edward Cucci Marilyn Domhoff Eric Elmer Second semester students join campus life Jon Hollingshead Marvin Skillman Ted Hover Jean Smith Warren Justice Becky Thompson Dave Mettee Lois Tillman 187 Index Abbey, Barbara 146 Music, Club; S.E.A.; Band Abbot, David 66, 67, 170 Abrahamson, Svend 187 Ackerman, Nanq 100, 162 Adams, Gerald 178 Adams, Luanne 146 S.E.A.; Oratorio; Ambassadors; Personal Evangelism; Y.C. Altar Counsellor Allbaugh, Don 178 Allen, Barbara 178 Allen, Bill 170 Allen, Tom 97, 162, 163, 10.3 Aller. Roberta 178 ALPHA PI IOTA 38 Alspaugh, Steve 178 Alvarez, Andy 116, 178 AMBASSADORS Andersen, Carolyn 178 Andersen, Dave 139, 116, 170, l4l Anderson, Margaret Anderson, Richard 178, 179, 101 Anderson, Tim . 178 Andreson, Norman 134, 170 Andrews, Jennie 51, 50 Andrews, Toby 170 Appleby, Susan 178 Archambault, Sandy 162 Askew, John . 170 Atha, Alan 48, 146 Soc-Psy-Ety, Pres.; Discussion Leader for Youth Conference; Chorale; Oratorio; Men ' s Chorus; Taylor Singers; Orientation Leader Atcitty, Tom 150 Austin, Dennis 65, 170 Ayton, Bob 139, 170, 173 Badger, Mary 33, 94, 96 Badskey, Nancy 162 Baer, Kay . ... 146 S.E.A.; Oratorio; Gamma Delta Beta; Sen- ior Class Co-Chaplain Baird, Pat 100, 162 Baker, Steve 88, 116, 162, 102 Baker, Mary C Ill, 170 Baker, Mary E 146 S.E.A.; Ambassadors Baldwin, Bob Baldwin, Laurel 76, 170, 178 Ballagh, Norma 178 Banks, Susan 178 BAND 76, 77 Banter, Darlene Barber, Gary 116, 170, l4o Baris, Ingrid 94, 170 Barker, Bob 170 Barkman, Paul F 49 Barnett, Ray Barton, Iim 93, 95, 178 BASEBALL 136, 137, 138 BASKETBALL .... 124, 125, 126, 127, 128, 129, 130 Bassett, Norine 133, 178 Battice, John ,-162 Batuski, Lily 170 Bauder, Chuck 162 Baugh, David 116, 178 Bauguess. Jim 178 Bayert, Mark 83, 85, 87, 91, 134, 162, 140 Beam, Marshall 178 Beam, Susan 170 Beanblossom, Barbara 178 Beasley, Barbara 187 Beck, Gary 65, 178 Beckwith, Norman 134, 178 Bee, David 187 Beerbower, Kathy 170 Beers, Judy 178 Beitzel, Becky 132, 170 Bekowies, Marilyn 178 Bennett, Barbara 66, 48 Bennett, Judy ' 76, 170 Eenning, Janet 132, 133, 96, 53 Benson, Pat . 146 Trojanes; Oratorio; S.E.A.; W.R.A. Bergwall, Evan 48, 162 Berndt, Audrey 61 Bingeman, Dave 138, 162, 136 Bishop, Gloria Black, Jim 46, 146 Business Club Inc., President; C.C.B.M.C; Band Blanchard, David 162 Bobileff, Tanya 171 Bocken, Ron 130, 125, 178, 136 Boer, John 171 Bohn, Marilyn 100, 162 Bollenbacher, Dennis 130, 178 Borders, Judy 178 Borg, Carolyn 178 Botbyl, Aaron l62 Bowerman, Beth , 187 Bowers, Dave 134, 162 Bowker, Rosalie 162 Bowman, Gary 171 Bowman, Judy 50, 94, 162 Bowman, Steve 178 Boyko, Judy 171 Bradford, Gene 146 S.E.A.; Personal Evangelism Bragan, Joan 58, 91, 146, 147, 145 S.E.A.; Cheerleader; Symposium Dialecti- cum; Send the Light; Ambassadors; Deeper Life Fellowship; Orientation Leader; Class Chaplain; Honor Board; Who ' s " VC ' ho Brennan, Dave 125, 147, 96, 128 Basketball, Co-Captain; Tennis; Athletic Committee; T-Club; S.E.A.; Oratorio Brightly, Brian 83, 111, 162 Bromley, Charles 51 Brookshire. Charles 171 Brown, Barbara Ellen 65, 87, 162 Brown, Carol 178 Brown, Jim 162 Bruerd, Ed 31 Bruerd, Marj ' Jo . l47 S.E.A.; Business Club Inc.; Gamma Delta Beta; Chorale; Oratorio; Gospel Team Brunz, Elaine 147 S.E.A.; Business Club Inc.; Trojan Players; Oratorio; Dorm Council; Gamma Delta Beta; Public Relations Committee, Youth Conference Registrar; Personal Evangelism Bruteyn, Bill 147 Science Club; Soc-Psy-Ety; Deeper Life Fel- lowship Buecker, Nan 163 Bullock, Myra 100 Burck, Kathy 65, 171 Burkhalter, Freeman 42, 79 Burkholder, Tim 90, 125, 147, 136 Basketball; Baseball; T-Club; Athletic Com- mittee; Language Club President; Alpha Pi Iota, Sec.-Treas.; Youth Conference Dis- cussion Group Leader; Soph. Class " Vice and Pres.; Senior Class Pres.; Inter-Class Council, Chrni.; Dorm Counselor, " Vice- Pres.; Honor Board, Chrm. Burns, Priscilla l47 S.E.A.; Trojan Players Burtch, Helen 163 Busch, Alice 171 BUSINESS CLUB INCORPORATED 46 Butman, Barbara 163 Butz, Hazel 59 Butz, Nancy 76, 163 Buwalda, Dennis 136, 138, 171, 173 Byrd, Trena 147, 160 Gamma Delta Beta; S.E.A. Callaway, Gloria 163 Campanale, Eugene 51 Campbell, Betty 91, 100, 163, 132 Campbell, ' VX alt 104, 111, 147 S.E.A. ; T-Club; Football Carlson, Dave 163, 173 Carlson, Judy 178, 179 Carlson, Patti 171 Carlson, Paul 148, 159 Business Club Inc. Carlson, Wes 88, 46, 148, 131 Business Club Inc.; Ambassadors; C.C.B.M.C: Missionary Conference; Youth Conference Treasurer; Football Carman, Barbara 50, 100, 148 S.E.A., Secretary, Program Chrm.; Dorm Council; Oratorio; Gamma Delta Beta; Per- sonal Evangelism; Youth Conference Altar Counsellor Carman, Philip Carmany, Sara Ann 179 Carney, Pat 171 Carpenter, Dan 116, 163 Carruth, Barbara 42 Carson, Pat 171 Carter, Charles W 44, 45, 58 Carver, Barbara 179 Case, Janet 148 S.E.A.; Music Club; Chorale; Oratorio; Trojan Players Cerling, Charles 95, 170, 171 Chan, Jacob 54, 158 Alpha Pi Iota; Science Club; International Student Fellowship; Gospel Team Channell, David 65, 179 Chapman, Mildred 51 Chappell, Ed Charles, Lois . 148 S.E.A.; Trojan Players; Gamma Delta Beta; Band; Deeper Life Fellowship Chasteen, Gail 179 CHORALE 73 Clarke, Robert 163 Clay, Nancy 171 Cleveland, Will 30, 96 Cline, Edgar Clint, Bette 65, 179 Clough, Mark 76, 179, 186 Comstock, Barton 54, 134, 179 Conley, Daniel 65, 171 Constance, Joe 179 Cook, Dave 116, 147, 148, 153, 131 Football; T-Club; S.E.A.; Junior Class Pres- ident Cook, Marcia 179 Copham, Dave 171 Corcoran, Mike 171 Corey, Joe . 134, 179 Coreyell, Sandy 65, 133, 179 Grain, Bill 179, 141 Crosby, Lane 187 CROSS COUNTRY 134 Cross, Hildreth 49 Crow, Garrett 170, 171 Cucci, Ed 187 Currier, Anita 179 Cuthbertson, Connie 91, 100, 170, 171 Dalberg, Sharon 163 Dale, Jackie 46, 50, 100, 148 S.E.A.; Business Club Inc.; Gamma Delta Beta Darby, Dan Dalstrom, Karen 90, 179 Darnell, Jane 172 Davenport, Robert .... 53, 111, 115, 116, 118, 147, 96 Davis, Barbara 66, 148 S.E.A.; English Club; Trojan Players Davis, Carol 133, 172 Davis, Charles 59 Davis, Sterling 148, 56 Trojan Players; Band Davis, Vonciel 59 Dean, Marvin 43, 97, 96 Dean, Mary Y 43 Delcamp, Sam 33, 116, 117, 96, 103 Dennis, Lane 172 190 Dear Senior of ' 63: 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 God. We are also confident you will soon find your place of service in the outstanding Taylor alumni program. May God grant you a rich and satisfying life as you enter your chosen field of service. TAYLOR UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Dr. Rober+ Coughenour ' 50 President Desposito, Jean 172 DeTurk, Lee -- 125, 127, 163 DeVries, Ed 129, 125, 172 Dew, Daniel 38, 54, 58, 163 Dew, Phoebe -- 54, 163 Dick, Alyce 179 Dick, Judy 179 Dickey, Dave _ 97, 163 Dickinson, Douglas 179 Doctor, Vircinia . 2, 58, 149, 64 S.E.A.; Symposium Dialecticum; Ilium Dolch, Kathy 172 DORM COUNCIL 100 Domhoff, Marilyn 187 Downs, William 179 Driscal, Darlene 163 Driscal, Janice 179 Driver, Harvey - - 24 Duchardt, Bob 164, 136 Druerler, David 172 Dunkerton, Dave 149 Science Club; S.E.A. Dunwoody, Sally - -- 179, 186 Durnbauph, Barbara 180 Dye, I. Lee - 47 Dye, Phyllis 164 Earnest, Martin _ _ ._ 173 Ebright, Godfrey 88, 93, 94, 95, 149, 103 Soc-Psy-Ety; Music Club; Chorale; Taylor Singers; Men ' s Chorus; Gospel Team; Youth Conference Co-Chairman, Discussion Lead- er; Student Council, Treas.; Senior Class Vice-Pres.; Dorm Council Ebricht, Tom _ 172, 173 ECHO Eckel, Norman _ _ 149 Trojan Players; Band; Orchestra Ehlert, George ____ 134 Eicher, Janet 54, 180 Eicher, Ray 54, 149 Science Club; Foreign Student Fellowship; Ambassadors Eisenhuth, Lynne _ 110, 149 Ekiund, Marsha 2, 76, 164, 64 Elmer, Eric - -- 187 Ellett. Marilyn - 132, 149 W.R-A.; Oratorio; Ambassadors Ellis, Carol _ 2, 46, 149, 64 Social Science Club; S.E.A.; Gamma Delta Beta; Oratorio; Ilium; Echo Emerson, Collin 172 English, Janet 164 Englund, Judy 106, 180, 92 Ericson, Abbey 94, 97, 164 Estep, Nancy 164 Evans, Jesse G _ 42, 43 Evans, Jim .... 115, 116, 156, 164, 138, 137,136 Evans, Vivienne 50, 93, 94, 150, 156 S.E.A., Vice-Pres.; Student Council; Gam- ma Delta Beta; Oratorio; Homecoming Court Eversden. ALiryEllen 66 180 FACULTY Fancher, Don Fast, Marilyn 172 Fearing, Naome 76, 172 Fields, Marcia 172 Fields. Susan 180 Fierke, Jennifer 150 SEA.; Oratorio; Gamma Delta Beta; Stu- dent Council Secretary Finch, Bob 90, 163, 164 Finch, Tom I80 Fink, Judy 133_ 164 Finton, Bob 74, 76, 18O Fisher, Jack 42, 58, 150, 75 Music Club, Vice-Pres.; Science Club; Ora- torio; Band; Orchestra; Gospel Team; Sym- posium Dialecticum Flanigan, Ken 116, 172, 177 Florence, Jim 172 Fogle, Elsie 65, 180 FOOTBALL .... 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, 119, 120, 121, 122, 123 Forbes, David 164 Forbes, Konita 76, 172 Forsyth, Sidney 172 Fox, Byron 150 S.E.A.; Men ' s Chorus; Chorale; Oratorio; Gospel Team Fox, Carolyn 88, 67, 87, 164 Fox, Joanne 2, 144, 150, 151, 64 S.E.A. ; Student Council; Dorm Council; Ilium; Gamma Delta Beta; Ambassadors; Oratorio Francis, Don 172 Freeman, Anita Weimer 150 S.E.A.; Business Club Inc.; Trojanes; W.R.A., Sec.-Treas. Freese, Betty 26 Freese, Robert 28 French, Charles 38, 150 Science Club FRESHMEN Fricke, Nancy 93, 95, 100, 150 S.E.A.; Gamma Delta Beta, President; Stu- dent Council; Dorm Council, Head Resident Swallow-Robin Fridstrom, Lynne .. 180 Friesen, Dee 90, 179, 180 Gage, Sandy 88, 100, 150, 157 S.E.A.; Deeper Life, Cabinet; Ambassadors, Cabinet; Youth Conference Cabinet; Dorm Council; Junior Class Secretary GAMMA DELTA BETA Ill Garard, Bonnie 46, 97, 164 Gardner, Bob 150 Science Club Garman, Ed 180 Garrett, David 180 Gast, Marilyn 172 Gates, Jean 180 Gearheart, Micheal 180 Geddes, Dave 46, 151 Business Club, Inc.; C.C.B.M.C; Gospel Team Gehner, Judy 164, 96 Gehres, John 172 Gelwicks, Dave 164 GEM Gerig, Lewis 172 Gibbs, David 179, 180 Gibson, Carole 164 Ginzo, Mark 46, 54 Gisel, Barbara 172 Given, John 172 Glass, George 139, 53, 140 Goetcheus, Allen 56, 58 S.E.A.; Trojan Players, Pres.; Gospel Team Goetz, Emily 100, 172 Golden, Dave 88, 94, 164, 102, 136 Goodson, Donald Gordon, Joe 135, 164 Gorrell, Dave 50, 15-1 S.E .A., Treas. Graham, Loretta 172 Gramza, Sharon 164 Grasmick, Carole 65, 179, 180 Grater, Carol 180 Grau, Bob 164 Gray, Joyce 151 S.E.A.; W.R.A.; Business Club Inc.; Gamma Delta Beta Gray, Nancy 180 Greathouse, Gladys M 57, 97 Gregor, Barbara 180 Griffin, Gloria 151 Trojan Players; English Club; S.E.A.; Chorale; Oratorio; Personal Evangelism; Youth Conference Discussion Leader; Gos- pel Team Griffiths, Jacinta 54 International Student Fellowship Grimes, Lois 172 Grimm, George 164 Gromer, Carolyn 180 Grosser, Rhoda 101, 164 Guild. Kenneth 130, 180 Guillaume. Norman 181 Guillaume, Stan 88, 46, 164, 102 Gunderson, Dick 164, 167 Gurney, Barbara 89, 172 Guyer, Ron 181 Guynn, Sara 172 Gwaltney, Fran 172 Haakonsen, Lilly 33 H.ialand. Carl 181 Haas, Frederick 57 Haas, Gwen 43 Habegger, Gary 125, 181 Hagen, Roy 164 Haines, Meredith 47, 96 Hall, Gary 181 Hall, Judy 164 Hamilton, Jim 172 Hamilton. Ralph Handschu, Elaine 24 Handschu. Stan 151 Baseball; Science Club; S.E.A. Hansen. Carol 148, 151 S.E.A.; Gamma Delta Beta; Oratorio Hansen, Lois 164 Harms. Hazel 173 Harvey. Larry 125, 181 Harvey. Rebecca 181 Haught. Carol Sue 164 Hautamaki. Judy 181 Hawley. Carol Joy 181 Hayes. Doyle 116, 155, 151 Football; T-Club; S.E.A. Hayes. Marjorie 181 Hayes. Robert B 51 Hays, Peggy 151 Science Club; Ambassadors; Gospel Team; Dorm Council; Student Tutoring Ser ' ice; Youth Conference Altar Worker Heath, Dale E 45 Heath. Onley 173, 137, 136 Heflinger. June 181 Heintzelman. Larry 181 Heiss. Irma 181 Held, Bob 115, 116, 120, 139, 131 Helfrick, Carol 181 Helfrick, Pat 87, 164 Helzerman. Ron 173 Hemingway, Kay 181 Hendrickson, Alice 50, 100, 152 S.E.A., Pres., Librarian; Chorale; Oratorio; Dorm Council; Y.C. Music Co-Chrm.; Deeper Life; Gospel Team Herring. Sue 164 Hersey. Ida 152 S.E.A.; Business Club Inc.; Band; Music Club Hertzler. Charles 134, 164 Hess. Dottye 173 Hess, Kenneth 181 Hiatt, Margaret 88, 181 Hiatt. Roberta 181 Higgms, Nancy 58, 91, 144, 152 S.E.A.; Honor Board; Dorm Council; Who ' s Who; Gamma Delta Beta; Youth Confer- ence Discussion Leader; Class Chaplain; Inter-Class Council; Sympsoium Dialecti- cum; Gospel Tram Higgins. Ralph 58. 93, 95, 144, 152, 96, 92 Student Body Pres., Vice Pres.; Symposium Dialecticum; S.A.A.C; Class Chaplain; Ori- entation Leader; Youth Conference Discus- sion Leader; Ambassadors Hill, Norma 88, 100, 165 Hinkle, Todd 165 Hinrichsen, Ruth 173 Hitz. Marilyn 173 Hollingshead, Jon 187 Holcombe. Alice 61, 97 Hdltz, Irmgard 100, 106, 173, 132 HOMECOMING Hooten, Ardith Hoover. Wayne 4l, 152 Science Club Horine, Larry 173 Horn, Barry 116 Horsey, Dave 2, 9 , li, 177, 96, 65 Horst, Lois 181 192 LASKY ' S SHOE STORE We appreciate your patronage North Side of Square in Marion SUNNY SHICK CAMERA SHOP 407 West Washington FT. WAYNE, INDIANA TED ACHOR PIANO SHOP Authorized Dealer KIMBALL PIANOS AND ORGANS KOHLER CAMPBELL PIANOS See by Appointment Piano Tuner for College Over 36 Years 216 NORTH F. STREET NO 4-3809 Quality - Like Character - Endures Complinnents MILTON ' S Men ' s and Boys ' Wear MARION, INDIANA. REDMOND ' S Drugs, Prescriptions HARTFORD CITY, INDIANA LESTER GALE Produce Fancy Dressed Poultry and Grade A Eggs HARTFORD CITY INDIANA 193 Hosjck. Karin 173 Houser, Nathan 92, 94, 181 Housley, Tom -- 165 Hover, Rosie -- 76, 152 Social Science Club; Band; Ambassadors Hover, Ted 187 Howard, Judy 42, 163, 165 Howard, Sharon 133, 173 Howell, Jim 165 Huibregtse, John _ 134, 152 Track; Cross Country Hultman, Sharon 173 Humble, Sandy 173 Humphrey, Grace 173 Hunsberger, Jerr ' 46, 91, 165 Social Science Club, Treas.; S.E.A. Hunsberger, Kurt 67, 87, 134, 173 Huser, Steven 181 Huston, Karen 181 Hustwick, Ellenor 66, 86, 165 Hutchinson, Judy 173 Imes, Lamar 152 Student Pastor Imhoff, Sue 165 Ingersoll, Chuck 181 Ingle, Peggy 100, 165 Inglis, Barbara 173 Irwin, Glenn INTERNATIONAL STUDENT FELLOWSHIP Jackson, Joy 152 Gospel Team; Gamma Delta Beta, Chaplain Jackson, Lois 152 S.E.A. ; Ambassadors Jackson, RuthAnn 110, 165 Jackson, Libby 133, 181 Jacobus, Beverly .... 48, 100, 110, 111, 106, 165 Jacobus, Warren 173 James, Phyllis 27 Jantzen, John B 88, 55, 96 Jenkins, John 97_ 165 Jerome, Jim 165 Johnson, Anne 183 Johnson. Dave 116, 173 Johnson, Irv 131, 153. H6 S.E.A.; T-Club; Baseball; Basketball; Ora- torio Johnson, Joyce 181 Johnson, Ralph 181 Johnson, Selena 173 Johnson, Sherry 85, 87, 97, 165 Johnston, Jim 181 Jones, Don 130, 181 Jones, Bill 116, 117, 137, 136 Jones, Gary i4i, 174 JI.INIORS Justice, Warren 187 Kacsur, Jack I30, 181 Kalb, Sandra 181 Kamphouse, Lois ... I53 S.E.A. Kaneshiro, Naomi _ 1(55 Karl, Sandy I65 Kastelein, Dan 115, 116, II9 Kastelein, Dave ... 84, 85, 111, 114, 116, ' 119, 121, 125, 153, 126, 139, 124 T-Club; Football; Basketball; Track; Soc- Psy-Ety; Ambassadors; Venture for Victory Kattmann, Tom 181 Kaufmann, Doris 87, 153 S.E.A.; Ambassadors; Personal Evangelism; Deeper Life Fellowship, Sec.-Treas.; Youth Conference Discussion Leader, Altar Co- Chairman Keller, Paul 19 Kelly, Bill ' ..Z " u6, ' 181 Kelly, Bob 95 ig; Kemple, Jane 147, 153 S.E.A.; Oratorio; Youth Conference Altar Counselor; Gamma Delta Beta; Senior Class Secretary- Kenny, Lillian King, Jack 53, 116, 136 King, Janet King, Marsha 181 Kirk, Cliff 61, 165, 88 Library Committee Klaiber, Cathy 181 Klingel, Bob 153 T-Club; Football; Baseball; Golf; Men ' s Chorus; Student Pastor Klosterman, Lucy 166 Knapp, Alan 174 Knee, Lola 181 Knell, Eileen 174 Knudsen, Don 166 Kobe, Pete 91, 135, 166 Koch, Herb Konya, Bruce 76, 166, 96 Krag, Else 181 Kregel, Ron 181 Krehbiel, Sandy 97, 153 S.E.A.; Trojan Players; Gamma Delta Beta; Library Committee Kreigh, Rex 125, 127 Kriesch, Sandy 174 Krueger, Gordon K 38, 39, 64 Krueger, Juanita 2, 100, 1 74, 89 Kuwana, Sam 181 Ladd, Tony 91, 166, 138, 137, 136 LaDuke, Helen 83, 86, 166 Lake, Marilyn 174 Landrith, Edith 166 Lang, Al 116, 181 Lang, Lucy 181 Lansberg, Anne -- 181 Lantz, Dale 67, 86, 166, 103 Largent, Sherry 76, 174 LaRose, Sandy 133, 181 Larsen, Robert 116, 153, 131 S.E.A.; T-Club; Oratorio; Football; Track Larson, Linda 166 Latta, Richard 182 Laughlin. Charles 174 LaValley, Karen 174 Leach, Burr Lewis Leach, Charles 182 Leach, Jan 95, 174, 96 Lee, Herbert G 59, 97 Lee, James K 39 Lee, Suzanne 174 Leistner, Larry 182 Lemmon, Norma . 154 S.E.A.; Social Science Club; Soc-Psy-Ety; Oratorio; Deeper Life Fellowship; Young Republicans, Sec.-Treas. Levchuck, Leanne 86, 166 Liechty, Gregg 174 Liechty, Judy 154 Liechty, Naomi 182 Lingle, Paul Lister, Jan 154, 56 S.E.A.; Trojan Players, Program Chrm. Livingston, Art 46, 182 Lockman, Dick 162 Loewen, Catherine 32 Loewen, Roger 65, 182 Loewen, William M 32, 49 Losch, John 166 Losch, Bob 182 Lough, Barbara 174 Lowery, Janice 83, 57, 166 Luedeke, Kathy 174 Lum, Estela 54, 174 Lum, Minnie 54, 174 Lunde, Jane 88, 100, 144, 154 S.E.A., Chaplain; Youth Conference Co- Chairman; Who ' s Who; Dorm Council, Head Resident, Swallow-Robin; Symposium Dialectum; Sophomore Class Secretary ' ; Honor Board Lupton, Dave 174 Luthy. Fred H. 45, 97, 96 Luttrell, Lew 154, 137, 136 S.E.A.; Baseball; Football; T-Club; Chorale; Male Chorus; Youth Conference Discus- sion Leader MacLeisch, Dan Ill, 116, 166 MacLeisch, Jim Madison. Bill 166 Maintenance 35 Manns, Roger 130, 182 Markley, Bob 182 Marr, Teddy .... 2, 38, 54, 58, 95, 134, 152, 64, 65 Oratorio; Chi Alpha Omega; International Student Fellowship, Sec.-Treas., Vice-Pres., President; Scieipce Club; Student Affairs Comm,; Ilium Photographer; Symposium Dialecticum; Religious Ser ' ices Comm.; Ambassadors; Deeper Life Fellowship; Gos- pel Team; Youth Conference Altar Coun- selor; Send the Light; Personal Evangelism Martin, Alona 174 Martin, Bonnie 154 S.E.A.; Gamma Delta Beta Martin, B. Joseph 22, 23, 25 Martin, Carolyn 95, 166, 96 Martin, Ken 166 Martin, Larry 174 Martin, Pat 147, 154 SEA.; Gamma Delta Beta; Oratorio; ECHO; Senior Class Social Chairman Mathis, Jim 103, 163, 137, 136 Matthews, Lorrie 88, 166 Matthews, Mary Ellen 64, 66, 2, 166 Mayne, Deanna 50, 110, 166 Mays, Dave — 83, 166 McAlister, Joan 174 McAndrews, Kathy 154, 56 S.E.A.; Trojan Players, Publicity Chrm.; Oratorio McBride, Lois 50, 154 S.E.A. Librarian; Ambassadors McCallum, Ruth 133, 174 McCammon, Wilma 166 McCurdy, Bernice 51 McDonald, IVIary 175 McDonald, Ruth Anna 182 McDowell, Patti 182 McElhoe, Jane 175 Mclntire, Bonnie 166 Mcintosh, Jim 175 McKay, Jim 182 McMahon, Sharon McQuinn, Dana 166 Meeks, Marion 76, 166, 169 Meland, Carol 182 Melvin, Mary 182 Metcalfe, Jim Mettee, Dave 187 Meyer, Stan 116, 166, 131 Mielke, Alvin 182 Mighells, Sue 166 Miller, Carol 182 Miller, Charb 175 Miller, Dennis 42, 76, 97, 155 Music Club, Pres.; S.E.A.; Oratorio; Brass Choir; Band; Orchestra Pres.; Fine Arts Comm. Miller, Don 155 Miller, Elaine 72, 175 Miller, Ferris Miller, Frances 59 Miller, Jim 125, 175, 137, 136 Miller. John Miller, Judy 58, 166 Miller, Kirby 182 Miller, Liz 166 Miller, Lynn 173, 175 Miller, Marily 82, 166 Minks, Benton 67, 154 S.E.A.; ECHO, Editor Minks, Dan 182 Minks, Marcella 88, 67, 100, 110, 166 Minks, Terry 67, 167 Moberg. Rudy 116, 131 Moeschberger, Melvin 41 Moeschberger, Sandy 155, 56 S.E.A.; Oratorio; Trojan Players Moffett. Molly 167 Molic, Lou Moller, Dennis 170, 173, 175 Monce, Marilyn 182 Monfort, Susan Mooney, Martha 175 194 AN INVITATION TO CONSIDER DENVER For your graduate training for Christian service, we invite you to give serious thought to the Con- servative Baptist Theological Seminary of Denver. Now in its thirteenth year, this growing school offers such advantages as a low faculty-student ratio, an expanding library, and a trained faculty. Recent evidence of the Seminary ' s steady ad- vance is apparent in two areas: acceptance into Association of Theological Schools, and the purchase of a 3 I -apartment married students ' residence. Continue your training in a school which empha- sizes Biblical studies, missions, and Baptist distinc- tives. CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 1500 East Tenth Avenue • Denver 18, Colorado Vernon C. Grounds, President • Earl S. Kalland, Dean CRONIN ' S DRUG STORE Your Rexall Store PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS HARTFORD CITY, INDIANA THE UPLAND BANK " Growing By Serving " 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 . . . " MILLER MOTOR SALES UPLAND, INDIANA 195 Moore, Sharon 100, 163, 167 Morgret, Jim --- 175 Mort, Toby 103, 167 Morton, Marshall Morton, Warren 167 Mosher, Ben 136, 138 Mosher, Gwen 133, 182 Mosher, Martha Mosley, Ken 65, 167 Motz, LaMoine 167 Muhelo, Charles 54, 182 Mumma, Melva 132, 175 Murphy, Dale Murphy, Sherry 155, 157 S.E.A.; Gospel Team MUSIC CLUB Music, Ray 87, 134, 167 Myers, EvereHe 116, 155, 131 Football Myers, Philip - 182 Nacey, Pat Naumann, Mary Kay 82, 95, 167 Needles, Beth 155, 56, 83 Trojan Players Nelson, Arlys - 175 Nelson, Henry 27, 49, 93, 95, 96 Nelson, Joan 182 Nelson, Paul 2, 147, 155, 64, 83 Ilium Business Manager; Trojan Players; Gospel Team; Relocation Committee; Christ in Concrete City; Discussion Group Leader Nerguizian, Annette 175 Neuenschwander, Marjorie - 182 Newsom, Ann 167 Newson, Dave 116 Newton, Rick Nilsen, Parker Science Club Niver, Martha .. - - 156 Trojan Players; S.E.A. Njagu. Josiah - 182 Noble, Judie - 175 Noggle, Jon -. 175 Norquist, Jerry 136, 182 Norton, Melanie ....- 182 Oakerson, Ronald -. 182 Oaks, Janet 167 Gates, Gladys 167 O ' Connor, Charles Odle, Don J 53, 125 Oestreicher, Sharon 182 Ofte, Gail 156 SE.A.; Trojan Players; Ilium Staff; ECHO Staff Oliver, Walter 54, 55 Olsen, Linda 175 Olson, Grace 47, 88 Olsson, Marjorie 179, 182 Ori, Kan 47 Osberg, Lynne 47, 167 Osborne, Grant _._ 167 Overman, Bob 130, 125, 182 Ozbun, Ronald Ozias, Nancy __ 175 Parker, Garry 167 Parker, Ronald 182 Patterson, Johnnie 167 Patton, Jack D 43, 97 Paulson, Judy 182 Paxton, Charles 170, 174 Pearson, Laura 156, 94, 75 Music Club; German Club; Chorale, Secre- tary of Chorale; Gospel Team; Oratorio; Sunday Evening Service Committee; Gamma Delta Beta Society; Student Council Com- mittee Secretary Pearson, Pamela 182 PERSONAL EVANGELISM Penhorwood, Sharma 156 Perego, Jean Perego, Mary Ann -. 182 Perschbacher, Miles Peters, Dara Dean 97, 167 Peters, Jim 168 Peterson, David 182 Peterson, Elaine - 76, 168 Peterson, Richard 175 Peterson, Suzanne 182 Petherick, Harold Pettersen, Beverly 175 Phillips, Susan Philpot, Bonnie 106, 168, 111 Philpot, Ron 182 Phinney, Dave 175, 173 Phinney, E. Sterl 28, 47 Phinney, Paul 33, 87, 97, 102 Phinney, Sandy Pi ' ckut, Walt 182 Piegnet, Mary Lou 182 Pierce, John Piqueron, Betts 82 Pile, Dorothy 175 Pippenger, Linda 183 Place, Phil 156 Science Club; Social Science Club; Oratorio; Library Committee Platte, Gene - 175, 94, 135 Pletcher, Carl - 134, 175 Plueddemann, Karen 183 Plummer, Joy --- - ---- 175 Poe, Elisabeth 39 Polk, Marceil 156 S.E.A. Porter, Donald H 41 Porter, Laura 93, 95, 168 Porter. Mary Alice 183 Porter, Terry 183, 135, 136 Powell, Judith 183 Prins, Jack 183 Procuniar, Penny 90, 38, 58, 100, 144, 156 S.E.A.; Dorm Council Vice-Pres,; Science Club Vice-Pres. Pulis, Ruth 183 Pulley, Max Rahn, James 183 Ransbottom, Bob 116, 175, 9( Rauch, Bonnie 175 Rawlings, Marthena 156 Gamma Delta Beta; S.E.A. Rector, Jerry 136, 137, 38, 95, 173, 175 Rediger, Milo 26, 97 Rediger, Nelson 136, 183 Reedy, Joseph 134, 183 Reeves, Tim 116, 121, 176 Reger, Ruth 176 Reiger, Wil 168 Reilly, Stan 176 Rench, John 125, 130 Rhoads, Darlene 168 Rice, Ed 67, 176 Rich, Larry 156, 97 Sunday Evening Services Committee Richard, Jim . 176 Richardson, Jan 95, 100, 163, 1S8 Ring, David 183 Ring, Margaret 183, 186 Ringen, Carole 176 Ringenberg, Thomas 156 Ritter, Marijane 67, 95, 168 Robertson, Mike 183 Rocke, Leiand 176 Rosberg, Susan 183 Rouse, Joyce 167, 168 Roush, John _ 74, 183 Rowley, John Music Club; Chorale; Men ' s Chorus; Ora- torio; Taylor Singers Roye, Frank H 49, 96, 90 Ruchti, Jackie 66, 67, 46, 157 S.E.A.; Social Science Club, Secretary of Social Science Club; Reporter S.E.A.; Echo Staff, Assoc. Editor, Echo, News Editor, Echo; Gamma Delta Beta Rufenacht, Suzie 50, 100, 111, 168 Runyon, Paulette Rupp, Dee Ann 174, 176 Rupp, Jeanne 183 Saint, Eileen Salvessen. Nancy 176 Sammis, Marcia 183 Sander, Aina 83, 183 Sanderlin, Fred Si(s, 135, l47, 157, 102 Student Affairs Committees; Senior Class Social Chrm.; Language Club Vice-Pres.; Tennis; Dorm Council Sandford, Jo 168, 110 Sandford, Sally 94, 183 Saxton, Carolyn 176 Saynor, Don 176 Schaffroth, Siggie 132, 133, 100, 163, 168 Schlee, Tom 103, 157 Trojan Players Schmutzer, Duane 157 Schmutzer, Marcia 168 Schneider, Mary 82, ?68 Schoemaker, Jill 21, 151, 157, (,A SEA.; Ilium Editor; Trojan Players Schoff, Sharon 110, 168 Schug, Pete Schull, Carol 65, 168 Schulte, Richard 130, 135, 183 Schultz, Ron 46, 168 Schwarzkopf, Bee Jay 157 S.E.A. SCIENCE CLUB Scott, Ron 67, 168 SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS See ' ers, Bob 116, 157 Football; Baseball; Track; Social Science Club; " T " Club; Young Republicans Club Seneff, Lynnette 183 SENIORS Senseman, Dale d Music Club; Band; Brass Choir; Orchestra; Oratorio; Ambassadors; Deeper Life Fel- lowship Sevland, Karen 184 Sewell, Lela 184 Shafer, Christie 184 Shank, Don 102, 58, 157, ' if , 145 Social Science Club; A Cappella Choir; Oratorio; Ambassadors; Gospel Team; Deep- er Life Fellowship; Who ' s Who; President Symposium Dialecticum; Dorm Counsellor; Chi Alpha Omega; Chapel Committee; Youth Conference; Student Council Fi- nance Com.; Orientation Leader Shanley, Diane 38, 168 Sharp, Frank 136, 138, 168 Shearer, Rick 135, 184 Sheesley, Ann 158 Soc-Psy-Ety; Band; Music Club Sheesley, Bobbi 184 Shelton, Lew Ad, 58, 158, 145 Social Science Club Pres.; S.E.A. Shepherd, Marjorie 94, 176 Shimizu, Keiko 54, 158 Foreign Student Fellowship Vice-Pres. Shotwell, Jewel 184 Showalter, Jerry 176 Shreve, Judy 184 Shugart, Elaine 176 Shuppert, Gary 176 Silver, Harold 168 Simmermon, Pat 184 Simmons, Trum 83, 176 Sims, Charles 43 Sink, Edythe 184 Skillman, Marvin 187 Skinner, Loren ... 136, 137, 125, 176, 128, 138 Skoda, Grace Skoglund, Diane 168 Slater, David 168 Slaughter, Richard Slusher, Glennis 184 Slusher, Verlis 158 S.E.A. Small, Sue -. 184 Smith, Dan 168 Smith, Harriet 86, 100, 170, 176 Smith, Jean 187 Smith, Judy 158 S.E.A. Smith, Louise 100, 168 Smith, Tim 168 196 fllili WORLD GOSPEL MISSION (In+erdenomina+ional) International Headquarters 123 WEST FIFTH MARION, IND. WGM wishes God ' s best for Taylor University and con- gratulates the members of the 1963 graduating class. We are happy to count some of Taylor ' s graduates of former years among our 213 missionaries serving around the world. Best Wishes From MONTGOMERY WARD tn HARTFORD CITY BOB HUGHES CLEANERS Agent College Bookstore UPLAND PHONE WY 8-2751 GREENO ' S GAS, HEATING, and APPLIANCES 3409 S. Western Avenue, Marlon Complete Gas and Heating Service Natural and L.P. Gas 197 Snyder, Harola 39 Snyder, Ray -- 176 Snyder, Ross C 51. 97 So. Sammy - 158 Science Club; Oratorio SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB SOC-PSY-ETY Soerhcide, Terri - 158 Soc-Psy-Ety Club; Ambassadors; Personal Evangelism; Altar Councellor; Youth Con- ference; Echo Staff Sortland. Ken - 18-i SOPHOMORES Souder. Jack Spear. Stan 48, 76, 158 Trojan Players; Alpha Pi Iota; Science Club; Soc-Psy-Ety; Language Club; March- ing and Symphonic Band; Orchestra; Orator- io; Ambassadors Springer, Elaine 158 Trojan Players; English Club; Music Club; Women ' s Chorus; Oratorio; Band Springer, Mark . -- 158 Track; S.E.A. Springer. Penny 50, 159 Cheerleading Co-Captain; Gamma Delta Beta; S.E.A. ; Wedding Band; Women ' s Chorus; Oratorio Sprunger, Janis .- 184 Sprunger, Judson 176 Sprunger, Meredith Spurgeon, Paul 168 Stanton, Linda 76, 168 Starkweather. Kermit 116, 119. 147 Football- T-Club; SEA.; Social Science Club Starns, Judy 176 Starr, Dick 88, 85, 87, 159, 102 Track; Soc-Psy-Ety; Debate; Oratorio; Deep- er Life Fellowship; Ambassadors; Person- al Evangelism; Youth Conference Steedman, Robert 184 Steel. Pam 66, 184 Steele, Althea 176 Stein. Linda 9.3, 94, 184 Steiner, Richard 55. 179 Stewert, Bob 139, 176 Steyer, Hilda 42, 43, 97 Stickler, Janie 76, 176 Storms, Audrey 176 Stout, David 159 Stout, Joanne 18-1 Strahm, Sonja 184 STUDENT ACADEMIC AFFAIRS COIMMITTEE STUDENT COUNCIL STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Strong. Richard 134, 184 Stucky, Marilyn 184 Sullivan, Dave 128, 116, 176, 140 Swaback, Judy 65, 94, 184 Swanson, Esther 67, 168 Sweet, Mary Lu 74 Tabor, Steven 185 Tannehill, Jayne 185 Tapernaux.Ruth . 87. 176 Taylor, Ken 185 Taylor, Linda Lu 133, 95, 185 Taylor, Melissa 176 Taylor, Paul 93, 95, 134, 176 Taylor, Vernon 176 T-CLUB Templin, Joan 179, 185 TENNIS Terdal, Ed 150 Terhune, Jeannine 65, 185 Terman, Arlene 159 Terman, Richard 38, 39, 95 Terry, Pat 88, 66, 97, 169 Thayer, Rachel 96, 169 Thiery, Eileen 185 Theiry, Pat 159 Orientation Leader; Student Council So- cial Chairman; N.S.A. Taylor Rep.; Jr. Sr. Banquet Chairman; Gamma Delta Beta; Youth Conference Art Chairman Thomas, Loretta . 76, 159 Band; Ambassadors; Deeper Life Fellowship Thompson, Becky 187 Thompson, George 185 Thompson, Laron 65, 177 Thompson, Stan . 93, 95, 96, 169 Thompson. W. Ralph 44, 45, 87, 97 Thomson, David 185 Thorne, Ranee 177 Tigar. Ina 159 Tillman. Lois 187 Townsend. Schuvler 185 TROJANES Troyer. Linda Lou . 185 Truex ' , Sue 177 Tschetter, Patsy 100, 104, 106, 159 S.E.A.; Gamma Delta Beta, Chaplain; Homecoming Queen Tucker, Bob 177 Tucker, Janet 65, 169 Turner, Carolyn . 185 Twiest, Cheryl 169 Tyler, Kathy Tysen, Calvin 160 Baseball Manager; Football Manager; " T " Club; Young Republicans; Choir; Chamber Singers; Oratorio; Youth Conference Altar Counsellor; F.E.; Ambassadors; Deeper Life Fellowship Uhrich, Larry 38, 87. 158. 160 Uhrich, Bob 135, 185 Ulmer. Peggy 133. 100, 160 Trojanes; Women ' s Recreation Association, W.R.A. Publicity Chairman; Art Club; Band; Ambassadors; Personal Evangelism; Dorm Counsellor; Dorm Treasurer; Youth Conference Publicity Co-Chairman; Orien- tation Leader; Student Council Social Com- mittee; S.E.A. Underwood, Richard .... 136, 137, 130, 179, 185 Utiey, Judy 185 Valberg, Julius I 55 Valberg, Pete 38, 58, 95, 169 Valentine, David 160 Alpha Pi Iota; Trojan Players; Track; Sci- ence Club; Chorale; Oratorio; Men ' s Cho- rus VanDani, Ron 160 Vandermeulen. Gordon 95, 116. 117 Vandlen, Carolyn 185 VanDoren, Marcia 160 VanK-uiken, Carol 160 S.E.A.; Gospel Team; Ambassadors Vansickle, Danielle 66, 185. 186 VanSise, Kenneth 46, 47 Vanvalkenburg, Dalton A 47, 96 Van Vessem, Jack 88, 102, 163, 169 Van Winkle, Freda Verdell, Nancy 93, 94, 106, 177 Verrill. Sally 106, 110. 160 SEA,; Gamma Delta Beta. Vice-Pres.; Homecoming Court Vesa, Carol ' 65, 160 S.E.A.; Oratorio; Ilium Index Editor; Gam- ma Delta Beta Vining Marianna 185 Viol, Virgina 38, 185 Vogelsang, Elmer 116, 118, 169 VonDcttc. Karen 185 Wagner, Nancy 177 Walker, Dave Walker, Diane 151, 160 S.E.A.; Chorale; Taylor Singers; Oratorio; Trojan Players; Gamma Delta Beta Walker, Jane Walker, Ken 116, 177 Walker, Ruth Ann 169 Walhoff, Richard 136, 137, 185 Walthour, Fred . 177 Wamsley, Paul 136, 130, 185, 138, 137 Warden, Ginny 56, 58, 87, 144, 161 Trojan Players, Treasurer; Youth Confer- ence Altar Counsellor; Discussion Group Leader; Ambassador Librarian; Personal Evangelism; Deeper Life Fellowship; Hon- or Board; Ilium Staff; Sunday Evening Serv- ice Committee Warner, Paul 116, 118, 140 Warnock, How ard 130, 177 Warren, Judy 161 S.E.A. ' Wea ' er, Fred Weber. Harriet 110, 169 Weed, Lois 61, 97, 96 Weedon, Dianne 90, 185 Weeks, Larry 185 Weir, Reid . 177 Weiss, Fran 66, 185 Welch, lohn 185 Wells, Jean 185 Wells, Mary - 169 Wert, Larry 177 Weston, Bill 136, 138 Whalen, Wanda 88, 90, 58, 100, 169 Whisler, Louis 103 White, Marigail Whiteman, Barbara 106. 185 Whiteman, Karen 95, 161 S.E.A,; Gamma Delta Beta; Trojan Players Whiteman, Wendell - 169 Whittendale, Thomas 131, 134, 185 Whittern, Charies - 185 Whittle, Diane - 177 Widener, Craig Widick, Mary Lynn 38, 177, 64, 65 Wiley, John 136, 138, 169 Wilkinson, Rachel 54, 185 Williams, Ruth ann .... 88, 38, 58, 93, 95, 169 Williamson, Carolyn 169 Williamson, George Willis, Elaine - 185 Wills, Barbara - 29, 185 Willson. Charles 136, 138, 185 Wilson, Charles 136, 138, 185 Wimnier, Sarah 161 Wines, Lela Winship, Karen 177 Winter, Mary Ann 133, 185 Winterholter, Larry . . 136, 126, 125, 169. 138, 137 Winzenz, Dave --- 177 Witte. Larrj- - 136, 185 Wolfe, Robert - 41 Wolff, Faye 177 Wolgemuth, Ruth - - 88, 161 S.E.A.; Ambassadors; Youth Conference Discussion Leader; Music Co-Chrm.; Gamma Delta Beta Wolgemuth, Sam -... 32, 177 Wonderiy, Sandy 101, 185 Wood, Doug 116, 161 Football Wood, leannette - 185 Wood, Jean 185 Wood, Vida G. 39 Woodruff, Ted Band; Orchestra Woodruff, Jimmy -...-. 134, 185 Woods, Dick 136, 137, 138 Woods, Janet Lea .- 185 Woods, lim 90, 38, 116, 170, 177 Wyatt, iiarbara 185 Yarian, Darlene 177 Yonkers, Ton 166 Young, Jack Young, James 56, 57 Young, June Young, Loretta - 133, 86, 161, 56 Trojanes; Faculty-Student Athletic Com.; Trojan Players, Trojan PLiyers ' Chaplain; Banquet Chairman; Music Club; Women ' s Recreational Assoc, Chaplain; S.E.A.; P.E. Major ' s Club; Chorale; Women ' s Chorus; Band; Oratorio; Methodist Student Move- ment; Youth Conference Discussion Leader; Band Librarian Zerbe, Ron 88, 87, 161, 103 Oratorio; Youth Conference Prayer Leader; Personal Evangelism; Ambassadors 198 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY " The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made " Photo by WESLEY PUSEY


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1966

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.