Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1970 volume:
1970 Ilium Taylor University Upland, Indiana Table of Contents Student Life 2 People 52 Sports 124 Organizations 156 Achertising 196 Index 208 Closing 212 The Essence of Taylor Only a series of " nows, " ... a succession of " present moments " : moments of frustration, moments of exuberance, pensive moments, painful moments, moments to share and moments to face alone . . . but moments whose cumulative effect is the difference between the person I now am and the person I was a ye ir ago . . . moments which fuse to become the essence of Taylor for me. . . . awakening moments when I become aware that truth is not a substance which a professor can pour into me, but rather a consciousness which hes within me; invaluable moments when I really learn — when I internalize or synthesize, relate or develop previously accepted concepts into new understandings; moments which are as likely to occur in the solitude of my room or in the laboratory of practical experience as in the formal classroom. r f r r ™ " " " ' " ■ ■ ' ■- L._ jm . . . spontaneous moments when the unlimited individuahty of people becomes a tre;isuied and stimulating awareness; " happening " moments of accidental togetherness when I see you in a new light; honest moments when you and I are free to be silent or gay or talkative or glad; shared moments when I impulsively reveal a new facet of me and am shown in return one of you. . . . memorable moments, anxiously anticipated, planned long in advance; important moments for which I want to be my best self: a serene, confident, poised me, ready to enjoy the exciting " now " ; infrequent moments, mentally rehearsed many times, for which I still am never quite ready enough; unusual moments when " now " is special enough to be always remembered. Homecoming Queen, Miss Leanne Capelli . . . explosive moments when I burst involuntarily into a physical expression of the seething intensity inside; refreshing moments when the steady, rhythmic pulse of pounding blood clears a stuffy mind; endless moments of tedious discipline and grueling punishment which make possible those rarer triumphant moments of controlled power, endurance, and skill. . . . reflective moments when I can stand qnietly and look around me; moments when I can appreciate the campus world that brings us from our varied backgrounds and traditions and offers us a vantage point from which to view each other; proud moments when I assess the structural and personal change and growth o f this world; moments when I am glad to identify with the traditions around me. r frr . . . restless, groping moments when the " whys " loom larger than the " becauses " when a long-sought answer shatters at a touch into a thousand new questions; when the tantalizing certainty that " wholeness " exists — that I almost touched it yesterday and was even closer the day before — drives me relentlessly in the quest of it . . . for myself alone, for you and me together, for all of us collectively. a . . . tranquil moments; moments of serene confidence inundated by the knowledge that " wholeness " is achieved in unity with one ' s surroundings, in the fullness of one ' s task, in sensitivity toward one ' s fellow men, in fellowship with one ' s Maker; moments when I become part of the answer because I, too, am created in His image. Carole Nussbaum accepts her key to the future. Graduation adds to the happiness of the Bob Midwood family. Seniors take their last trek to Maytag Gymnasium. 9| U. ' ' ;. , ' -rV tM H U iM J R A M fl t. T ' " — .■ j " V ' ■ ' - - 0 , - o. With the change of a tassel, seniors become graduates. Lester C. Gerig, President of the Board, accepts his honorary doctorate degree. Taylor bestows an honorary doctorate degree on Rev. Donald Barnes. Taylor ' s 1969 Commencement exercises were conduct- ed on Sunday, June 1. Two honorary doctorate degrees were awarded to Rev. Donald Barnes and Lester C. Gerig respectively. The morning Baccalaureate speaker was Dr. Harold J. Ockenga and the Commencement valedictory address was given by Devee Boyd. As the recessional began and the new graduates marched out, a world of opportunities opened to them. Graduate school, elementary and secondary school teaching, mili- tary service, nursing and pre-med school, business voca- tions, seminary, and marriage await Taylor graduates. One goal is met, others lie ahead Dr. Harold J. Ockenga, President of Gordon College and Divinity School, adds eminence to the Baccalaureate service. Summer activities involved Taylor students not only in summer school on campus but in off-campus experi- ences as well. Some students spent a month at Au Sable Trails in Northern Michigan studying biology and related subjects. Another activity took many able-bodied young men on one of the two Wandering Wheels bicycle trips led by Bob Davenport. Other Taylor men and women devoted the summer to Taylor ' s World Outreach program. TWO provided the opportunities of traveling to foreign countries to work with mission boards as well as staying in this country to work in camps and inner-city ghettos. While these students were participating in Taylor- sponsored programs, others were representing Taylor in their various summer employments. Whatever the activity,, students found that they could profit spiritually as well as scholastically and physically. Bob Davenport, Director of Church and Community Relations, assists his Wandering Wheelers in tuning up their bicycles. Summer activities prove profitable Diane Miller collects the Biology specimens that Dan Donigan and George Carpenter dredge from the pond at Au Sable Trails. 20 Between summer school classes, Nancy Martin helps defray college expenses by summer employment in the Taylor library. TWO extends its outreach as Paula Young spends her summer in Bolivia. Wading in the lake allows a Taylor coed to relax after a muggy day of classes in summer school. Mother and daughter transport a little bit of home to college. New students find Taylor complex After a busy afternoon, even dad finds college life strenuous. Placement tests keep freshmen mentally alert. Counsellors and professors unite to prepare for new students. New Student Week provided freshmen and transfers an opportunity to become oriented to Taylor before the regular class schedule commenced. A myriad of activities filled every free moment. Convocations, innumerable tests, music auditions, student mixers, singspirations, and hall meetings all crowded into that first important week. Strange faces and names soon became familiar at a Hawaiian luau and Talent Show. The Christian concert presented by the " Spokesmen " gave everyone a chance to organize and direct this year ' s goals in the right direction before beginning the rigorous schedule of classes and freshmen initiation. Jo Neuroth explains some of the complexities of dorm life. " Parting is such sweet sorrow. " OfiF campus and on campus at the same time? It some- times seems that way to students who Hve in the apart- ments. To single students, apartment life provides greater independence and a greater walking distance to classes. It means trudging to the R.A. for a sweeper, paying a telephone bill, and having members of the opposite sex live next door. To married students, apartment life means living in privacy and sharing the common duties of cook- ing, dishwashing, and cleaning. It also includes learning to balance the household budget on a college student ' s salary. Carol now plays the dual role of housewife and student. Apartment life Who says domestic life is drudgery? creates an experimental experience Joe and Carol Romine begin their daily walk to campus Four hands are better than two. Dan Gosnell dresses for a long trudge to breakfast in the campus cafeteria. The dorm becomes home for many The Residence Hall becomes a home away from home when students move in each September to live for nine months. Each day begins with the echo of footsteps do wn the halls and the muffled voices of students not quite awake. The welcome surprises of a certain letter in the mail or an " A " on the Biology test are shared with em- pathetic friends. As each hall experiences new en- gagements, birthday parties, and prayer meetings a unit- ed bond of friendship is formed. Chuck Ridley, Wengatz RA, announces the weekend flicks over the dorm intercom. Catching up on the latest news from home gives Mike Goble a chance to relax between classes. The Student Center serves as a study lounge for Dave Reeves and Julie Bellows. Leah Powers views campus from a lofty perch on MCW ' s fire es- cape. Larry Powell takes a study break to discover the more intricate things of hfe. M k4i f l Wanda Livingston and Rodge Andrews enjoy the homey at- mosphere of East Hall lounge. MCW coeds swoon to the discord of a serenade. After losing her key, Beth Dresselhaus turns to RA, Dee Miller, for assistance. Evening activities in the Residence Hall range from quiet periods of study to all night shoot sessions. Popcorn parties, record sessions, phone calls, and serenades help to break the monotony of studying. When the din of voices increases to a loud roar, the hall counselor some- times finds disciplinary action necessary. By one or two in the morning a pervading silence finally settles over the hall as students fall asleep whispering miscellaneous facts for tests the following day. Night life interrupts daily routine Ron Carrothers keeps the " hot -line " open to MCW. chosen to reign over the weekend festivities were Front Row: Julie Ringenberg, Princess Cherie Erickson, Lonnie Taylor, Muffie Saunders; Back Row: Queen Leanne Capelli, Sandy Hamilton, Joy Sprunger, Princess Ruth Ann Shields. Homecoming is meaningful motion " te g g s kyam ' i ' ' mmmUr The car formation of Taylor ' s band exhibits " Motion With Meaning. " Quarterback Dave Tic Exhausted efforts lack " Motion With Meaning. ' Taylor ' s 1969 Homecoming festivities began with the coronation of Queen Leanne Capelli. The " Motion With Meaning " theme was emphasized in class floats, in the band presentation, and in hall decorations. The alumni and parents thronged to the football field to watch the game end in victory for Taylor ' s Trojans. Climaxing the action-filled day was the evening flashback presentation of 1968-69 memories emceed by Linda Kukuk and Bill Dickson. The program was concluded with a secular con- cert given by the " Sands of Time. " The " Sands of Time " soften the atmosphere with their evening con- cert. a pass to his receiver. Presented by the Speech Department and the Trojan Players, Brandon Thomas ' comedy Charley ' s Aunt pro- vided several evenings of refreshing entertainment in the fall. The intertwined plot and slapstick humor unraveled as Jack and Charley, college roommates, invited their girls, Kitty and Amy, to a luncheon on the condition that Charley ' s aunt would be present to act as chaperone. Their frustations mounted when they received the aunt ' s telegram announcing the delayed arrival. In desperation they placed the responsibility on their unwilling friend, Babberley, who was forced to impersonate the aunt. Through his wild escapades and ridiculous antics, the play was brought to a roaring climax. Directed by Mrs. Gladys Greathouse and her assist- ants. Donna Day and Al Holmberg, Charley ' s Aunt presented the frivolous college life of the good old days in the midst of today ' s more turbulent campuses. Lord Fancourt Babberley? Charley ' s Aunt? Prof. Allen Goetcheus deceives a few and humors many. Charley ' s Auni Ela (Barb Thompson) ., and Donna Lucia (Gail Darling) r., ques- tion the identity of Charley ' s aunt from Brazil — " where the nuts come from. " Charley Wykeham (Mark Austin) expresses his frustations to companion Jack Chesney (Bill Dickson). A three-ring circus of comic confusion results in Charley ' s Aunt. promenades into Taylor ' s spotlight Brasset (Jim Costing) gives the audience new insight on Jack and Charley ' s confusing predicament Jerry (Tom Chasm) ends his frustrated hfe in the distorted world of " The Zoo Story. " - The rehgious drama, " The Crown of Life, " presents T 11 :| ■ ■ . %m 1 ■ 1 V Gus (Dennis Franzen) receives the fatal shot from his doublecrossing partner Ben (Greg Watson) in " The Dumb Waiter. " current forms of church hturgy and theology. Theater 25 added a new dimension to Taylor ' s drama department as the second-story classroom in the Speech and Drama Building was converted into an experimental theater. The students in the play-directing class had the opportunity to direct ten one-act plays of their own choice and to present them in Theater 25. The playbill included the children ' s play, " Puss In Boots " ; the musical fairy ta le production of " The Frog Prince " ; the more serious " Riders To the Sea " ; and the absurd one-act, " The Dumb Waiter, " among others. Student directors experimented with theater-in-the- round and with stages of different levels. They also had the opportunity for innovations in costuming, make-up, hghting, and props. Not only were more students able to actively participate in drama, but the Taylor community also benefited culturally from the greater number and variety of productions. Theater 25 affords dramatic expression The " Puss In Boots " cast included, I. to r., Mark Wilson, Debi Carnifix, Angie Lashlee, Steve Corey, Jack Hinkle, and Liz Koppin. The 1969 annual Trustee-Faculty-Student Conference explored the topic " Campus Governance at Taylor University. " Interaction of ideas toward workable policies was the main purpose of the four-day conference. Chapel convocations, presided over by Ray Maddox, directed the train of ideas around the theme. Work ses- sions and search labs broadened the spectrum of opinions as well as did the interaction panel with the Steering Committee. Informal receptions allowed for a much freer exchange of thoughts and views between trustees, ad- ministration, faculty, and students. Students and faculty discuss ccimpus governance at TU. Trustee day stresses governance Informal chats in Campbell lounge allow students to express their views. A confused parent listens interestedly as Miss Biaden orients her to the day ' s activities. The MCW " super six " add color and enthusiasm to the Taylor " bug race. " A myriad of events fills Parent ' s Day A myriad of activities crowded the 1969 Parent ' s Day agenda for Taylor families and friends. Tom ' s were con- ducted for parents through the academic buildings and residence halls. A Volkswagon " bug race " was held be- tween Sammy Morris and Swallow Robin. The tradi- tional football game played in the afternoon was followed by a full evening of entertainment. Parents and students chose between two one-act plays and a concert presented by the Community Orchestra and the Taylor Chorale. The Taylor Art Guild in the Student Union attracts the attention of parents after registration. Dr. Bruce W. Dunn, speaker for the fall Spiritual Emphasis Week, chats the Grace Presbyterian Church in Peoria, Illinois. Taylor students and faculty begin a spiritual emphasis chapel with a hymn. Dr. Myron Augsburger, president of Eastern Mennonite College, leads a spring spiritual emphasis meeting. candidly with Dave Eppeheimer in the shacks. Dr. Dunn is the pastor of Dr. Myron Augsburger exchanges welcomes with Taylor students after his first message, on Sunday evening. Meetings urge spirit-filled living Held in both the fall and spring, Spiritual Emphasis Week seeks to invigorate and inspire both students and faculty in their Christian lives. Week-long chapel pro- grams and evening services are devoted to the messages of the Spiritual Emphasis Week speaker. The fall speaker, Dr. Bruce W. Dunn, kept a busy schedule of counseling sessions with individuals and resi- dence hall groups as well as regular speaking obhgations. Dr. Myron Augsburger, the spring speaker, incorporated into the spiritual emphasis activities periods of dialogue with interested students. As invitations were given, many members of the Taylor community went forward to ex- perience the abundant and spirit-filled life found in Christ. Gary Sinclair plays an accordion solo for the fall Spiritual Em- phasis Week Sunday evening service. Inter -Varsity members work intensely to complete the stage backdrop for the first Missionary Conference meeting. Fall conference emphasizes missions Sponsored by Inter- Varsity Missions Fellowship, the 1969 Missionary Conference emphasized the question of not " will " we be missionaries but rather " where. " Through the theme of " Give Me This Mountain " Dr. Her- bert E. Anderson and Dr. Paul E. Little challenged the Taylor community to claim the victory that God has given us over earthly obstacles. During the three-day conference, mission representatives were available to share their insights and experiences with students. Private conferences and discussions with the two speakers were also held with interested students. A singspiration and sharing time climaxed the spirit-filled conference. Dr. Herbert E. Anderson, general director of the Conservative Baptist Missionary Society, stresses personal involvement in mission work. Dr. Paul E. Little, a professor at Trinity Seminary, reiterates the im- Students introduce the mission conference theme song, " Give Me portance of missions at home as well as overseas. Men To Match My Mountains. " Interested students examine the opportunities for mission work. The final Taylor Bowl Quiz match is held as a chapel program prior to the selection of the team for the GE College Bowl scheduled for May 10, 1970. Youth Conference chairmen, Diane Mandt and Bill Salsbery, ex- plain the conference theme, " Peace Through Revolution, " during the introductory chapel. Chapels and 1 m J y iM! !L,U-»A_.,, t Dr. Sherwood Wirt, editor of Decision Magazine, lunches with students after his chapel address. Dr. James Ingles, teacher, writer, and lecturer, speaks at the Fine Arts Convocation. Chapels and convocations covered a diverse scope of interests as speakers from many backgrounds and fields took the chapel podium. Guest speakers included minis- ters such as Rev. William Drury and Rev. J. C. Wilbam, missionaries such as Dr. E. Stanley Jones and Norm Cook, space scientist John Kastelein, philosopher Dr. R. Duane Thompson, and journalist Dr. Sherwood Wirt. Chapel exchange programs were initiated with Marion College and Wheaton College. Chapels presented by Taylor students included the Wandering Wheels, the Challengers, and the YFC staff. Faculty members also presented chapel lectures throughout the year. The stu- dent body and faculty experienced both spiritual and intellectual growth through the varied chapel programs. convocations stimulate interests Bobby Richardson, former second baseman of the New York Yankees, chats with students after his chapel message. Dr. Hermanson directs Bach ' s Christmas Oratorio with Judith Coen, Charles Sims, and Paula Liscio as guest soloists. Sunday Services bless Taylor community The Taylor community gathers together every Sunday evening for a time of fellowship and spiritual blessing. Pastor Pascoe regularly ministers with a monthly series of messages, while James Danhof, Music Director, takes charge of special music and hymn-leading. Regular ser- vices are occasionally interrupted by special programs of religious emphasis. One of the special programs during the year was the production of Menotti ' s operetta, Amahl and the Night Visitors, by the Music and Drama Departments. Another was the performance of Bach ' s Christmas Oratorio by Taylor ' s Oratorio and the Community Orchestra. Both performances produced not only a musical experience but a spiritual one as well. An usher helps to reheve incoming Sunday evening congestion. Mother ( Ruth Ann Justice ) bids good-bye to Amahl ( Jani Stoops ) as he prepares to journey with the kings. Barbara Fesmire plays a flute solo, providing the special music during a Sunday evening service. Peasants Steve Corey, Judy Defraites, and Jim Clark dance before awe-struck shepherds in Amahl and the Night Visitors. Nancy Frye and Bob Gnade enjoy the southern hospital- ity of waitress Joy Wolgast at " Tara. " The garden patio opens into the candlelit dining room of the Sweetheart Banquet. Formal banquets accent social life The casual atmosphere of the cafeteria was trans- formed into twinkling candlelight and romantic music for the Christmas and Sweetheart Banquets. The SUB- sponsored yuletide banquet glittered around the theme of " The Candles of the Evergreens. " Guests were ush- ered into a wintry forest scene decorated in snow-flocked trees with a center stage-in-the-round. Composer John Denver entertained for the evening. The theme " Tara, " taken from the movie, " Gone With the Wind, " was the setting of the February Sweetheart Banquet sponsored by the Gamma Delta Chapters. Cou- ples dined in a southern plantation surrounding as they enjoyed music by the Sands of Time. John Denver, previously a member of the Chad Mitchell Trio, performs for the Christmas Banquet. Dave Pyle, Burr Shilling, and Pete Carlson perform their last con- cert as the Sands of Time for the Sweetheart Banquet. Miss Beverly Good reigns as the 1970 Gamma Delta Beta Sweet- heart Queen. Jim Small and Cheryl Thompson enjoy the yuletide spirit of the Christmas Banquet. ident Union Announces Plans Colorado Trip This Spring ngers To Appear Concert Tonight ludes meals. Iranspor lodging and all aclivilj oncd with the exception (■ who are interested in t ' ctnnot presently finar see Dave Klopi rrangcmtnt. S j are ' o, ' 4 ' at ' " ' l y ys ' ■«e. •V. ' • Mlsfhla.ul Sin: ' ' . Germany, and at Fort , ble College in Indiana, y . ° tjj Klaus will be involved o « tf " « «. Billy Graham TV Cru- - e Pa " ' ' Ae, T ' " rmanv, He will conduct P uo . ' ei- . -i|V ' -tl rtiO rmany, He will conduct U ■plO ' ' » IJ. • ' ' nsO« n • Choir and, along with t ■ , t e - « T- • = V»i7mann will he SUB Now Offers seem lag Horseback Ridin The Student Union Board has • ' nd horseback riding, a new for recreation. Three nny. Trixic, and ailable for others. These arc: 1) Do not on campus or cross coi course. 2) Do not run horses or overwork them. 3) Be ca when riding on the roads rounding the campus. Tentative plans have been i 1 to 4 niUe trail on Mississinewa B ■ - ' ced land Echo publicity announces SUB activities. Renaissance, a world touring company of college musicians, give a variety- Titus and Ross, folk-rock singers from Marion College, presented a pop concert in Hector ' s Hut. Hogram of pop, folk, and rock classics. The nationally popular Vogues appeared in concert on March 6. SUB sponsors numerous activities The Student Union Board, better known as SUB, scheduled a detailed list of activities and entertainment with the goal of rounding out the Taylor personality. Supported mainly by student funds, SUB sought to serve the student body by presenting musical groups, movies, and recreational activities. This year several of the musical groups SUB sponsored included the Spokesmen, the Renaissance, the Deutch- land Singers from Germany, Titus and Ross, and the well-known recording artists, the Vogues. Also this year, horseback riding was added to the SUB recreational facilities. Weekend ski trips and a spring break Colorado trip were also SUB-sponsored and helped to complete the social function of the Student Union Board. SUB director Mr. Dave Klopfenstein, Scott Shively, and an Upland teen-ager survey the new SUB-sponsored Upland coffeehouse. The 1969-70 Artist Series broadened Taylor ' s cultural perspective throughout its presentation of musical ar- tists, art shows, and dramatic productions. Through the varied repertoire of different artists, faculty and students alike learned to better appreciate the finest in classical and jazz music. Art shows by students and private paint- ers developed new tastes for pictorial art while literary interest in Shakespeare was expanded by the Indiana Theater Company ' s production of " Twelfth Night. " The catalog of musical artists presented in the Artist Series featured many eminent performers. A woodwind quintet from Ball State University and a jazz ensemble from Indiana University presented classical and contem- porary music in separate concerts. Vocalists Robert Hale and Dean Wilder performed together in chapel and in an evening concert. The Series also presented the Mozart pianist and organist, Thomas Richner. The highlight of the Series came in December when Van CHbum appeared in concert before a capacity audience. Van Clibum is interviewed by Jack Crabtree for the Echo at his receptioi Van Cliburn highlights Artist Series Jan Jeffrey and Nancy McKechnie critically view a water color painting displayed as part of the student art show. Van Clibum, world-acclaimed concert pianist, plays with virtuoso finesse. in President Rediger ' s home. The Taylor Chorale performs before the Parent ' s Day audience. The Indiana Theatre Company, comprised of graduate lU students, enacts a scene from its presentation of Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night. " ; ! Q: m mm People . . . noted and influential campus citizens whom we hold in great respect and some awe; Familiar and recognized campus employees whom we sometimes fail to acknowledge and appreciate; trusted campus friends and cohorts with whom we share our daily triumphs, failures, and great and small experiences; respected and learned campus personalities whom we admit affect us in powerful and subtle ways; versatile and admired citizens of the campus world who have part in any world. TAYLOR TRUSTEES— Front Row: Elmer G. Seagly, Dr. Gerald A. Foster, John McDougal, Maurice W. Cobum, Dr. Carl W. Hassel, Ella Mae Berdahl, John R. Maddox, Dr. Jesse W. Fox, Henry C. Ruegg. Bach Row: Howard M. Skinner, Dr. Wilson D. Paul, Dr. Richard W. Halfast, Dr. J. Paul Gentile, Dr. Walter C. Randall, Dr. L. Marshall Welch Milton V. Shubert, Jr., Dr. Lester C. Gerig, President; Dr. Milo A. Rediger, President of the University; Clarence H. Vains, D. L. Hafifaer. Trustees aim for interaction The members of the Board of Trustees, headed by Dr. Lester C. Gerig, come from varied fields of business. This gives Taylor ' s policy-making body a broad knovi ledge with which to assist in making decisions. The Trustees are interested not only in the policies of the university, but also in the feelings of the students towards these policies. During October, representatives of the board met with students and faculty members to design a code of authority that is acceptable and worka- ble to all involved. Representatives from many areas of the school participated in these sessions on campus governance and found them beneficial. 5 President Rediger converses with one of the trustees before the Trustee-Faculty-Student Conference in October. Committees of the Board of Trustees EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Lester C. Gerig, President President, Mutual Security Life Insurance Company; Fort Wayne, Indiana Elmer G. Seagly, Vice President Hardware Merchant; Kendallville, Indiana Milton V. Schubert, Jr., Secretary Vice President General Man- ager, LML Engineering Manu- facturing Corporation; Columbia City, Indiana Henry C. Ruegg, Treasurer Senior Trust Officer, The Ohio National Bank of Columbus; Galloway, Ohio Merle N. Rocke, Endowment Treasurer Senior Vice President, Mutual Security Life Insurance Company; Fort Wayne, Indiana Carl W. Hassel, Chairman of Educa- tional Policies and Student Life Committee Deputy Superintendent of Schools, Board of Education of Prince George ' s County; Hyatts- ville, Maryland John R. Maddox, Chairman of Development Committee President, Rural Loan Savings Association; President, Three " J " Radio Corporation; President, Town Finance Company, Inc.; President of the Bank of Montpelier; Hartford City, In- diana EDUCATIONAL POLICIES AND STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE Carl W. Hassel, Chairman Ella Mae Berdahl Adviser, Family Service Program Operating Loan Division U.S. Dept. of Agriculture; Washington, D.C. G. Harlowe Evans Professor of Chemistry; Illinois State University; Bloomington, Illinois Gerald A. Foster Minister, Union United Methodist Church; Wilmington, Delaware Richard W.Halfast Medical Doctor; Kokomo, Indiana Wilson B. Paul Director of the Lecture-Concert Series, Michigan State University; East Lansing, Michigan L. Marshall Welch Vice President of Petro-Tex Chemical Corporation; Seabrook, Texas FINANCE COMMITTEE Henry C. Ruegg, Chairman Maurice W. Coburn Attorney; Chicago, Illinois Lester C. Gerig D. L. Haffher President, Haffher ' s 5c to $1 Stores, Inc.; Garrett, Indiana Gerald H. Jones United Methodist Minister; Con- ference Director North Indiana Conference; Fort Wayne, Indiana John McDougall General Manager, General Parts Division, Ford Motor Company; Birmingham, Michigan Merle N. Rocke Milton V. Schubert, Jr. Elmer G. Seagly Clarence H. Varus Hardware Merchant; Middlebury, Indiana DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE John R. Maddox, Chairman J. Paul Gentile Medical Doctor; Grabill, Indiana Willard L. Ketner Director of Industrial Relations, Food Products Division Union Carbide Corporation; Wheaton, Illinois Walter C. Randall Chairman of the Department of Physiology, Stritch School of Medicine, Loyola University; Park Ridge, Illinois Charles W. Shilling Director, Biological Sciences Communication Project The George Washington University; Arlington, Virginia Howard M. Skinner President, Maranatha Bible and Missionary Conference, Inc.; Muskegon, Michigan CarlJ. Suedhoff Chairman of Board and Treasurer, Inland Chemical Corporation; Fort Wayne, Indiana HONORARY DEGREES Wilson B. Paul, Chairman Maurice W. Coburn Richard W. Halfast NOMINATING COMMITTEE Milton V. Schubert, Jr., Chairman G. Harlowe Evans Richard W. Halfast Officers of the Board Note: Lester C. Gerig, President of the Board and Milo A. Rediger, President of the University, are ex- officio members of all committees. HONORARY TRUSTEES Dr. Theodore W. Engstrom Dr. Jesse W. Fox Rev. Herbert M. Frazer Dr. M. C. Patterson Dr. John C. Wengatz Mr. Linton A. Wood Dr. Milo A. Rediger, President of the University President initiates new organization President Rediger is the oflFicial representative of Taylor University in both professional and personal con- tacts, on and off campus. He spends as much time as pos- sible with students and faculty members, and a maximum amount of time with the four administrative-area vice presidents who report directly to his ofRce. This is his " modus operandi " for the implementation of the team leadership concept, including significant student and faculty representation. This year, for the first time, the Administration is divid- ed into four areas, headed by four vice presidents. Each of these persons reports directly to the President ' s office. Assistant to the President, Mr. Thomas G. Beers, is beneficial in lightening the President ' s load and in taking over in his absence. President and Mrs. Milo A. Rediger entertain a growing number of Taylor alumni and friends at their " house among the trees. " Mrs. Mattie Sellers, Secretary to the President Miss Lillian Paltza, Secretary Mr. Thomas Beers, Assistant to the President The sun rises over the library and administration building. Dr. Gordon Zimmerman, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean Linking academics and the students Mrs. Freda Heath, Secretary Mr. Stanley Banker, Registrar Miss Debbie Pitser, Secretary; Miss Naomi Moore, Recorder: Mrs. TP Lavonna Shockey, Secretary I " h Miss Debbie Pitser, Secretary; Miss Naomi Moore, Recorder; Mrs. Lavonna Shockey, Secretary Mr. Ronald Keller, Director of Admissions The Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean is Dr. Gordon Zimmerman. Working with him in this area are the Registrar, Director of Admissions, and Admis- sions Counselors. The primary function of this office is to retain the kind of faculty and student body who can and do relate to each other within the framework of Taylor ' s committment to Christian higher education. The Dean states that this year, for the first time. Senior Capstone is an academic requirement for all graduating students. Juniors are encouraged to participate in ofiF- campus projects in order to earn Practicum credits and experience in their major fields. All students, at least once during their studies here, find the members of this department open for counseling and encouragement. Miss Michele White and Mr. Russell Clark, Admissions Counselors Miss Ruth Ann Pulley and Mrs. Lau ra Connor, Secretaries Miss Ruth Ann Pulley and Mrs. Laura Connor, Secretaries Mr. William Davis, Vice President for Business Affairs Continuous job meets continuous needs Mrs. Ruth Crawford, Secretary Mr. Robert Stewart, Student Financial Aid Counselor I Mr. Charles Newman, Director of Service Operations Front Row: Mrs. June Martin, Cashier; Miss Virginia CHne, Chief Accountant; Mrs. Dorthy Buchstaber, Student Accountant; Back Row: Mrs. Doris Buress, Contributions Secretary; Mrs. Betty Mur- ray, Secretary; Mrs. Luetta House, Secretary. The primary function of the Business Affairs Depart- ment, headed by William H. Davis, is to support the educational process. Dimensionally these responsibilities extend from the classroom and residence hall to all comers of Taylor ' s 160-acre campus and range from daily duties of housekeeping and maintenance to long-range financial planning. While the Business Affairs area is primarily concerned about the physical needs of the student body, it also emphasizes individualized personal involvement of each member of the staff as he seeks to be sensitive to total student needs. In addition to the service support role, the Business Af- fairs area has a stewardship responsibility for the total assets of the institution. The individuals in the Business Affairs area have responded to a call to Christian service in higher educa- tion. " We consider ourselves privileged to invest our ef- forts and energies in a program which will provide the Christian leadership of tomorrow, " states Mr. Davis. The Development Staff, headed by Samuel L. Del- camp, gives leadership to fund raising. The work is described in general terms as programs in current giving to keep the operational budget in balance; special gifts to make possible major advances, both program and facili- ties; and deferred giving to undergird the future of the University. When added up, they represent a practical approach to a practical solution, which is the effective underwriting of the University, present and future. Taylor University needs a new library, chapel- auditorium, student union, and other facilities. Mr. Del- camp states, " Our work this year in planning and development is to build bridges between these oppor- tunities and the friends who want to see Taylor flourish and who can provide the resources to make it happen. Our work is stimulating, the outlook promising, and the responsibility awesome. " Mr. Samuel Delcamp, Vice President for Development Bridges gap between needs and funds Miss Gladys Shroeder, Assistant in Development Mr. Robert Stoops, Director of Land and Property Resources Mr. Ernest Valutis and Mr. Bemie Tucker, Associate Directors of Development ;r %.yi Mrs. Fern Shawver and Mrs. Alice Shippy, Secretaries Mr. Wilbur Cleveland, University Editor Miss Anna Rose Braden, Associate Director of Student AfiFairs Mr. Charles Griffin, Vice President for Student Af irs Mr. James Mathis, Associate Director of Student AfiFairs Mr. David Klopfenstein, Coordinator of Student Activities; Miss Judy Smith, Secretary Rev. Peter Pascoe, University Pastor Coordinating student activities Mrs. Betty Jackson and Mrs. Jean Stout, Secretaries Each person in the Student Affairs office is charged with the responsibihty of helping individual students to interpret their reasons for being in college and helping students to participate in their education to the degree that it becomes meaningful to them. Their role is not one of the dictator or the autocrat, but individually and collectively it is the role of participant in education. Each student affairs staff member is learning along with the students and finds it a great challenge to be a part of someone else ' s education. The Student Affairs division as- sumes, along with the other university divisions, the responsibility of maintaining an effective Taylor. Its maintenance demands the right change at the right time. It demands a sensitive and flexible but firm interpreta- tion of what Taylor stands for to those who may oppose that stand. It demands a creative foresight that will make Taylor an innovative and productive university in a day and age when traditional ruts on one hand and humanis- tic permissiveness on the other are all too often characteristic of the Christian community. Professor Jackson stimulates a group discussion in his Intercollegiate Debate class. Fine arts departments spark creativity Robert L. Boyd, M.S. Asst. Prof, of Music Ray E. Bullock, M.A. Asst. Prof of Art Judith K. Coen, M.M. Artist in Residence Barbara C. Dickey, M.M. Asst. Prof of Music Corlyle Drake, M.A. Assoc. Prof of Music Patricia Fields, M.A. Music (Part-Time) Allen A. Goetcheus, M.S. Asst. Prof of Speech Gladys M. Greathouse, M.A.Ed. Prof of Speech Head of Speech Dept. Edward H. Hermanson, Ed. D. Assoc. Prof of Music Head of Music Department Luella Hermanson, M.A. Music (Part-Time) Dale M. Jackson, M.A. Asst. Prof of Speech Janet Jenkinson, A.B. Music (Part-Time) Philip K. Kroeker, Ph.D. Assoc. Prof, of Music Klaas G. Kuiper, M.M.Ed. As soc. Prof of Music JackD. Patton, M.A. Assoc. Prof, of Art Head of Art Department Jessie L. Rousselow, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Speech Charles K. Sims, M.M. Assoc. Prof of Music Paul J. Spicuzza, M.M. Asst. Prof, of Music Hilda L. Steyer, M.M. Assoc. Prof, of Music The area of Fine Arts includes the Music, Art, and Speech Departments. During the year significant changes have occurred within each of these departments which provided for added enrichment to the many Taylor students involved in these departments. Within the area of Music, change was the product of additions to the professional staff. The contributions of Mr. Corlyle Drake and visiting artist, Miss Judith Coen, resulted in a stronger Music Department for Taylor. Also, the addition of the new electronic piano laboratory proved of great significance to music students. For the Art Department, the addition of new equip- ment was its most significant change. A new Paragon Kiln for firing ceramics, a new Dickerson Combination Lithographic Press, other new lithographic equipment, and a new power saw and power sander enabled the department to broaden the experiences it could offer art students. Within the Speech and Drama Department, the most important change was the creation of " Theatre 25, " an experimental theatre. This was accomplished by the use of portable staging and the installation of sound and lighting equipment. The theatre offered a great deal of flexibility and was used by the play direction students to stage one act plays and religious dramas. It improved the speech and drama program by increasing the student ' s opportunities for practical experience in acting and directing. It also enlarged the number of plays offered to Taylor audiences for their cultural, spiritual, and intellec- tual enrichment. A new course entitled Introduction to the Theatre was added as a means of allowing students of all departments to get a perspective on theatre arts. Professor Bullock guides a student ' s creative ability in making pot- tery. Jennie E. Andrews, M.A. Prof, of Education Charles D. Bromley, M.S. Asst. Prof, of Education Director of Testing Joe Burnworth, M.A. Asst. Prof of Education Norman L. Carter, M.A. Asst. Prof of Education George S. Haines, Ed.D. Prof of Education Director of Teacher Education Head of Education Department David D. Hess, M.S. Asst. Prof of Education Gerald L. Hodson, M.A. Asst. Prof of Education Director of Educational Media Center Carl W. Rice, M.S. Assoc. Prof of Education M. Jane Vanzant, M.S. Asst. Prof of Education Interterm develops students ' potentials The new children ' s corner in the media center stimulates young- sters ' curiousity. Faculty members of the Education Department felt that the interterm was the most promising innovation of the new Taylor Calendar. The Junior Practicum and Senior Capstone, because of their flexibihty, afforded education majors unlimited opportunities for involve- ment in actual teaching. The department approached the Junior Practicum as a student-initiated learning experience by involving each in a school system in the United States or in a foreign country. The Senior Capstone course in elementary education took on an added innovation this year when the faculty decided that the seniors themselves should be allowed to structure the capstone course. A broad theme was selected and each individual carried it out as he felt it best met his individual needs. The faculty found that after these interterm experiences the students returned to campus more mo- tivated to efficiently use their time and efforts toward becoming capable teachers. Language labs enable students to become more proficient in the languages they are studying. The English Department ' s Junior Practicum trip through the South aimed for an appreciation of its role in literature. Visiting Lincoln, Mark Twain, William Faulkner, and Civil War country, the students centered their reading upon a related author or topic. The English Senior Capstone course traced the theme of " The Rise and Fall of Man " in selected works from each period of English literary history. Also, in tutorial sessions, seniors and staff discussed important works which students had not previously encountered. The Department of Modem Languages provided its majors the opportunity to study abroad in France, Ger- many, or the Dominican Republic during either a sum- mer session or a Junior Year Abroad. Through this experience, the student had an opportunity to apply what he had learned. Faculty members trust that, as a consequence, language study will become a more pur- poseful and academic experience in Taylor ' s curriculum. New opportunities for study abroad Hazel E. Canuth, Ph.D. Prof, of English Head of Enghsh Dept. Charles M. Davis, M.A. Assoc. Prof of English Frances W. Evvbank, Ph.D. Prof of English David L. Fuller, M.A. Asst. Prof of English Carl E. Gongwer, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Spanish Carol M. Hepting, M.A. Instr. of French Cornelius House, M.A. Asst. Prof, of German John B. Jantzen, Ph.D. Assoc. Prof, of French Head of Modern Languages Dept. Evelyn Jenson, M.S. Assoc. Prof, of English Herbert G. Lee, M.A. Prof of English and Literature Kenneth D. Swan, M.A. Asst. Prof, of English Marilyn A. Walker, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Journalism and English Thomas C. Groeneweg, J.D. Asst. Prof, of Business and Economics Roger L. Jenkinson, M.A. Asst. Prof of Geography and History Head of Geography Dept. R. Phihp Loy, M.A. Asst. Prof of Political Science Head of Pohtical Science Dept. William S. McDonald, Ph.D. Asst. Prof of Sociology Robert C. McGinnis, M.S. Asst. Prof of Psychology Dwight L. Mikkelson, Ph.D. Assoc. Prof, of History Head of History Dept. Darvin L. Miller, M.P.S. Asst. Prof of Psychology Acting Head of Psychology Dept. Berford S. Oakley, Jr., M.C.S. Asst. Prof, of Business and Economics Acting Head of Business and Economics Dept. Grace D. Olson, M.A. Prof of History William C. Ringenberg, Ph.D. Asst. Prof, of History Frank H. Roye, Th.D. Prof of Sociology Head of Sociology Dept. Julius J. Valberg, Dr. J.U. Assoc. Prof (Retired- Part-Time) Social Sciences stress involvement Professor Groeneweg prepares his lecture in his office. The Social Science faculty introduced several innova- tive ideas into its various departments. The Psychology Department encouraged its students to gain first-hand experience through a pilot child study program conducted at Taylor ' s Kiddie Kampus and through work in their home states ' psychological-social service agencies during the Junior Practicum. The History Department offered juniors the oppor- tunity to tour the South during interterm, while seniors visited Notre Dame University and points of interest in Chicago. Back on campus, use of an amplified telephone made noted specialists available in the classroom. The Geography Department, by increasing its courses and hours, was able this year to offer social studies students a concentration of study in this area. The Political Science and Business and Economics Departments provided for their junior students to do in- dependent study during the Junior Practicum. Learning by experience was emphasized by the Sociology faculty during interterm. Juniors worked in social agencies, while seniors moved into metropolitan areas to study major problems of the inner city. Dr. Heath relates his knowledge of the ancient Biblical language, Greek. The Philosophy faculty made extensive revisions this year. The revisions allowed for a wider selection of courses, improved courses offered previously, increased the number of hours required for a philosophy major, and added a philosophy of religion major. The Ancient Language faculty also made notable changes. The new course, Guided Research in Hellenistic Language, offered students the chance to develop in- dependent, significant projects in the area of Latin, Hebrew, or Greek. Also, recently acquired up-to-date pictures and cultural artifacts from Israel and Greece, reflecting current projects in studies of language, history, and archaeology gave valuable insights to the students. The Religion faculty, offering concentration of study in Biblical literature. Christian education, or missions, found most change occurring in the Biblical literature course offered as the sophomore interterm. The aim was to get away from the typical Bible study and to offer the students a creative Bible study which emphasized discus- sion and student involvement. Philosophy of rehgion major is added Charles W. Carter, M.A., D.D. Prof, of Philosophy and Religion Head of Philosophy Department William W. Dean, Ph.D. Asst. Prof of Religion Dale Heath, Ph.D. Prof of Ancient Language and History Head of Ancient Language Department Fred H. Luthy, M.A. Assoc. Prof of Religion E. Herbert Nygren, Ph.D. Prof of Philosophy and Religion Charles R. Wilson, Ph.D. Prof of Religion and Philosophy Head of Religion Department Dr. Burden demonstrates the principles of electrical current to his class of five. Natural Science goal: Applied learning Cordon M. Krueger, A.M. Prof, of Chemistry Head of Chemistry Department James K. Lee, Ph.D. Chemistry (Part-Time) Elmer N. Nussbaum, Ph.D. Prof of Physics Head of Physics Department Roger L. O ' Brien, M.S. Instr. of Mathematics Stanley L. Burden, Ph.D. Asst. Prof of Chemistry William A. Ewbank, MA. Asst. Prof, of Mathematics George W. Harrison, M.S. Asst. Prof of Biology Elisabeth Poe, M.A. Prof, of Biology R. Waldo Roth, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Mathematics Director of Computing Center Harold Z. Snyder, Ph.D. Prof, of Biology Head of Biology Department Dale E. Wen ger, M.S. Asst. Prof, of Mathematics Acting Head of Mathematics Department Robert C. Wolfe, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Chemistry Vida G. Wood, M.S. Prof of Biology New facilities in the area of Natural Science aided faculty members in increasing the total effectiveness of the departments. Particularly appreciated by the faculty in the Biology Department were not only the expanded facilities on campus, but also those at the Au Sable field station in Northern Michigan. With the availability of these facili- ties, the faculty was able to encourage student involve- ment in undergraduate research. New equipment used by the Chemistry faculty this year included a vacuum line for use in the physical chemistry laboratory. This was used for associated measurements of chemical systems, and it aided students in gaining more meaningful experiences in chemistry. Faculty members in the Physics Department, for the first time, were able to provide students with machine shop instruction because of the equipment which was purchased with money from a National Science Founda- tion grant. During interterm, juniors were given research opportunities and special projects in physics to broaden their understanding. In the Mathematics Department, the addition of an IBM 1130 computer provided the opportunity to experiment with a computer-oriented approach to mathematics through the course. Numerical Analysis. In mathematics for elementary teachers, the department followed the " Math Lab " technique in which students teach themselves the basic concepts from a variety of experiences and assignments, using numerous manipula- tive aids. In the spring term. Dr. A. J. Anglin ' s services were added to the Chemistry Department as assistant professor of chemistry. Under the instruction of Miss Wood, the greenhouse provides learn- ing experiences. Linda R. Austin, B.S. Instr. of Physical Ed. and Health Robert K, Blume, M.S.Ed. Asst. Prof, of Physical Ed. and Health Tennis Coach, Asst. Basketball Coach Richard W. Gates, Ed.M. Assoc. Prof, of Physical Ed. and Health George A. Glass, M.A.Ed. Asst. Prof of Physical Ed. and Health Head of Physical Ed. and Health Dept. Track Coach, Athletic Director Nelson F. Gould, B.S.Ed. Asst. Prof of Physical Ed. and Health Head Football Coach Thomas S. Jarman, B.S. Instr. of Physical Ed. and Health Wrestling Coach Backfield Football Coach Jack W. King, M.S.Ed. Asst. Prof of Physical Ed. and Health Baseball Coach Charlotte G. Knox, M.A. Instr. of Physical Ed. and Health Donl. Odle, M.S. Prof of Physical Ed[. and Health Head Basketball Coach Physical Education updates curriculum The Physical Education faculty has seen many improvements come to its department this past year. These were the result of a thorough evaluation of the physical education majors and minors in order to see what they were equipped with in the area of course con- tent upon graduation. The revisions which resulted from this evaluation took many avenues. Among these was the elimination of most two hour courses in favor of three and four hour courses. The department also found that added use of video tape equipment was beneficial. The sauna bath, another addition, proved particularly useful for the treatment of injuries. It is the general consensus of the Physical Education faculty that this updating and mod- ernizing of the department was a healthy factor because of the fresh insights it brought. Video tape equipment aids physical education instruction. Lee Stienbarger utilizes one of the many new books processed in the library this year. Service plays an integral part at Taylor m: Alice K. Holcombe, B.A.L.S. Head Librarian, Assoc. Prof. Grace M. Millspaugh, M.A. Asst. Librarian, Asst. Prof Lois A. Weed, M.S.L.S. Asst. Librarian, Asst. Prof Jean Campbell, B.S. Head Resident Adviser Walter E. Campbell, M.A. Head Resident Adviser Asst. Football Coach Martha Jackson, B.S. Head Resident Adviser Jeff K. Jorgensen, B.A. Head Resident Adviser Dr. Janelle Goetcheus, M.D. Lily Haakonsen, R.N. Erna Kastelein, R.N. Cholis Michael, R.N. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS— First Row: Ron Bruno, V. Pres.; Roger Andrews, Chaplain; Dick Olson, Treas.; Second Row: Jan Deurwaarder, Social Chrm.; Wanda Livingston, Chaplain; Judy Nasralla, Inter -class Council; Third Row: Steve Stone, Pres. Seniors end . . . only to begin again Seniors Janice Adams, Social Studies, Detroit, Mich.; SEA 3,4; WRA 1; Hall Counselor 3; East Hall Court 4. Joan Alexander, English, Stryker, Ohio; Who ' s New 2; Echo 2,3; SEA 1,2,3,4; English Symposium 1,2,3; Symposium Dialecticum 3,4; Trojan Players 4, chap. 4; Intervarsity 1; Student Produc- tions 2,3,4. Roger Andrews, Speech, Wauseon, Ohio; Chorale 2; Youth Conference Cabinet 3,4; Class Chaplain 4; YFC 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Cheryl Ashby, English, Ypsilanti, Mich.; Echo 1,2; SEA 1,2,3; Intervarsity 1,2,3,4; TWO 3; RA 4; Missionary Conference Chairman 4. Stan Augsburger, Biblical Literature, Berne, Ind.; Trojan Players 4; Chorale 2; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; Student Productions 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,4. Karen Aukland, Christian Education, Lombard, 111.; Kerygma 2,3,4; International Club 3,4; Young Republicans 1,2,3, sec. 1,2. Dale Bales, Physics, Lynn, Ind.; Science Club 3,4; Debate Team 2; Band 1,2; Orchestra 1. Jane Barley, Elementarv Education, Lancaster, Pa.; Interclass Council 1; SEA 1,2,3,4; Gospel Team 2,3,4; Gamma Chapter 1; Student Productions 2; RA 3,4; YFC 2,3. Beverly Beanblossom, Elementary Education, Highland, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Gamma Chapter 1; Hall Counselor 2. Seniors Sandra Bennett, Elementary Education, Erie, Pa.; SEA 3,4; Trojan Players 4; Student Productions 3,4; Ilium 4. Michael Betz, Social Science, Belding, Mich.; Executive Council 4; Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4; Echo 2,3,4; Young Republicans 2; Young Democrats 3; Wandering Wheels 2; Football Mgr. 1,2,3; Track 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Ester Binkley, Christian Education, Richmond, Ind.; Spanish Club 2,3; Intervarsity 2,3,4; Personal Evangelism 3; Kerygma 3,4; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; TWO 3,4; Hall Counselor 3. Elizabeth Black, Music Education, Albion, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4, chap. -3; Music Club 1,2,3,4; Band 2,3,4; Orchestra 1; MSM 2,3,4, V. pres.-4; Symphonic Band 1,2,3,4, sec. treas.-3, chap. 4; Residence Hall Court 4; WRA 1,2,3. Kristine Bothe, Elementary Education, Perrysburg, Ohio; SEA 1,2,4; Gamma Chapter 1,2; Gamma Delta Beta Board 2, treas.-2. Maria Bowman. EngHsh, Seymour, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; WRA 1,2. Alan Boyd, Sociology, Ludlow, Pa.; Soc-Psy-Ety 4; Intramurals 2,3. Paul Braman, Physics, Detroit, Michigan; Wandering Wheels 4; Intramurals 2,3,4; YFC 3,4. Lois Brodshy, French, Fincastle, Va.; French Club 1,2,3,4; Beta Chapter 1,2. Dale Brown, Biblical Literature, Brown City, Mich.; MSM 4; Kerygma 2,3,4, v. pres.-4; Gospel Team 2,3; Intramurals 3,4. Robert Brown, English, Willowstreet, Pa.; SEA 3,4; Science Club 2; Alpha Pi Iota 2; MSM 2,3,4, pres.-3; Gospel Team 2; Student Productions 3; TWO 3; Intramurals 2; Hall Counselor 3. Terrill Brown, Physical Education, Mt. Etna, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; T-Club 1,2,3,4; Crosscountry 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4. Ron Bruno, History, Palo Alto, Calif.; Interclass Council 4; Kerygma 4; Gospel Team 3,4; Class Vice President 4; Cross- country 4; Intramurals 3,4; Who ' s Who. Gary Busse, Physical Education, Decatur, Ind.; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. John Cantrell, Political Science, Hilton, N.Y.: Student Senate 2; SCO 2, chrm-2; Echo 3; SEA 3; Chorale 1,2,3,4; Student Productions 1,2. Leanne Capelli, Elementary Education, South Bend, Ind.; SEA 2,4; Homecoming Court 2; Homecoming Queen 4; Class Treasurer 2; Cheerleading 1,2,4. Lewis Captain, Physical Education, Bluffton, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Kerygma 2,3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; T-Club 1,2,3,4; TWO 3,4; Crosscountry 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. George Carpenter, Business Administration, Millersburg, Ohio; Business Club 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 3; Amateur Radio Club 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Seniors Pamela Cauble, French, Charlotte, N.C.; Ilium 2,3; SEA 1,4; French Club 1,2,3,4. Paul Cliallgren, Business Administration, Tonawanda, N.Y.; Ilium 4; Business Club 2,3,4; German Club 4; Young Republicans 3,4; Intramurals 1,4. Susan Charles, Art, Lancaster, Pa.; Taylor Art Guild 3,4, sec. -3; Kerygma 2; Homecoming Court 2; Homecoming Cabinet 3; Hall Counselor 3. Jim Cochran, Business Administration, Wilmington, Del.; Ex- ecutive Council 4; SUB 4; Business Club 1,2,3,4, advertising mgr.-3, pres.-4; Intramurals 2,4; Hall Court 4. Lloyd Cook, Chemistry, Sweetser, Ind.; Alpha Pi Iota 2,3,4; Ger- man Club 4. Mary Ann Cracium, Elementary Education, Akron, Ohio; Beta Chapter 1,2,3,4.. Vicki Curry, Sociology, Mansfield, Ohio; Ilium 3,4; SEA 1,2; Soc-Psy-Ety 3,4; Hall Counselor 4. ]im Danhof, Christian Education, Muskegon, Mich.; SUB 3,4; Music Club 3,4, treas.-3; Chorale 2,4; Kerygma 3,4, pres.-3,4; Gospel Team 2,3,4; Gospel Team Coordinator 3,4; Who ' s Who. Kay Davis, Elementarv Education, Fort Wayne, Ind.; Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4; Hium 2,3,4, co-editor-4; SEA 1,2,3,4; Personal Evangelism 3; TWO 3; WRA 1,2,3. Donna Day, Speech, Park Ridge, 111.; SEA 2,3; Trojan Players 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 1,3; Beta Chapter 1,2,3,4; Gamma Delta Beta Board 4; Student Productions 3. Terry Deck, English, LaCrange Pk., 111.; Student Senate 4; Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4; Echo 2,3,4; English Symposium 2; Debate Team 2,3,4; Young Republicans 2,3; Student Productions 3; NAAES 4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Gary DeHaven, Physical Education, Mt. Etna, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3; Baseball 1,2,3,4. Jan Deurwaarder, Elementary Education, Grandville, Mich.; SEA 3,4; Youth Conference Cabinet 3,4; Class Social Chairman 4; TWO 3. Dave Devore, History, Wapello, Iowa; SEA 2,3; YFC 1,2,3,4; Hall Counselor 3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4. Steve Dicks, Math, Emmaus, Pa.; T-Club 2,3,4, trea.-4; Hall Counselor 4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Bill Dickson, Speech, Massillon, Ohio. Ted Dikeman, Biology, Falls Church, Pa. Liz Dischert, English, Peoria, 111.; Hall Counselor 3,4. Seniors Ruth Ann Dollens, Elementary Education; Swayzee, Ind. Evangelynn Dowden, Elementary Education, Livingston N I • SEA 3,4; Band 3; Hall Court 4. ' Karen Drake, Elementary Education, Hartford, Mich.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Band 1; Intervarsity 2,3,4; Personal Evangelism 1,2,3; Kerygma 2; Hall Counselor 3. Brenda Duffle, Sociology, West Alexandria, Ohio; Ilium 3,4, asst. editor-4; Alpha Prii Gamma 4; Soc-Psy-Ety 3,4; Young Republicans 3. Carol Dunkerton, Music, Yardle, Pa.; Music Club 1,2,3,4; Inter- varsity 1,2,3; Alpha Chapter 1,2,3. Dave Eppehimer, Chemistry, Chester, Pa.; Alpha Pi Iota 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Hall Counselor 3; RA 4; Who ' s Who. Michael Erdmann, Political Science, Elm Grove, Wise; Business Club 4; Young Republicans 4; Intramurals 2,3. Keith Euler, Business Administration, Detroit, Mich.; Echo 3; Business Club 2,3,4, adv. dir.-4; Band 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Student Productions 3,4; Intramurals 1,2; Who ' s Who. Heather Ewbank, French, Upland, Ind.; French Club 1,2,3,4, sec.-treas.-2, v. pres.-4; Intervarsity 3,4, sec. -4; Beta Chapter 1; Girls ' Field Hockey 1,2,3,4; International Club 3,4. Betsy Ferguson, Elementary Education, Murrysville, Pa.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Beta Chapter 1,2,3,4, soc. chrm.-4. Alexis Forrester, Physical Education, Marion, Ind.; SEA 1 2- Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; WRA 1,2,3; Girls ' Volleyball 2,3. Cheryl Fridstrom, Math, Park Ridge, 111.; Echo 2,3; SEA 1,2,3; Science Club 2,3; Debate Team 2,3; Gamma Chapter 1,2,3,4, of- ficer-2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 4; Who ' s Who. Ken GaNung, History, Rolling Meadows, 111.; SUB 3,4; Student Productions 2,3,4; Track 1; Crosscountry 1: Intramurals 2,3. Dianne Gates, Physical Education, Woodbury, Pa.; Personal Evangehsm 3; Girls ' Field Hockey 2,3,4; Pemm Club 2,3,4, v. pres.-3; TWO 2,3; Hall Counselor 3,4, pres.-4; Girls ' Basketball 1,2; Girls ' Lacrosse 3. Paul Gerdes, Physical Education, Muskegon, Mich.; SUB 4; SEA 1,2; Personal Evangelism 1,2,3,4; Gospel Team 2,3; Pemm Club 3,4; TWO 3; Hall Counselor 4; Wresthng 1,3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Lee Gerwin, Political Science, Chicago, 111.; Business Club 4; Young Republicans 1,2,3; Gospel Team 3,4; Wandering Wheels 3,4; Intramurals 1,2. Robert Gilbert, Biology, Farmington, Mich.; Science Club 1,2,3; Alpha Pi Iota 1,2,3,4, pres.-4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Marcia Gilliland, Elementary Education, Petersburg, Mich.; Echo 1,2; SEA 2,3,4; Hall Counselor 3. Seniors Brenda Gisel, Elementary Education, Archbold, Ohio; SEA 2,3,4; Chorale 2. Robert Gnade, Biology, Pre-med, Midland Pk., N.J.; Alpha Pi Iota 3,4; Business Club 1; Spanish Club 1,2; Hall Counselor 3,4; Intramurals 3,4. Suzan Gonser, Elementary Education, Elkhart, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4, libr.-3, program chrm.-4; Personal Evangelism 1; TWO 2; Campus Crusade 1. Mark Govertsen, Business Administration, Trumbull, Conn. Richard Gray, Physical Education, New Freeport, Pa.; Pemm Club 3,4; Football 3,4; Wresding 3,4; Track 3,4. Doughs Gregory, English, Pierceton, Ind.; Echo 3; SEA 1,3; English Symposium 1; T-Club 1,2,3,4, sec. -3, pres.-4; Cross- country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,4. Ena Gross, Mathematics, Maplewood, N.J.; SEA 2,3,4; Gamma Chapter 2,3,4; Gamma Delta Beta Board 4, project chrm.-4; Ha " Counselor 4. Dale Cuhse, Political Science, Ft. Wayne, Ind.; NSA Coordina- tor 4. Steve Haiflich, Biblical Literature, Liberty Center, Ind.; Science Club 1,2; Kerygma 4; RA 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Thomas Hall, Biology, South Bend, Ind.; Science Club 1,2,3,4; SGO 2,3,4; Crosscountry 1. Albert Harms, Math, Sycamore, III; Science Club 1,2; German Club 4; Young Republicans 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Larry Harris, Sociology, Knox, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; Soc-Psy-Ety 4; Young Democrats 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4. Mrs. Ruth Boyd, Director of Teacher Placement, assists Marilyn Hubler in finding a teaching position. Seniors Wendy Harris, Christian Education, Owensville, Ind.; Echo 1- Soc-Psy-Ety 3,4; Intervarsity 1,2,3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Personal Evangelism 2,3,4; Kerygma 3,4; Youth Club 3,4; Hall Counselor 4. Curtis Hawker, Speech, St. Marys, Ohio; Parnasus Club 3; SEA 2,3,4; Trojan Players 3,4; MSM 3,4; Student Productions 3,4. Brian Heath, Biology, Oak Creek, Wise; Executive Council 3 4; Student Court 2,3,4, chief justice-3; SCO 2,3,4; Science Club 1,2,3, pres.-3; Debate Team 1,2; Young Republicans 1,2; In- tramurals 1,2; Who ' s Who. Debbie Heinrich, Christian Education, Chardon, Ohio; Kerygma 3,4; Cirls ' Field Hockey 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Basketball 1,2,3,4. Shelda Henderson, Physical Education, Bad Axe, Mich.; Student Court 4; SEA 2,3,4; Alpha Chapter 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Field Hockey 3; Pemm Club 2,3,4, soc. chrm.-4; Class Secretary 2; WRA 3, chap. -3; Girls ' Lacrosse 3,4; Hall Counselor 3, pres.-3; Hall Court 2,3. Bruce Hess, Physics, Osceola, Ind.; Science Club 3,4, v. pres.- 3,4; Intramurals 1,2. Omrles Hess, Math, Sterling, 111.; Student Court 3; Track 2,3,4. Allen Hider, Art, Wooster, Ohio. Carol Hilt, Christian Education, Columbia, Pa.; Intervarsity 2,3,4; Kerygma 3,4. Gary Hipes, Biology, Elwood, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Science Club 1,2,3; Intramurals 1,2,3. Linda Holdcroft, Physical Education, Upland, Ind.; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; WRA 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Field Hockey 2,3; Girls ' Lacrosse 3. Linda Holliman, Elementary Education, Middletown, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; Soc-Psy-Ety 1; Young Republicans 3; Intervarsity 3,4, sec. -3; Personal EvangeHsm 2,3; MSM 3,4; TWO 3; Deeper Life Fellowship 1,2, sec. -2. Steven Honett, Political Science, Milwaukee, Wise; SGO Vice President 3; Executive Council 3; Student Senate 3; Interclass Council 1; Debate Team 1,2; Band 1,2; Young Republicans 1,2,3,4; Class President 1; NAAES 4, pres.-4. Karen Hovey, Physical Education, Dubois, Pa.; SEA 1,2,4; French Club 3,4, sec.-trea.-4; Gamma Chapter 1,2; Girls ' Field Hockey 2; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4, program chrm.-3; Hall counselor 4. Stephan Huffman, Physical Education, Bluffton, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; T-Club 2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3; Crosscountry 2; Track 1,2,3; Intramurals 1. Bill Humbane, French, Mozambique, Africa; French Club 1,2,3,4; Tennis 2; Wrestling 1; Track 2. Barry Humble, Physical Education, Pendleton, Ind.; SUB 2,3,4, hut mgr.-2,3; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; T-Club 2,3,4, soc. chrm.-3; Crosscountry 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Rod Huston, Physical Education, Shiloh, Ohio; Interclass Coun- cil 3; SEA 3; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; Pemm Club 2,3,4, trea.-3; Wandering Wheels 4; Class President 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Seniors Evelyn Jantzen, French, Upland, Ind.; Student Senate 1,2; French Club 1,2,3,4, pres.-3, v. pres.-4; Music Club 2; Beta Chapter 1,2,3. Larry Janz, Social Studies, Elkhart, Ind.; Student Senate 2; French Club 1; Hall Court 4. Janet Jeffrey, Elementary Education, Port Washington, N.Y.; Who ' s New 1; SEA 1,2,3,4; WRA 1; Gamma Chapter 1,2,3, pres.-3; Gamma Delta Beta Board 3; Youth Conference Cabinet 3; Class Social Chairman 2. Fred Jenny, Math, Glenshaw, Pa.; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Ben Johnson, Physical Education, Marshall, 111.; SEA 3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3. Dwight Johnson, Physical Education, Ohiev, Md.; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4. Linda Jones, Physical Education, Akron, Ohio; Girls ' Field Hockey 2,3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3; Basket- ball 1,2; WRA 1,2,3,4. Terry Jordan, Social Studies, Mansfield, Ohio; SEA 1,2,3,4; Business Club 1; Soc-Psy-Ety 2; Young Democrats 2,3; Pemm Club 1; T-Club 2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 4; Social Science Club 2,3; Hall Court 2; Football 2; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,3. Donjuberg, Chemistry, Princeton, N.J.; Football 2; Track 1,3,4. Lynn Juraschek, English, Tulsa, Okla.; Echo 4; SEA 2,3,4; Spanish Club 2; Alpha Chapter 2,3,4, v. pres.-3,4. Joanne Karl, Elementary Education, Detroit, Mich.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Gospel Team 3; Hall Counselor 3; WRA 1,2. Sue Keiser, Elementary Education, Fort Wayne, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Personal Eyangelism 1,4. Stephen Kempf, Math, Morton Grove, 111.; SEA 3,4; Science Club 1; Young Republicans 1,2; Persona! Eyangelism 3; MSM 1; T-Club 3,4; TWO 3; Wresthng 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3. Ruthie Kiteta, Biology, Pre Medical Technology, Kitui, Kenya, East Africa; Science Club 1,2,3; Alpha Pi Iota 1,2,3; Intervarsity 2,3; Personal Evangelism 2. Larry Klinefelter, Physics, Lewis Creek, Ky.; SEA 3,4; Young Republicans 3. Tom Klipstine, Social Science, Greenville, Ohio; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Kay Knappenberger, Elementary Education, Allentown, Pa.; SEA 3,4. Beth Knight, Elementary Education, Hammond, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 1; Intervarsity 2,3,4; Personal Evangelism 2; Gospel Team 3. K2 Seniors Steve Koontz, Political Science, Gas City, Ind.; Intramurals 2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 4. Liz Koppin, Elementary Education, Orchard Lake, Mich.; SEA 3,4; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; Gamma Chapter 2,3,4; Gamma Delta Beta Board 3,4, pres.-4; Student Productions 4; Cheerleading 1,3,4; WRA 1,2; Who ' s Who. Arlene Kovalska, English, St. Joseph, Mich.; Parnasus Club 2,3,4, co-editor-3, editor-4; Echo 2,3; SEA 1,2,3,4; English Sym- posium 1,2; YFC3,4. Tom Kraus, Speech and Drama, Greenville, Ohio; SEA 1,2,3; Trojan Players 4; Young Democrats 2; Intervarsity 1,2,3,4, trea.- 3; MSM 2,3,4, pres.-4; Student Productions 1,3; TWO 3. Carol Kubik, Physical Education, Vinton, Iowa; SEA 3; Band 1,2,3; Girls ' Field Hockey 3,4; Pemm Club 2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Lacrosse 3; Girls ' Basket- ball 1,2,3,4. Richard Kuhn, Biology, Charlotte, N.C.; Science Club 3,4; Alpha Pi Iota 1,2,3,4; Young Republicans 1,2; T-Club 1,2,3,4; Crosscountry 1; Wrestling 1,2,3; Track 1; Intramurals 2,3,4. William Kuhn, Physics, Arcanum, Ohio; Science Club 1,2,3,4, pres.-4; Amateur Radio Club 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Cathy Kull, Elementary Education, Lancaster, Ohio; SEA 1,2,3,4; Personal Evangelism 2,3,4; Alpha Chapter 1,2,3,4, pres.- 3; Gamma Delta Beta Board 4. Angle Lashlee, English, Southgate, Mich.; English Symposium 1; Girls ' Field Hockey 1; Student Productions 1,4; Cheerleading 1,2. Mel Leach, Philosophy, Pickford, Mich.; SUB 2; Gospel Team 4; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; Intervarsity 1,2,3,4, v. pres.-3, pres.-4; TWO 3; Track 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Shirley Lee, Elementary Education, Chicago, 111.; SEA 2,3; In- tervarsity 3; TWO 2; Echo 2; Beta Chapter 3. Jean Lehman, Physical Education, Fort Wayne, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3; Personal Evangelism 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Field Hockey 1,2,3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; TWO 2,3,4; Tennis 3; Girls ' Basketball 1,2; WRA 1,2,3,4; Hall Counselor 2. John Leonhard, Speech, South Bend, Ind. Diane Lewis, English, Detroit, Mich.; SEA 3,4. Lunn Lightfoot, Biblical Literature, Tipton, Ind.; Senate Chaplain 3; Executive Council Chaplain 3; Student Productions 1; Intervarsity 1,2,3; Class Chaplain 2; TWO 2,3; Intramurals 1,2,3; Who ' s Who. Mary Linder, French, Cincinnati, Ohio; Student Senate 3; Who ' s New 3,4; Echo 2,3; SEA 2,3; French Club 2,3,4; Young Republicans 3,4; Intervarsity 2; Pom Pom Girls 2,3. Noble Livezey, Christian Education, Kokomo, Ind. Wanda Livingston, Elementary Education, Muncie, Ind.; SEA 1,3,4; Band 2,3; Orchestra 2,3; Interclass Council 3; Class Chaplain 4. Seniors Susan Lloyd, Elementary Education, Royal Oak, Mich. Nancy Loew, Art, Dorr, Mich. Ron Long, Elementary Education, Elkhart, Ind. Dorothy Maddox, Elementary Education, Hartford City, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4. Harold Mally, Christian Education, Clarendon Hills, 111.; Keryg- ma 4,5; Wandering Wheels 2; Crosscountry 2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4,5. Diane Mandt, Psychology, Orlando, Fla.; Student Court 3,4, chief justice-4; Soc-Psv-Etv 1,2,3,4; Youth Conference Cabinet 2,3,4, co-chrm.-4; Beta Chapter 1,2,3,4, chap. -3; Class Chaplain 3; Homecoming Cabinet 4; Hall Counselor 2,3; Who ' s Who. Steve Manganello, Business Administration, Okinawa; Business Club 3,4; German Club 4; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; Gospel Team 3,4; Life Line 3; Hall Court 4; Intramurals 3,4. Ava McCall, Elementary Education, Plainville, Ind.; SEA 3,4. Pamela McDaniel, Elementary Education, Lemert, Ohio; TWO 3; Hall Counselor 3,4; Girls ' Basketball 1,2,3. Bruce McKay, Political Science, Madison, Ind.; Student Senate 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Nancy McKechnie, English, Ottawa, Canada; Ilium 3; SEA 3; French Club 1,2; English Symposium 1,2,3; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; Beta Chapter 1,2,3,4, v. pres.-3; Gamma Delta Beta Board 2,4; Class Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; WRA 1,2,3,4; East Hall Judicial Board 4. Gayle McMinn, Social Studies, Russiaville, Ind.; Parnasus Club 1; SEA 2,3,4; Student Productions 1; Intramurals 1,2,3. Kathie McMunn, Elementary Education, Delta, Ohio; SEA 2,3,4. Richard Merrell, Business Administration, West Palm Beach, Fla.; SUB 4; Business Club 3,4; Personal Evangelism 3; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; Wandering Wheels 3; Intramurals 3. Dwain Michael, Biology, Bryant, Ind.; Wandering Wheels 2; Track 2,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Larry Miller, Business Administration, Morton, 111.; Ilium 2,3; Business Club 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Vicki Miller, History, Marion, Ind. Marty Modjeska, Physical Education, Peoria, 111.; Interclass Council 2; Youth Conference Cabinet 2; Gamma Chapter , 1,2,3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; Hall Counselor 2; RA 3; Cheerlead- K ing 4; Who ' s Who. X Larry Janz takes time out to catch up on current affairs. iL Seniors Dave Morgan, Religion, Princeton, NJ.; Interclass Council 2; SUB 2,3,4, V. pres.-3, pres.-4; Intervarsity 1,2; Youth Conference Cabinet 2; Wandering Wheels 3; Class Treasurer 1, Vice President 2; Homecoming Cabinet 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Hall Counselor 2; Who ' s Who. Gale Moser, Religion and Philosophy, Charlestown, Ind.; Ger- man Club 4; Young Democrats 1,2,3,4, pres. -2,3,4; Kerygma 3,4; Personal Evangelism 3,4. Jean Myers, Physical Education, Wren, Ohio; SEA 4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3; Girls ' Field Hockey 2,3,4; Girls ' Basketball 2,3,4; Girls ' Lacrosse 3,4; WRA 1,2,3,4. Lee Myers, Physical Education, North Manchester Ind ■ SEA 3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; T-Club 2,3,4; Crosscountry 3,4; Basket- ball 1,2; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 3,4. Judy Nasralla, French, Tegucigalpa, Honduras; Interclass Coun- cil 4; Busmess Club 4, sec. -4; Spanish Club 3; French Club 3 4- Intervarsity 3; Gamma Chapter 1,2; International Club 34 ' Amateur Radio Club 4; WRA 2,3,4. ' ' Jo Neuroth, English, Blissfield, Mich.; Executive Council 4- SUB 2; Pamasus Club 3; Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4; Echo 2 3 edi ' - tor-3; English Symposium 1,2; Debate Team 2; Student Produc- tions 2; Hall Counselor 2,3; RA 3,4; Who ' s Who. Richard Olson, Elementary Education, Carmel, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4, officer-2,3,4; Band 2; Wande ring Wheels 2; Class Treasurer 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Judy Osterhus, Elementary Education, Minneapolis, Minn.; SEA 2,3,4, program chrm.-3, v. pres. -4; Business Club 1; Intervarsity 4; Youth Conference Cabinet 3,4, sec. -3; Beta Chapter 1,2,3,4, chap. -2, pres. -3; Gamma Delta Beta Board 3,4, sec.-4; Class Secretary 3; Hall Counselor 3; Hall Court 2. Lynn Pavkov, Physical Education, Haddonfield, N.J. Seniors Robert Pavkov, Physical Education, Albion, Pa. Thomas Peterson, Physical Education, Tipton, Ind. Joe Prillwitz, History, Berrien Springs, Mich.; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; Wandering Wheels 3; Hall Counselor 4; RA 4; Hall Chaplain 4; Football 3; Intramurals 3,4. Dee Putenney, Physics, Muncie, Ind.; Student Senate 3, pres. pro-tem-3; Young Republicans 2,3,4; Amateur Radio Club 4; Hall Counselor 3; RA 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Ruby Quiambao, Psychology, Ridgeville, Ind.; Soc-Psy-Ety 4; International Club 4. Arnold Ramsland, Math, West Orange, N.J. Jim Rausch, Physics, Elmhurst, 111.; Echo 2; Ihum 2,3,4,5; Science Club 2,3; Alpha Phi Gamma 4,5; German Club 5; In- tramurals 1,2. Dean Regier, History, Hobart, Ind.; Trojan Players 3,4; Chorale 4; Chamber Singers 1,2,3; Gospel Team 4; Wandering Wheels 2. Alice Reitenour, Physical Education, Pordand, Ind. David Rich, Physical Education, Fort Wayne, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Pemm Club 2,3,4; T-Club .3,4; Track 2,3,4. Charles Ridley, Biblical Literature, Philadelphia, Pa.; SUB 4; Gospel Team 1,2,3; Wandering Wheels 3; Class Chaplain 3; Student Productions 3; TWO 2; Hall Counselor 3; RA 4; In- tramurals 1,2,3,4. Ronnie Rinebold, Sociology, Benton Ridge, Ohio. Joyce Rinker, Sociology, Daleville, Ind.; Soc-Psy-Ety 1,2,3,4; WRA 1,2,3. Charles Roach, Physical Education, Liberty, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4, pres.-4; T-Club 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; In- tramurals 3,4. Janet Rohbins, English, Centerville, Ind.; SEA 3,4. Walter Roberson, Social Studies, Churubusco, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; Gospel Teams 1,2,3; Hall Judicial Board 3; Intramurals 1,2,3. Dick Rohrer, Physical Education, Marion, Ind.; SEA 3,4,5; Pemm Club 2,3,4; TWO 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 4,5. Carol Romine, Physical Education, Bluffton, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; Kerygma 2,3, chap. -3; Youth Conference Cabinet 3; Pemm Club 1,3,4, chap.-2, sec. -3; Cheerleading 1,3,4; WRA 1,2. Seniors Joe Romine, Physical Education, BlufFton, Ind.; Student Court 3,4; Youth Conference Cabinet 3; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4, pres.-3, social chrm,-2; T-Club 2,3,4, pledgemaster-3; Wandering Wheels 1; Football 1,2,3,4, co-capt.-4; Basketball 1; Intramurals 2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Mary Ellen Roth, Elementary Education, Archbold, Ohio; YFC 4. Steve Ruegg, Biblical Literature, Columbus, Ohio; Kerygma 3,4; Intervarsity 3; Chorale 1,2,3; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; Hall Counselor 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Bill Salsbery, Christian Education, Sharpsville, Ind.; Interclass Council 1,2; SUB 3; Intervarsity 3; Personal Evangelism 1; Youth Conference Cabinet 2 ,3,4, co-chrm.-4; Wandering Wheels 3; Class Vice President 1; Class President 2; RA 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Roger Schnepp, Physical Education, Monroe, Ind. Joanne Scholz, Physical Education, Clayton, N.J.; SEA 3,4; Per- sonal Evangelism 1; Cirls ' Field Hockey 1,2,3,4, capt.-2; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Basketball 1,2,3; WRA 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3; Hall Counselor 3. JoAnn Scrafton, Elementary Education, Marion, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; Beta Chapter 1,3,4; Gamma Delta Beta Board 3, trea.-3. Jean Sears, Enghsh, Elkhart, Ind.; Parnasus Club 2,4; SEA 2. Linda Sheley, Psychology, Alexandria, Ind.; Soc-Psy-Ety 2,3 4; Band 2,3,4. Nancy Shepard, Elementary Education, Wheaton, 111.; SEA 2,3,4; Gospel Team 3. Bruce Shepherd, Art, Greenville, Ohio. Ruth Ann Shields, Elementary Education, Meadville, Pa.; SEA 2,3,4; Homecoming Court 3,4. Bur Shilling, Christian Education, Rawson, Ohio; Music Club 1; Kervgma 3,4; Gospel Team 2,3,4; TWO 1,2,3,4; Hall Counselor 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3; The Sands of Time 3,4. Vicki Shinn, Speech and Drama, Elkhart, Ind.; Soc-Psy-Ety 1, Trojan Players 3,4; Gamma Chapter 1,2,3,4; Student Productions 2,3,4. Ray Shultz, Physical Education, Bryant, Ind.; T-Club 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 2; Crosscountry 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4. Robert Siple, History, Fowlerton, Ind. Beth Smith, Art, Shipshewana, Ind.; Taylor Art Guild 3,4; Gospel Team 3; Hall Counselor 3. Steve Smith, Business Administration, Hartford City, Ind. Seniors Jan Soldner, Elementary Education, Decater, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Personal Evangelism 2; WRA 1; Hall Counselor 3; RA 3; Hall Court 4. Kenneth Soper, History, Dearborn, Mich.; Executive Council 4, treas.-4; Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4; Echo 2,3,4; Business Club 1,2, treas.-2; Wandering Wheels 3. Diana Stevens, Speech, Swayzee, Ind.; SCO, sec.-3,4; SEA 1,2, chap. -2; Trojan Players 1,2,3,4, sec. -2,3; Chorale 1,2,3; Kerygma 3; Student Productions 1,3,4; Campus Crusade 2,3. Stephen Stone, Psychology, Cicero, 111.; Interclass Council 4, pres.-4; Soc-Psy-Ety 1,2,3,4; French Club 1; Wandering Wheels 3; Wrestling 4; Class President 4; Homecoming Cabinet 4; RA 4; Who ' s Who. Tom Story, Philosophy, Danville, 111.; Executive Council 3; Par- nassus Club 1,2; Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4; Echo 1,2,3; SEA 1; English Symposium 1,2; Band 1; Young Repubhcans 1,2. Douglas Stover, Art, Williamston, Mich.; Taylor Art Guild 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Rich Strycker, Political Science, Elkhart, Ind.; SUB 4; Hall Court 2; Echo 2; Debate Team 2,3; Basketball 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Lois Swinson, Music, Byron Center, Mich.; Personal Evangelism 1,2; Music Club 1,2,3,4. Howie Taylor, Physical Education, Canton, Ohio; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4, trea.-chap.-4; T-Club 2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Class Social Chairman 3. John Terhune, Math, Knightstown, Ind; Echo 1,2; SEA 1,2,3,4; Science Club 2,3,4; Trojan Players 2,3,4. Wayne Townsley, Business Administration, Livonia, Mich.; Business Club 2,3,4. Ann Van Omum, Christian Education, Plymouth, Mich.; SEA 2; Young Republicans 3; Kerygma 3,4, co-chap. -4; Beta Chapter 3,4, project chrm.-3, pubhcity chrm.-4; Personal Evangelism 4. Richard Van Yperen, English, Ridgewood, N.J.; Pamasus Club 3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; YFC 2,3,4; Hall Counselor 2; Football 2,3,4; Intramurals 1. Carol Vasbinder, Elementary Education, Fairborn, Ohio. Mike Vischer, Business Administration, Muscatine, Iowa; Student Senate 3,4; Business Club 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Steve Wallace, Political Science, Arhngton, Mass.; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Brian Warner, Physical Education, Centerville, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; Pemm Club 2,3,4; Tennis 2. Ann Warnock, Elementary Education, Portland, Ind. Seniors Marcia Warren, English, Pekin, 111.; SEA 2,3; English Sym- posium 2; Youth Conference Cabinet 4; Beta Chapter 1,2,3,4, trea.-2; Gamma Delta Beta Board 3,4, v. pres.-3, trea.-4; Homecoming Cabinet 4. Paul Warton, Biblical Literature, Chicago 111. Kim Waterfall, Pre-Med, Columbia City, Ind.; Echo 1,2,3,4; Alpha Pi Iota 3,4, v.pres.-4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Greg Watson, Philosophy, Tenafly, N.J.; Alpha Phi Gamma 4; Echo 1,2,3,4; Science Club 1,2; Debate Team 4; Trojan Players 3,4; Wresthng 1; Track 1,2. Lee Weiss, Elementary Education, Kenosha, Wis. Pat Wendt, Elementary Education, Detroit, Mich.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3; Gospel Team 3; WRA 1,2. Julie Wider, Elementary Education, Elkhart, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4, sec. -2; Chorale 1; Personal Evangelism 2,3. Walt Willet, Religion and Psychology, Flint, Mich.; Intervarsity 3; YFC 2. Mark Wilson, Elementary Education, Hartford City, Ind. Carolyn Yerke, Elementary Education, Warren, Mich.; SEA 2,3,4; Chorale 1,2,3; Beta Chapter 1,2,3,4; Gamma Delta Beta Board 3, pres.-3; Class Social Chairman 1. Deborah Young, Elmentary Education, Dearborn, Mich.; SEA 3,4; Beta Chapter 3,4; WRA 3,4. Paula Young, Math, Richmond, Ind.; Science Club 1,4; Intervar- sity 2,3,4; Personal Evangehsm 1; MSM 2; Gospel Team 2,3; TWO 3; Hall Counselor 3,4. Seniors, Paul Gerdes and Fred Jenny, earn big money by working for Chef Joe in the dishroom. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Coach Bob Blume, Adv.; Chuck Fulk, Pres.; Rich Smith, Treas.; Stan Nussbaum, Chaplain; Nancee Frye, Sec; Donna Belding, V. Pres.; Karen Mahch, Social Chrm.; Bunny Lindell, Chaplain; Joy Sprunger, Social Chrm. Juniors personify school spirit Juniors Philip Abram Upland, Ind. Teresa Acree Cincinnati, Ohio Earl Alfrey II Hartford City, Ind. Karen Anderson Saginaw, Mich. Nancy Anderson Clinton, Iowa Phil Arnold Hastings, Mich. Jenny Atkinson Indianapolis, Ind. Donald Bakke Minneapolis, Minn. Linda Banker Upland, Ind. Candace Barker Pontiac, Mich. Sue Basar Royal Oak, Mich. Mike Beck Fairland, Ind. William Beck Spiceland, Ind. Alan Begbie Elmhurst, N.Y. Donna Belding Berea, Ohio Juniors Lorri Berends Fruitport, Mich. Richard Bergstrom Erie, Pa. Thomas Black Albion, Ind. Patty Blue Marion, Ind. Roger Blumer St. Clair, Mich. Ronald Boise Portland, Ind. Allan Bradbury Somerville, Mass. Bob Brodt Detroit, Mich. Gail Bruland Traverse City, Mich. Ruth Buczynski Fitchburg, Mass. Joyce Byrne Fort Wayne, Ind. Jaime Cabezas San Jose, Costa Rica Bruce Calderwood Newtown Square, Pa. Bob Canida Madison, Ind. Betty Carson Wooster, Ohio Jim Carson Warren, Ohio Terry Cassel Greenville, Ohio Thomas Chasm Oregon, 111. Mary Chenault San Mateo, Calif. Ross Chenot San Bernardino, Calif. Dennis Chiddister Goshen, Ind. Judy Christianson Massapequa Park, N.Y. Dana Cone Pierceton, Ind. Arleen Conrad Berne, Ind. Barry Conra d Walbash, Ind. Robert Cooke Marion, Ind. Steve Corey Kokomo, Ind. Marsha Corll Manchester, Iowa Jack Crabtree Lima, Ohio Jeannie Dade Glen Head, N.Y. William Davisson, Jr. Shirley, Ind. George Dickinson Cocoa Beach, Fla. Larry Dillon Grabill, Ind. Betty Ding Taiwan, Rep. of China Don Doran Atlanta, Ga. Juniors Ron Duback Bluffton, Ind. Paul Duffy Jenera, Ohio George Dyer Madison, Ind. Nancy Edwards Berne, Ind. Becky Emb Morton, JTV 111. Steve Engleman Grand Rapids, Mich. Cherie Erickson Lincoln wood. 111. Patricia Fagg Kettering, Ohio Cheryl Fesmire Markleville, Ind. Becky Fifer Bryant, Ind. Linda Filbrun Covington, Ohio Ralph Foote Kendallville, Ind. Millard Foraker Gabon, Ohio Jack Freeman Streamwood, 111. Karen Fre nl Elkhart, I Marcia Fry Middleport, N.Y. Nancee Frye Mt. Vernon, Ohio Chuck Fulk Platte City, Mo. Barbara Funk Melrose Park, 111. Nancy Fuson Utica, Mich. Phoebe Gardner Winchester, Mass. Rochelle Gibson Muncie, Ind. Tommy Gilmore Massillon, Ohio Jim Glenn East Cleveland, Ohio Michael Goble Plymouth, Ind. Pamela Goeschl Syosset, N.Y. Diane Gorman Fairview, Pa. Cheryl Gottfried Mansfield, Ohio Lynn Gourley Warrenville, 111. Bill Grapentine Utica, Mich. Elgin Green, Jr. Pontiac, Mich. Linda Gregory HoUidaysburg, Pa. Karen Grubb Newport Beach, Calif. Robert Grube, II Easton, Pa. David Guthrie Livonia, Mich. Juniors Karen Hall Parma Heights, Ohio Sally Hall Marion, Ind. Kirby Hanawalt Defiance, Ohio John Hanson Kokomo, Ind. Steve Harris Marion, Ohio Jonetta Harstick Park Ridge, 111. Bob Harvey Pendleton, Ind. Melanie Hawks Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Cindy Haynes Northville, Mich. Janet Head Plymouth, Mich. Tim Heffentrager Allentown, Pa. Nancy Henning Parma, Ohio Karen Herweyer Grand Rapids, Mich. Sally Heywood Chagrin Falls, Ohio Sandy Hill Fox Point, Wise. Tim Hillen Southgate, Mich. Jack Hinkle Indianapolis, Ind. Jay Hooper Traverse City, Mich. Judy Howison Ann Arbor, Mich. June Hunt LaPorte, Ind. Mary Ann Johnson Lynn, Ind. Ruth Justice Lancaster, Pa. Martha Kalter West Chicago, 111. Carol Kaufman Alvada, Ohio Joyce Kegg Kennett Square, Pa. Rochelle Gibson comes to relieve the telephone operator, Mrs. Lavonne Owen. Joy Pence and Jennifer Atkinson enjoy being creative at the junior ice cream social. Juniors Steve Keller Hastings, Mich. Ruth Kimmel Bangor, Mich. Dave Kinda Tonawanda, N.Y. JoAnn Kinghorn Coon Rapids, Minn. Karol Koehler Waldwick, N.J. Rhonda Lehr Lakeville, Ind. Rhoda Leistner Berne, Ind. Robert Lewis Pittsburgh, Pa. Ron Liechty Loudonville, Ohio Bunny Lindell Indianapolis, Ind. Cindy Listenfelt Bourbon, Ind. Mary Littrell West Lafayette, Ind. Peggy Lortz Carey, Ohio Ray Maddox New Casde, Ind. Tom Malcolm Elkhart, Ind. Karen Malich Hartford, Mich. Richard Malmstrom Centerport, N.Y. Keith Manning Lonbard, 111. Noe Marandet Bangui, Central African Rep. Nancy Martin Lynn, Ind. Juniors Rebecca Martin East Longmeadow, Mass. Terry Mashaw Indianapolis, Ind. Lynn McBride Kendallville, Ind. Jane Metzger Saratoga, Calif. Barry Mid wood North Haven, Conn. JoAnne Milks Ashley, Ind. Diane Miller Brookfield, 111. Lucy Miller Ferguson, Mo. Craig Millhouse Piqua, Ohio Barbara Minks Upland, Ind. Sri Moeljono Djakarta, Indonesia Dianne Montney Byron, Mich. Gretchen Mooney Sheboygan, Wise. Craig Moore Sterling Heights, Mich. George Moore Highland Park, 111. Georgiann Moore Scranton, Pa. Susan Morrical Portland, Ind. Ted Moser Berne, Ind. Richard Myers Portersville, Pa. Ann Niesley Mechanicsburg, Pa. Rich Norris Arcadia, Calif. Tom Norris Plymouth, Ind. Stan Nussbaum Morton, 111. Beverly Olsen River Vale, N.J. Kathi Oosting Western Springs, 111. Gayle Ott Baroda, Mich. Dale Patterson Park Ridge 111. Elena Peach LaGrange Park, 111. Joy Pence Cumberland, Md. Jan Peters Cincinnati, Ohio Barbara Peterson Minneapolis, Minn. Miriam Pflugh Columbia City, Ind. Robert Phaiah, Jr. Moosup, Conn. Margo Plueddemann Midland, Mich. Neil Potter North Platte, Nebr. Juniors Phyllis Redding Middletown, Ind. Tim Reed Shelby, Ohio Kevin Riccitelli Toledo, Ohio Jane Richards Elkhart, Ind. Lynn Richards Tyrone, Pa. Dennis Roach Liberty, Ind. Linda Roye Upland, Ind. Rebecca Rupp Kent City, Mich. Judy Ruppert Mt. Wolf, Pa. Cindy Salsbery Sharpsville, Ind. Nancy Schaub Wheaton, 111. Bev Schmidt Ottawa, Kan. Ted Schwartz Berne, Ind. Susan Scott Crawfordsville, Ind. Pam Seward Kokomo, Ind. George Sheppard Millville, N.J. Carolyn Shillinger Florissant, Mo. Robert Shoemaker Liberty Center, Ohio Edie Shugart Marion, Ind. Gary Sinclair East Detroit, Mich. Merrill Skinner Richmond, Ind. Reagan Smith Avilla, Ind. Rich Smith Walnut, 111. Ken Snare Bluffton, Ohio Dave Snelling Running Springs, Calif. Angela Snow New Bremen, Ohio Nancy Sonnenberg Warren, Mich. Dave Sorensen Warren, Pa. Carolyn Sparks Canton, Ohio Carole Spina Kingston, Pa. Joy Sprunger Berne, Ind. Lana Sprunger Berne, Ind. Pat Sprunger Berne, Ind. Darwin Starr Portland, Ind. Terry Steiner West Middleton, Ind. Living in the apartments, Tom Black gets a chance to try out his domestic talents. Juniors Lee Stienbarger Elkhart, Ind. John Stiner Williamsport, Pa. Ernie Stone Springfield, 111. Martha Stone Bloomfield, N.J. Susan Stone Cicero, 111. W. Duayne Storm Ashland, Ohio Norbert Stubel St. Joseph, Mich. Rachel Sypolt Marion, Ind. Diane Taylor Tampa, Fla. Ron Timmerman Gary, Ind. Bill Toll Hartford City, Ind. Dan Tomano Woodstock, 111. Mary Troxell Northumberland, Pa. Amy Trump Decatur, 111. Doug Tryon Erie, Pa. Linda Van Poucker Warren, Mich. Linda Vineyard Akron, Ohio Richard Weaver Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Gayle Webb Allendale, N.J. Kermit Welty Syracuse, Ind. Meegan Weyrauch West Chicago, 111. Becky Wilson Wabash, Ind. Nancy Wolfe Albion, Ind. Carol Wood Sea Cliff, N.Y. Ruth Yocom Lima, Ohio SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS— Kathleen Kitzmann, V. Pres.; Linda Kukuk, Chaplain; Barb Macy, Sec; John Clarkson, Pres.; John Chainey, Social Chrm.; Jerry Jacks, Treas.; Jim Small, Chaplain. Sophomores refine their goals Sophomores David Abbott Sidney, Ohio Annette Aebersold Wonju, Korea Susan Aichele Chatham, N.J. Kenneth Amstutz Naperville, 111. Mary Anderson Muncie, Ind. Sharon Anderson Center Line, Mich. Rob Andrews Philadelphia, Pa. Judy Anglin Carmel, Ind. Jeffrey Archer Canton, Ohio Gayle Arnold West Liberty, Ohio Margie Aseltine Ann Arbor, Mich. Jim Aspin Flint, Mich. Gary Atkins Marion, Ind. Linda Ault Petersburg, Mich. Vicki Bacon Ashley, Ind. Sophomores Jackie Barber Alexandria, Ind. Rachel Baugh Evansville, Ind. Joanne Beahm RiverVale, N.J. Richard Bell CoUingswood, N.J. Julie Bellows Elgin, 111. Cindy Belon Lansing, Mich. Beth Berggren Minneapolis, Minn. Kevin Bergstrand Manchester, Iowa Sandy Bertsche Archbold, Ohio Patty Bibler Portland, Ind. Roberta Bickel Elkhart, Ind. Barb Blessing Ashley, Ind. Barbara Boggs Kokomo, Ind. Nancy Boldt Oak Park, 111. Chris Braun Geneva, 111. Sue Brearly Sharon Hill, Pa. Karen Broad Wilmette, 111. David Brown Winston Salem, N.C. Larry Brown Upland, Ind. Michael Buck Dayton, Ohio Ken Burkhart Edon, Ohio Herb Buwalda Upland, Ind. Betty Campbell Minneapolis, Minn. Bruce Campbell Owosso, Mich. T homas Cape Plymouth, Mich. Ken Captain Bluffton, Ind. John Carlson Elyria, Ohio David Carver Monroe, Ind. John Chainey East Meadow, N.Y. Sherrie Clark Montgomery, III. John Clarkson Glenview, 111. Carolyn Clausen Chicago, 111. Debra Clippert Detroit, Mich. Jon Collins Skokie, 111. Gloria Conrad Fort Wayne, Ind. Sophomores Ruth Corwin Dayton, Ohio Emilv Cottman Philadelphia, Pa. Sheldon Crapo Niles, Mich. Jill Dains Jersey City, N. J. Carol Davis Van Wert, Ohio Jill Davis Van Wert, Ohio John Davisson Shirley, Ind. Judy DeFraites New Orleans, La. Gloria Dekker South Holland, 111. Susan Dicken College Corner, Ohio Rod Dickson Toledo, Ohio Edward Diffin Jr. Philadelphia, Pa. Dan Donigan Flint, Mich. Sharmin Drake Converse, Ind. Beth Dresselhaus Beloit, Wise. Wallace DuBois Audubon, N. J. Keith Dunkel LaCrange, Ind. Carla Dunlap Holland, Mich. Pepper Dylhoff Gilman, Iowa Chris Eckenroth Dayton, Ohio Jean Eger Osceola, Ind. Janie Eichar Lakeside, Ohio Sharyl Farrier Hillman, Mich. Gary Feenstra Hudsonville, Mich. Frank Fenton Detroit, Mich. Tracy Fiesbeck Hope, Ind. Joanne Fisher Palos Park, 111. John Fleming LaFayette, Ind. Cyndy Folkers Minonk, 111. Steve Fowler Brownsburg, Ind. Edward Fox Jamestown, N.Y. Linda Fo. Baton Rouge, La. Norma Fuller Springbord, Pa. Steve Gardner Old Saybrook, Conn. Kathy Gephart Holland, Mich. Sophomores John Gilman Newport, Me. Beverly Good Santa Ana, Calif. Martha Graves Cleveland, Ohio Linda Green Van Buren, Ind. Dave Griffie Gardners, Pa. Joan Grondahl Inwood, N.Y. Beck y Grossman Urbana, Ind. Dave Grover Galion, Ohio Jan Guhse Fort Wayne, Ind. Wendv Gvgi Elkhart, Ind. Becky Haas Indianapolis, Ind. Ronald Hall Westland, Mich. Lois Hallman Mansfield, Ohio Ruth Hammer Stevensville, Mich. Pat Hann Reedsville, Pa. Mark Hanover Van Wert, Ohio Margie Harbin Danville, Ind. Kathv Harrison Wheaton, 111. Doris Hart Parkesburg, Pa. Lvnn Harter Beloit, Wise. Bill Haynes Huntington, Ind. John Heere Boyertown, Pa. Sharon Heiman Aurora, 111. Jan Henderson Huntertovvn, Ind. Mark Highstrom New Richmond, Wise. Dick Hill Chicago, 111. Mark Hines Canton, Ohio Richard Hoagland Fort Wayne, Ind. Susan Hodges Greenfield, Ind. Patricia Holsworth Indianapolis, Ind. Steve Howell Rockford, Ohio Cindy Hueston Kokomo, Ind. Diana Hurst Kokomo, Ind. George Hutchison North Wales, Pa. Diane Imel Portland, Ind. Sophomores Marjorie Imel Anderson, Ind. Cathy I to Carmel, Ind. Jerry Jacks Casstown, Ohio Bart Johnson Rockford, 111. Carol Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Ken Johnson Addison, 111. Nancy Joy Johnson Roanoke, Va. Portia Johnson Gary, Ind. Carla Jolley LaPorte, Ind. Debbie Jones Hammond, Ind. Dick Jones Rawson, Ohio Letta Jones Columbus, Ind. Terri Jones Weston, Ohio Blanche Junker Bellefontaine, Ohio Phil Karl Washington, N.J. Sandy Kashian Evanston, III. Barbara Kennedy Altomonte Springs, Florida Candy Kiess Bucyrus, Ohio Kathy Kitzmann Detroit, Mich. Alda Knight Orange City, Iowa Sue Koerner Barrington, R.I. Donna Kouwe Indianapolis, Ind. Marilyn Kuhrt Easton, Conn. Linda Kukuk Sugar Grove, 111. Lvnnette Lainson Wheaton, 111. Nancv Laird West Caldwell, N.J. Jov Landis West Chester, Ohio Joyce LaPelosa Fairlawn, N.J. Jonathan Lauber Glen Head, N.Y. Carol Lee Chicago, 111. Carol Lehe Wolcott, Ind. Larry Lemke Royal Oak, Mich. Beth Lepant Pittsburgh, Pa. James Lerew York Springs, Pa. Lee Lewis Wheaton, 111. Sophomores Diane Livingston Farmington, Mich. Connie LoUer Kennett Square, Pa. Brad Ludwick Elkhart, Ind. David MacRae Stanton, N.J. Barb Macy Wheaton, 111. Susan Maddox Hartford City, Ind. Tom Mann Elkhart, Ind. Dixie Manwell Marion, Ind. Barry Marino Hazel Park, Mich. Jane Mathew Ohio City, Ohio Robert Maxwell Atlantic City, N.J. Lynne McBrayer Gary, Ind. Bari McCracken Elmhurst, 111. Marsha McCune Ridgeville, Ind. George McFarland New Wilmington, Pa. James McFarland Farmington, Mich. John McGowan Woodstown, N.J. Brian Mclntyre Pekin, III. Rudy McPherson Hastings, Mich. Mike McQuinley Hamilton, Ohio Chris Braun rejoices at the thought of finally having her third term paper completed. Sophomores Ed Mehlberg Drayton Plains, Mich. JoAnne Metcalf Toledo, Ohio Janet Michael Farmington, Me. Mary Mielke Johnson City, Tenn. Charles Millen Marion, Ind. Robert Miller Fort Wayne, Ind. Chris Miller Marion, Ind. Sharon Mitchell Fort Wayne, Ind. Betty Moore Scranton, Pa. John Moore Cranford, N. J. Ruth Murdock E. Weymouth, Mass. Linda Murphy Silver Spring, Md. Debby Myers Bluffton, Ind. Ronald Myers Hastings, Mich. Gail Nahm Levittovvn, Pa. Diane Nelson Harlan, Ind. Jan Nelson Lake Valhalla, N. J. Chris Nerstand Holland, Pa. Carol Norder Erie, Pa. Sue Nussbaum Berne, Ind. John Nyce Kansas City, Mo. Karen Nystrom Wheaton, 111. Barbara O ' Brien Mt. Clemens, Mich. L. Michael Ojeda Chicago, 111. Roger Olsen Tyler, Minn. Ellen Olson Des. Plaines, 111. Rick Olson Mason, Mich. Ken Oman Chippewa Falls, Wise. Phihp Orr Piano, 111. Dale Osberg Glenwood, 111. Andrea Osterlund Detroit, Mich. Syd Paul Dearborn, Mich. Joyce Payne Russiaville, Ind. Jeanie Peterson Billings, Mont. Jim Pietrini Niles, 111. Sophomores Mary Lou Fletcher Wakarusa, Ind. Lawrence Powell Roseville, Mich. Joan Provinse St. Louis, Mo. Judy Provinse St. Louis, Mo. Cindy Quick Des Moines, Iowa Don Raymond Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Dave Reeves Raytown, Mo. Becky Reish Anderson, Ind. Ruth Riegel Sunbury, Pa. Linda Robinson Absecon, N.J. Becky Rodgers Cedar Rapids, Iowa Charles Roney West Collingswood, N.J. Sandy Row York Springs, Pa. Robert Rumble Cincinnati, Ohio Bev Rupp Archbold, Ohio Christine Rutzen Chicago, 111. Donna Sampson Utica, N.Y. Mary Scheib New Bremen, Ohio Gail Schilling Hershey, Pa. David Schmidt Dubuque, Iowa Tom Schreck Bucyrus, Ohio Geoff Schwartz Uniondale, Ind. Bonnie Scott Mobile, Ala. Sue Sears Grosse Pte. Woods, Mich. Karen Seeley Akron, Ohio Marvin Shaffer Rockford, Ohio Julie Shambo Hollywood, Fla. Van Shank Rawson, Ohio Bill Shannon Richland Center, Wise. Sandy Shepherd Grand Rapids, Mich. Kerry Shields Alliance, Ohio R. Scott Shively West Allis, Wise. Robert Schoenhals Brown City, Mich. Janell Short Ossining, N.Y. James Shotwell Spartanburg, S.C. Sophomores Shane Sites Lexington, Ohio Becky Smith College Corner, Ohio Doug Smith Spring Valley, N.Y. Jon Smith Liberty Center, Ind. Jerry Soen Miami, Fla. Linda Soldner Decatur, Ind. Janice Spaulding Montpelier, Ind. Nancy Spaulding Avoca, N.Y. Peggy Spreckels W ' heaton, 111. Charles Stauffer Berne, Ind. Bob Steinbraker Arlington Heights, 111. Donna Stern Martinsburg, Pa. Wesley Steury Berne, Ind. Bernita Stewart Tipton, Ind. Patricia Stoneburner Scottsburg, Ind. Rita Svendsen Succasunna, N.J. Gary Talley Chesterfield, Mo. Byron Tatsch Cleveland, Ohio Lonnie Taylor Skokie, 111. Chery Thompson Fort Wayne, Ind. Louise Thompson Elm wood. 111. Cathy Thornburg Union City, Ohio Carl Tichenor Sheffield, Mass. Kathy Townsend Nappanee, Ind. Barbara Troilo West Chester, Penn. Sharon Tucker Roanoke, Ind. Ron Ukstins Maple Shade, N.J. Barbara VanAlden Kansas City, Mo. Kim Vaughn Indianapolis, Ind. Bonnie Versaw Sodus, Mich. Fay Walker New Canaan, Conn. Wanda Warstler Middlebury, Ind. Richard Weaver Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Doug Wendt Detroit, Mich. Anita Westerburg Washington, Pa. John Youngblood Riley, Ind. Edwin Yu Manila, Philippines Roger Zimmerman Upland, Ind. Sophomores Robert Whitehead Carlos, Ind. David Whitehouse Lewistovvn, Pa. Steve Whiteman Wheaton, 111. Terry Willis Milton, Kv. Sue Wills ' Akron, Ohio LeeAnn Wilson Sweetser, Ind. Marty Wilson Trenton, Mich. Susie Wineriter Ft. Meyers, Fla. Robert Wing Ovvosso, Mich. Joseph Wise Burgoon, Ohio Lynne Witmer New Tripoli, Pa. Nancy Wolff Crown Point, Ind. Pam Wonderly Orlando, Fla. Carol Wright Pinconning, Mich. Ruth Ann Young New Castle, Ind. Ken Burkhart engages in a battle with the " tight " vending machine. FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS— Bill Mulford, Treas.; Paul Cox, Pres.; Joyce Host, Sec; Judy Schneemann, Chaplain; Scott Parsons, Chaplain; Luci Dekruyter, Social Chrm.; Doug Spurlock, V. Pres.; Carl Cunningham, Social Chrm. Freshmen reflect, look to the future Freshmen George Alexander Indianapolis, Ind. Stephen Allen Waynetown, Ind. Donna Altmann Farmingdale, N.Y. Jan Alvey Bloomington, 111. Vince Anderson Marion, Ind. Dara Apel Oil City, Pa. Dan Archer Uniontown, Ohio Douglas Arnold West Liberty, Ohio Tim Ashley Buchanan, Mich. John Augsburger Berne, Ind. Beverly Bahakel Charlotte, N.C. Mike Bailev Lombar, 111. Tan Baker Massillon, Ohio Bonnie Ballowe Roanoke, Va. Stan Banker Upland, Ind. Freshmen Carol Barton Holmdel, N.J. Ronald Beach Pontiac, 111. Lois Beavers Decatur, Ind. Bonnie Berggren Minneapolis, Minn. Sara Biberstein Geneva, Ind. Nancy Bishop Omaha, Nebr. Paul Blain Oxford, Mich. Sandra Bonzack Dearborn, Mich. Joyce Bost cherry Hill, New Jersey Dan Bovvell Rolling Prairie, Ind. Bob Bowers Levittown, Pa. Theodore Bowers Bellville, Ohio Sherry Brennan Barberton, Ohio Brent Brenneman Lima, Ohio Beth Brewer Waterloo, Ind. Deborah Briggs Russell, Pa. James Brown Wheaton, 111. Pamela Brown Warren, Ind. Joy Buhler Ridgewood, N.J. Lauretta Buhler Yarmouth, Mass. Susan Burns Wilmington, Del. Jennie Buschmeyer St. Louis, Mo. Scott Campbell Pittsburgh, Pa. Deborah Camefix Omaha, Nebr. Ron Carrothers Manchester, Iowa Pam Carter Russiaville, Ind. Stephen Church Marion, Ind. Connie Clark Livonia, Mich, James Clark Upland, Ind. Earl Copeland Westlan, Mich. Denise Corll Manchester, Iowa Arthur Cotant Hastings, Mich. Linda Coultas Robinson, 111. Adele Courtney Wyondotte, Mich. Gerri Covert Livonia, Mich. Freshmen Paul Cox Greenwood, Ind. June Dalton Park Ridge, 111. Gail Darling Perry, Mich. Bob Davies Wilton, Conn. Kaye Davis Muncie, Ind. Marianne Davis Deckerville, Mich. Luci Dekruvter Oakbrook, 111. Barbara Demland Holgate, Ohio David Detter Livonia, Mich. Corrine DeVore Wapello, Iowa Barbara Dunkel Howe, Ind. Donald Egedv N. Haledon, N.f. Joan Egedy Hawthorne, N. J. Debbie Eichen Roval Oak, Mich. Jeff Elias Flat Rock, Mich. Sue Elkins Garden City, Mich. Terri Elkins Kokomo, Ind. Brenda Ellsworth Kennebunk, Me. Charlie Engle Mount Joy, Pa. Denise Erickson Lincolnwood, 111. John Erickson Wilmette, 111. Susan Emeston West Palm Beach, Fla. Chris Estes Newport, R. I. Susan Farb Rockford, 111. Peggy Farneth Lancaster, Pa. Marsha Fields Hicksville, Ohio Beverly Finley Columbus, Ohio Kaye Frank Berne, Ind. Ted Frank Brooklyn, N.Y. Bobbie Franke Dearborn, Mich. Stan Frantz Sidney, Ind. Dennis Franzen Elmhurst, 111. Rosalyn Fricker Clarendon Hills, 111. Arlene Fuhrman Emerson, N.T. Yvonne Gamble Athens, Mich. Freshmen Mark Garberich Fort Wayne, Ind. Judy Cause Marion, Ind. Mike Gaydosh Amityville, N.Y. Becky Gerig Berne, Ind. Brad Gerlach Lapeer, Mich. Helen Giegler Oakpark, 111. Vicki Gilbert Bluffton, Ind. Gary Goeschl Syosset, N.Y. Connie Gordon Grand Rapids, Mich. Daniel Gosnell Alexandria, Ind. Nancy Graber Archbold, Ohio Tom Grav Brooklyn, N.Y. Kenneth Green Scotch Plains, N.J. Marilyn Grogg Bryant, Ind. Norm Gundersen New Citv, N.Y. Rose Marie Hadlev Cherry Creek, N.Y. Vickie Haiflich Liberty Center, Ind. Jeannie Hall St. Petersburg, Fla. John Hall Parma Heights, Ohio Melody Hall Summitville, Ind. Freshmen find that one of their more difficult activities at the Frosh mixer is passing the grapefruit. 9i m % L. ■ ' ■- jgWk %► i f ' ' B Ia f H Freshmen Walter Hampson Paramus, N.J. Karen Hardy Elkhart, Ind. Greg Harris Marion, Ind. Rick Harris Grosse Pte. Shores, Mich. Will Harris Parkton, Md. Elaine Harrison Marion, Ind. Ed Hart Rochester, Ind. Bethany Hartman Tampa, Fla. Ann Hawkins South Bend, Ind. Sheryl Heaton Cedar Rapids, Iowa Janice Heinig Livonia, Mich. Jeff Henslev Hartford City, Ind. Linda Hilbert Washington, 111. Barbara Hill Selma, Ind. John Hill Selma, Ind. Linda Hinkle Celina, Ohio Phil Hollister Akron, Ohio Rachel Hollovvay Fairmount, Ind. David Honan Lebanon, Ind. Mike Hoover Marion, Ind. Jim Hopkins Bluffton, Ind. Bob Horsey Ramsey, N.J. Cindy Hufziger Columbus, Ohio Susan Hutchison Chester, Pa. Judy Istvan Warren, Mich. Paul Jenks plans to feed the body and the brain simultaneously. Freshmen Stephen Jackson Hartford City, Ind. Teresa Jackson North Vernon, Ind. Bob Jacobson Dayton, Ohio Kathy Jenkinson Cowan, Ind. Paul Jenks Grand Rapids, Mich. Dennis Johnson Gobies, Mich. Linda Johnson East Hartford, Conn. Steven Johnson Kensington, Md. Jim Jones Fort Wayne, Ind. Linda Jones Bellefontaine, Ohio Larry Jordan New Casde, Penn. John Jorg Tucson, Ariz. Brian Justinger Huntsville, Ala. Gary Kibbey Matthews, Ind. Kathy Kiel Minneapolis, Minn. Paul King Crawford, N.J. Roberta Kitley New Palestine, Ind. Carolyn Kline Culver, Ind. Juanita Knapp Zionsville, Ind. Chris Knapschafer Pordand, Ind. Ken Knipp Lindsey, Ohio Kari Knutson Anoka, Minn. Anne Kolbe Warsaw, Ind. William Korst Edina, Minn. Bedi Krill Bryan, Ohio Linda Larsen Martinsville, N.J. Chuck Lawson Terre Haute, Ind. Chuck Lawson Converse, Ind. Tom Lawson Trumbull, Conn. Lisa Lee Muncie, Ind. Jessica Leonhard South Bend, Ind. Margie Livingston Muncie, Ind. Jerry Lugbill Archbold, Ohio Dave Luginbill Indianapolis, Ind. Allen Maines Tipton, Ind. Freshmen Jeflf Mandt Orlando, Fla. Carol Manning Cincinnati, Ohio Mark Marchak Asbury, N. J. Robert Marks Huntington Woods, Mich. Candi Marsh Cedar Rapids, Iowa Judith Martin E. Longmeadow, Mass. Judy Martin Morton, 111. Paul Mathews Spartanburg, S. C. Jim McAdams Kokomo, Ind. Dennis McBrier Goshen, Ind. Elizabeth McFarland Farmington, Mich. Kathi McLennan Park Ridge, 111. Steve McPhail Wallaceburg, Ontario Donna McSorley Brooklyn, N. Y. Lois Meckel Evansville, Ind. Mark Meier Slippery Rock, Pa. Linda Melang South Milwaukee, Wise. Philip Menzie Pierceton, Ind. Carol Metheny Fremont, Ohio Terry Metzger Camanche, Iowa David Milks Ashley, Ind. Billie Millen Marion, Ind. Roland Monette Wayne, Mich. Steve Moore Fort Wayne, Ind. Tom Mouser Wilhamston, Mich. Scott Muha Parma Heights, Ohio Philip Muinde Machakos, Kenya Bill Mulford Indianapolis, Ind. Bob Muller Winnetka, 111. Janet Murfin Hammond, Ind. Jennifer Mussmon Mount Nebo, Pa. Denise Muxlow Marlette, Mich. Mavis Myers Roanoke, Ind. Kenneth Narvesen East Hartland, Conn. Carol Nearpass East Rutherford, N. J. Mrs. Anna Holdcroft, Postmistress, cheers up a Freshman ' s day with a " care package " from home. Freshmen Tim Nelson Plymouth, Ind. Jackie Nussbaum Decatur, Ind. Gayle Oldenbusch Brooklyn, N.Y. Lorraine Olsen Rivervale, N.J. Jim Costing Western Springs, 111. Richard Park Uniondale, Ind. Sue Park Barberton, Ohio Denise Paroubek Maple Heights, Ohio Carol Parr Lebanon, Ind. Jim Parsons Barberton, Ohio Larry Patrick Crown Point, Ind. DeVona Pederson Waukesha, Wise. Ron Pedersen Bridgeton, Mo. Mike Perkins Willard, Ohio Jack Peters Peekskill, N.Y. Shirley Peters Lansing, Mich. Joan Petersen Lincolnwood, 111. Jane Peterson Union Grove, Wise. Jim Peterson Morton Grove, 1 11. Carole Pickering Grand Blanc, Mich. Freshmen John Pinkham Fair Haven, N. J, Chuck Pitt Marion, Ind. Reta Pope Marion, Ind. Linda Powell Marion, Ind. Rene Powlison Detroit, Mich. John Prince Sheffield, Mass. James Prins Clifton, N. J. Laura Pritchard Paulding, Ohio Anthony Proto Paterson, N. J. Shirley Provinse St. Louis, Mo. Susan Puckett Upland, Ind. Vicky Rader Indianapolis, Ind. Jane Ann Ramsev Bunker Hill, Ind. Clyde Rauch Venedocia, Ohio Cheryl Rice Kokomo, Ind. Mary Rice Dubuque, Iowa Susan Rice Upland, Ind. Kathi Rich Berne, Ind. Paul Richards Canterbury, Conn. Joyce Richardson Peoria, 111. Mr. Dan Adams, working the night shift at the Taylor grill, artfully flips a hamburger for a Taylor student. Freshmen Cherlyn Rickner Fort Wayne, Ind. Tim Rietdorf Fort Wayne, Ind. Warren Ring East Peoria, 111. Julia Ringenberg Walnut, 111. Craig Roth Defiance, Ohio Dennis Rowell Pekin, 111. Charles Roye Upland, Ind. Anne Ruenpohl St. Louis, Mo. Cynthia Russell Muncie, Ind. Karen Russell Muncie, Ind. Melody Ruyle Berkeley, Mo. Susan Rychener Archbold, Ohio Tim Salsbery Sharpsville, Ind. Cindy Sandberg Rockford, 111. Muffle Saunders Wilmette, 111. Laurie Sayler Blissfield, Mich. Evelyn Schar Tiffin, Ohio Lee Scheumann Ossian, Ind. Ruth Ann Schmid Wooster, Ohio Nancy Schmidt Ottawa, Kan. Judy Schneemann Kettering, Ohio Martha Schrader Westfield, N.J. Ken Schultz Cedar Lake, Ind. Janice Scorza Chicago, 111. Moorman Scott Seven Hills, Ohio Jeff Sexton Connersville, Ind. Eric Sheagley Hoopeston, 111. Kathy Shields Alliance, Ohio Melody Shore Mooreland, Ind. Craig Seltzer Maplewood, N.J. John Slocum Wheaton, Md. Joan Smith Bridgman, Mich. Kristen Smith Cherry Hill, N.J. Pam Smith Paulding, Ohio Robert Smith Scranton, Pa. Freshmen William Sowers Willard, Ohio Deborah Speedy Lititz, Pa. Cyndi Spotts Wheaton, III. Cindy Sprunger Taichung, Taiwan Douglas Spurlock Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Richard StefFen Bluffton, Ind. Diana Steinhilber Hartford City, Ind. Karen Stevens Oregon, Ohio Vickie Stockman Plymouth, Ind. Janie Stoops Tipton, Ind. Frank Strehl Owensville, Ind. Linda Sulfridge Dayton, Ohio Suzanne Surber Gaston, Ind. Alan Sutton Harrington, R. I. James Sweetinu Deerfield, 111 Gary Talley Chesterfield, Mo. Jeanne Taylor Columbia City, Ind. Gary Teegarden Jonesboro, Ind. Joseph Terhune Knightstown, Ind. Barbara Thompson Windsor, Conn. Bill Thompson Willard, Ohio Dennis Thompson Hudsonville, Mich. Pam Trump Decatur, 111. Becky Turnev Muncie, Ina. Vanessa Tuttle Eastport, N. Y. Charles VanderWilt Sully, Iowa Sue VanDyke Jenison, Mich. Diane VanValkenburg North Canton, Ohio Mike VanVlerah Toledo, Ohio Jeffrey Veness Marion, Ohio Cathy Vierra Wilmette, 111. Dave Voris Gas City, Ind. Robert Wantwadi Kinshasa, Dem. Rep. of the Congo Jeffrey Ward Doylestown, Pa. Beth Warner Youngstown, Ohio Linda Johnson, Judy Martin, Nick Taylor don their strange freshmen garb and bravely endure the first few weeks of classes. Freshmen Linda Watson Clawson, Mich. Bobby Webb Richmond, Ind. David Welch Downers Grove, 111. Marlene Wells Corry, Pa. Wendy Wheeler Foxboro, Mass. Craig Willert YorktowTi, Ind. Jennifer Willey Elkhart, Ind. Don Williams Red Oak, Ga. Brent Wilson Wabash, Ind. Kadiy Wolf Marion, Ind. Darlene Wood St. Petersburg, Fla. Kathleen Woznicki Trenton, Mich. Dennis Young Livonia, Mich. Sandi Zaiser Indianapolis, Ind. Steve Zerbe Peru, Ind. Duplicating Staff: F-ont Row: N. Fleming, W. Fisher, M. Miller. Back Row: G. Burroughs, M. Milliner, M. Schutz, F. Clouse, B. Selzer. Director of Computer Services; Mrs. Virginia Witchey Bookstore Staff: Front Row: R. Neideck. Back Row: L. Wall, J. Kurtz, J. Martin. University services are a Taylor asset This year, the operational service staffs of the Univer- sity were increased in order to keep pace with the grow- ing Taylor community. The services of these people may not seem to be important to some students, but without them the school would not be able to function effici ently. To remove them from the campus scene would cause many students to have to spend much of their valuable study time cooking, cleaning, repairing, and performing other miscellaneous tasks. Mailing Service: Mrs. Thelma Black Housekeeping Staff: Z. Slain, A. Harrell, P. Rickner, Head; M. Wood, M. McCaffery, C. Wilt, K. Shatto, V. Eliot, A. Hamilton, H. Sluder, L. Jones, A. Smith, B. Morgan, T. Miles. Cafeteria Staff: Front Row: J. White, V. Richards, M. Adams, P. Ganery, V. Burkett, B. McCarney. Second Row: D. Adams, M. Spensor, R. Trees, L. Rickner, I. Nelson, J. Dilly, E. Clore, B. McGinnis. Back Row: M. Kindlesparger, T. Cason, J. Biermann. Maintenance Staff: Front Row: J. Isenberg, R. Rumple, M. Stephens, J. Owen. Back Row: L. Brown, L. Connor, F. Worrick, L. Swarts, A. Clough, J. Kasterein, L. Trout. Security Officer: Mr. Basil Dempsey Music Department Secretary: Miss Beverly Jackson Science Department secretary: Mrs. Janis Tobias Speech Department Secretaries: Mrs. Joann Hensley, Mrs. Jane Smitter Physical Education Department Secretaries: Mrs. Carol Boken, Mrs. Karel Gates Wandering Wheels Secretary: Miss Sue Ella Savidge Library Secretaries: Mrs. Ruth Ellen Nussbaum, Miss Margaret Earl Education Department Secretaries; Mrs. Janis Bragg, Mrs. Patricia Baum Educational Media Center Secretaries: Mrs. Carolyn Duckwall, Miss Ava Davidson, Mrs. Virginia Corll Secretaries lighten department loads Another important aspect of the campus staff is the departmental secretaries. These people spend their time arranging and rearranging for the activities of the various departments. In addition to their many secretarial duties, these people are in charge of keeping departmental supplies equal to the demands of the students and professors. Teacher Certification Secretary: Mrs. Josephine Miller Am ; - " . - .I-S M ' - ' ' £ ' f ::5 1 ■-::1 ■: -: r ; — ,- i ' Sports . . . action and reaction when strong forces meet objects of resistance to strength; excitement and emotion when involved fans express encouragement and support to our teams; participation and activity when interested students compete with each other in defense of class or special group; exertion and effort when individual athletes put out total abilities, skills, and stamina to win the victory; training and discipline without which even dedicated and determined attempts would bring only frustration and defeat; victories and losses which both have part in any endeavor. ■ K-J 1969 Football — --»— Taylor Opp. Blufton 22 Indiana Central 19 28 Franklin 16 7 Georgetown 7 30 Earlham 6 35 Manchester 14 12 Hanover 21 30 Hope 18 26 Anderson 28 44 Won 3 Lost 6 Larry Dillon dodges the Earlham defense for a considerable gain. Behind the strong blocking of the Taylor offense a wide hole is opened for Terry Metzger. Coach Nelson Gould demonstrates that important final play during Friday afternoon practice. Homecoming is bright despite gloomy weather. FOOTBALL TEAM— Firs Row: J. Romine, Co-captain; N. Taylor, D. Zimmerman, P. Richards, M. Marchak, T. Lemond, L. Dillon, Coach Walt Campbell. Second Row: J. Archer, D. Beechy, C. Seltzer, K. Knipp, D. Snelling, D. Roach, P. King, S. Hadley, G. Fadel. Third Row: T. Schreck, G. Schwartz, J. McGowan, J. Hop- kins, S. Engleman, B. Horsey, B. Gerlach, D. Arnold, J. Collins, H. Taylor. Back Row: D. McBrier, M. Hoover, G. Arnold, C. Malone, C. Engle, J. Roush, D. Guthrie, J. Opdyke, J. Lauber, J. Small, B. Brodt. Rookies point to bright future The Taylor football team experienced many growing pains during the 1969 season. Coached by Nelson Gould, the team ended its season with an unimpressive three and six record. However, they made excellent showings against such powerful teams as Georgetown, Blufton, and Anderson. The teams scored impressive wins over Blufton and Manchester and was victorious over Franklin at Taylor ' s 1969 Homecoming. After homecoming, which was early in the season, the team was plagued with injuries in several major positions. These injuries, however, were compensated for by the help of other outstanding players. Junior Larry Dillon was an outstanding receiver of the season, scoring several touchdowns which were sparked by the quick and intelligent plays of quarterbacks David Tickner and Terry Metzger. The playing of Co-captains Joe Romine and John Bonham was also instrumental in many tight spots. The potential of these players and many others should develop into a fine team for next year. Taylor tacklers bring down Franklin ' s quarterback from behind. With plenty protection, Dave Tickner fires a pass into the flat. Gridiron season begins with new. Taylor ' s " Hot Line " keeps Coach Gould and team informed. Dutlook, spirit Encouragement from the crowd inspires gridmen. Time is tense waiting for the final call in the Hope game. r v CHEERLEADERS— I. to r.: L. Capelli, L. Koppin, K. Sparks, T. Jones, C. Romine. Enthusiasm and spirit inspire action TU goes over the top to avoid the Earlham defenders. Larry DilHon receives a pass downfield and heads for the goal hne. Junior Dave Tickner solemnly expresses his feelings as tension mounts at the Anderson game. Quarterback David Tickner: The game of football is a constant struggle for perfection and also a struggle for your complete devotion and committment to the game. In giving oneself completely to the game of football, I have begun to realize what it would take to devote my life with a total committment to Christ. The lessons learned from football have been the best learning experience which I have been able and will be able to put to use in the game of life. But only with Jesus Christ as my foundation can I begin and continue this great adven- ture. Senior Joe Romine demonstrates his punting form as he gets the ball off against Franklin. CROSS-COUNTRY— Front Row: R. Foote, B. Ludwick, K. Welty, R. Dubach, R. Schultz. Back Row: Coach George Glass, L. McBride, L. Cap- tain, R. Park, T. Brown, Mgr.; T. Moser, Mgr. Harriers capture fifth in Nationals Winning seems to be the trend for the Trojan Harriers. This was ably demonstrated by the team ' s winning its fourth straight Hoosier College Conference Cross- country Championship. The team capably held its own when faced with such competition as Purdue, Ball State, and Notre Dame. The team was led by junior Ralph Foote who placed first in ten consecutive meets. Foote concluded his record-break- ing season by topping the former five mile record at the Hoosier College Conference meet and by taking an out- standing first place at the NAIA Nationals at Kansas City. Foote was also given the honors as All- American. The excellent performances of Brad Ludwick and Ray Schultz also made it possible for the Taylor University cross-country team to complete another successful year under Coach Glass. Ralph Foote, 1969 cross-country National Champion and Ail- American. 1969 Cross-Country Taylor Indiana Central 1st Vincennes 2nd Purdue 2nd Eastern Michigan and Depaul 2nd Manchester 1st Wheaton Invitational 1st H.C.C 1st District 21 NAIA 1st Little-Big State 1st NAIA National 7th Practice brings Trojan harriers HCC title. Taking a turn in the course, Jim Clark strains for the last sprint to the finish hne. 1969 Tennis Hanover Goshen Taylor 9 7 Opp. 2 1 3 3 Indiana Central 8 Goshen 9 Franklin Anderson Earlham Franklin Manchester , : Won 9 Lost 9 9 6 9 6 Freshman Jim Brown awaits foe ' s serve at the Goshen match. Dave Dean stretches for the winning slam in the match with IC. TENNIS TEAM— First Row: Coach Bob Blume, D. Dean, J. Claricson, G. Rickner. Back Row: E. Mehlberg, J. Brown, T. Mann, J. Sexton. Netmen grab fifth straight HCC title For the fifth consecutive year, the Trojan netmen, coached by Bob Blume, captured the Hoosier College Conference Tennis Championship. With the aid of senior David Dean, the team was able to continue undefeated in all nine matches. The excellent playing of junior Gary Rickner and freshman Jim Brown also made an important contribution to this year ' s team, which Coach Blume feels was one of the finest teams in Taylor ' s history. Dean finished his 1969 tennis career at Taylor with an impressive nine and zero mark in singles play and a seven and two mark in doubles play. Although Dean will be lost next year, Rickner, Brown, John Clarkson, and Tim Marm will be back to give the 1970 tennis team an out- standing nucleus for Coach Blume. Netman Gary Rickner returns a shot with a hard backhand during a daily practice session. Taylor University ' s varsity basketball team, coached by Don Odle, finished one of the finest seasons it has had in recent years. The team ' s all inclusive 17-11 record was much better than it looked, for the Trojans ended conference play with an impressive 10-2 record, which gave the team an undisputed second place in the Hoosier College Conference. Earlier in the season Taylor was tied with Hanover and Earlham for first place in the conference. Taylor then managed to beat Earlham twice by narrow margins in overtimes. After knocking Earlham from the compe- tition, Taylor was tied with Hanover, both schools re- cording ten wins and one loss in the conference, and was faced with playing Hanover in her last conference out- ing. Although Taylor remained ahead for most of the game, she was not able to hold onto a small lead. Tay- lor then lost by three close points, giving Hanover the honor of first place in the conference, and keeping the number two spot for herself. Taylor has never been so close to an outright conference championship since 1959. Jim Wallis maneuvers around his shrewd IC opponent in a Trojan defensive attack. Trojans defy conference predictions VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Front Row: J. Messner, G. Rickner, S. Reash, T. Rietdorf, M. McQuinley, Coach Don Odle. Back Row: J. WaUis, E. Hart, J. Brown, B. Bottorf, D. Reeves, R. Schnepp, D. Cone, M. Skinner. Coach Odle instructs his team before the overtime with the Earl- ham Quakers. ; Varsity Basketball Taylor 0pp. ' . [ Taylor Tourney 1st Trinity Christian 92 83 Aurora 77 81 Manchester 121 91 Indiana Central 92 88 lU of South Bend . . . 134 86 Anderson 93 78 Olivet 86 94 Marshall Tourney . . . Azusa Pacific 95 103 • Occidental 94 104 Whittier 78 95 Pasadena 101 92 Saint Francis 107 79 Franklin 86 85 i Earlham 108 105 OT Ohvet Nazarene 106 104 OT Anderson 92 87 aB Indiana Central 112 105 H Wabash 79 91 ]||| Franklin 112 89 H Hanover 77 97 iH Manchester 122 100 H Earlham 97 96 H Hanover 65 69 11 Earlham 100 103 OT Gary Rickner drives in for two points during the championship Hanover game. » 8 1 f A Enthusiastic students, faculty, administration, and friends fill the stands to support Taylor ' s basketball team. Team members work well as unit The ranks of the Trojan basketball team were filled with many outstanding players during the 1969-70 sea- son. The team was capable of playing as a unit rather than having individual competition dominate, which is common with many teams. Senior Roger Schnepp was the most impressive player of the season. Schnepp scored many times in double figures while in most cases he was the high-score man for the game. Schnepp was tough on the boards with a dead eye for the basket. Defensively and offensively, Schnepp was the team ' s most valuable player. Schnepp was backed by juniors Gary Rickner and Steve Reash. Rickner and Reash were both excellent ball handlers and could also " shoot the eyes out of the basket. " On offen- sive plays, Reash was responsible for some of the most outstanding maneuvers that Taylor has seen in recent years. Many times he was able to penetrate the tough defensive walls of the opponents. Jim Wallis and Dave Reeves made the team complete by giving it the height necessary for moving under the boards. The shooting capability of Jim Wallis gave the Trojans many added points while Reeves ' powerful board action gave Taylor the all-important rebounds. Scot Parsons battles for the tip at a jump ball as Jim Wallis and Steve Reash move into position. " Sweet Georgia Brown " traditionally starts each Trojan game played on the home court. Taylor ' s pep band initiates enthusiastic spirit during each home game. 1 i 4-1 i .IPl W I ■Sv ' ' ' dS H t wSl m " f PPI j ; ' ' |k Ms Finding himself in a tight spot, Gary Rickner maneuvers through the powerful Raven defense. JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS— . Ruenpohl, C. Gordon. B. Webb, A. Junior Varsity Basketball Taylor Opp. Marshall 112 102 International Business College Fort Wayne 97 75 Manchester 94 90 Indiana Central 87 110 Pepsi 87 110 Anderson 88 92 lUofKokomo 103 80 lU of Bloomington 83 91 Franklin 87 75 Earlham 88 90 OT Anderson 107 90 Indiana Central 99 102 Franklin 82 91 Manchester 87 94 Earlham 84 87 ; Atterbury Job Corps 1 Stopped in the Trojan front court by the strong Franklin defense, Jim Arvin looks for an opening. 140 Tim Rietdorf takes advantage of his height to stretch over Franklin opponent for a shot. The 1970 junior varsity basketball team was equipped with many new faces. Coached by Bob Blume, the team finished its season with a 6-10 mark. Tim Rietdorf, pivot man for the team, was strong on defensive play and shot well on offense. Jim Brown, Cal Robertson, and Terry Metzger were other outstanding players for the season, adding depth to round out the Trojan nucleus. The Junior Varsity made its annual tour of British Columbia. While there, they not only exhibited tech- niques of play but also presented Christ in a new and refreshing way. Junior Varsity builds new nucleus ■4 . Hf IM Hi ll MM JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM-Front Row: C. Roth, B. Wagaman, J. Arvin, W. Billey, J. Hill. Back Row: Coach Bob Blume, D. Johnson, J. Sexton, J. Prins, M. Vetor, G. Alexander, M. Meier. For the first time in many years, the Trojan grapplers, coached by Tom Jarman, were undefeated in seasonal play. The team scored high in every match while hold- ing its opponents to 15 points at the most. The Taylor matmen showed much strength in their match with defending Hoosier College Conference cham- pions, Indiana Central. Taylor also made an outstanding showing against Wayne State of Detroit who had held Taylor scoreless in the 1969 season. The team finished its season by placing second in the HCC championship match. The team ' s high-point man was junior Phil Arnold, while Mike Gaydosh was unde- feated throughout the season. Other Trojans holding im- pressive records were Kerry Cole, Mel Leaman, Dana Sorensen, Dave Sorensen, and Steve Dicks. Because most of these will return next year, the team has every right to look forward to another outstanding season. Driving the Indiana Central man to the mat, Mel Leaman gains control. Grapplers blitz HCC opponents Five points coming up as Dave Beechy maneuvers over his hapless Wilberforce opponent. Taylor matmen Mel Leaman, Steve Dicks, and Phil Arnold celebrate the closing of an undefeated season. 1970 Wrestling Taylor Little State 1st DePauw 1st Wabash Triple 1st Wheaton 2nd Hanover 1st Ohio Northern 2nd Earlham 1st Wayne State 1st Anderson 1st Olivet 1st Wilberforce 1st Bluffton 1st Franklin 1st Manchester 1st Wheaton Invitational 6th HCC 2nd WRESTLING TEAM-Front Row: D. Sorensen, S. Kenipf, S. Dicks, M. Leaman, P. Arnold. Back Row: D. Sorensen, M. Marchek, D. Beechy, K. Cole, M. Gaydosh. The 1969 Taylor track team, coached by George Glass, brought home many honors last spring, among which was the Hoosier College Conference championship. For the first time in her history, Taylor hosted the HCC meet. Competition was keen as men from the other conference schools appeared to protect their records. This, however, did not keep Taylor from winning with an impressive 84 points— 32 points ahead of second place Earlham. Taylor also made an excellent showing at the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics District 21 meet and at the NAIA National meet. Seven Taylor men were selected to be on the NAIA District All-Star team while Phil Captain was honored by being selected to the NAIA National team for the second straight year. Captain cap- tured a first place in the Nationals by winning the 3,000 meter steeplechase with a record-breaking 9:34.1, which gave him his second year for AU-American honors. Mark Govertson and Terry Jordan round the turn in the 440 relay with Ball State. Trojans take national honors TRACK TEAM— Front Row: R. Shultz, C. Hess, D. Juberg, K. Welty. Second Row: T. Jordan, R. Dubach, L. Captain, R. Veth, G. McFarland. Third Row: T. Hoffrage, D. Murphy, R. Schnepp, D. Rich. Back Row: M. Masimer, B. Ludwick, R. Myers, J. Nolten, M. Govertsen. 1969 Track Taylor Ball State 1st Valparaiso 1st Manchester, Marion, and Vincennes 1st Hillsdale and Tri-State 1st Wheaton and Calvin 1st 64th Little State Track and Field Meet 2nd HCC Track and Field Meet 1st Eastern Michigan and Ball State 3rd Senior, Phil Captain leads the pack in the steeplechase during the HCC meet at Taylor. ! «lif .. ' c k j Gene Fadel strains every muscle as he prepares to throw the javelin. Garth Cone dashes for the plate during the game with Grace. Garth beats out the Grace throw, adding another run to the score. Diamondmen become national power After a rousing home season, the Taylor baseball team, coached by Jack King, brought home many honors along with an excellent record. Trojan Randy Mohler was selected as a 4th round draft choice by the San Francisco Giants. In addition, Mohler was selected as a first team All-American and was given an All- American rating by a major sports magazine. Dwight Johnson and Jack Vanyperin were also outstanding, given honorable-men- tion All-American ratings. The team finished fifiii nationally and finished eleventh nationally in batting with an outstanding average of .308. Coach King was also chosen as NAIA District twenty-one coach of the year, giving the Taylor diamondmen a fantastic season. a yj Randy Mohler makes it look easy as he fires the ball to Tom Rood to complete the put out in the Emporia game. BASEBALL TEAM— Front Row: J. Mathis, K. Brix, G. DeHaven, T. King, D. Johnson, K. Boeken, R. Mohler, T. Garton, D. Roach, D. Ladd, C. Rood. Back Row: Coach Jack King, T. Sumner, G. Cone, D. Tickner, D. Wilson, M. Skinner, R. Long, J. Vanyperin, J. Messner. Junior Larry Backlund maintains the top spot of Taylor ' s 1969 golf team. Jeff Rocke displays the form that helped carry him through a successful season. GOLF TEAM— Front Row: T. Gygi, Coach Don Odle. Back Row: J. Rocke, L. Bachlund, R. Zimmerman, M. Beck. The 1969 golf team, coached by Don Odle, experi- enced great changes this year. Although the year started out quite slow, they were able to finish the season with an impressive four wins and six losses and a 5th place standing in the Hoosier College Conference match. Composed of mostly freshmen, the team developed much momentum during the season as the team members improved their styles and golfing skills. During its annual spring tour of Florida, the team was plagued by rain; consequently, only two of the scheduled matches were played, both of which were lost by only small margins. Upon returning home, the team actively engaged in conference play, impressing upon their oppo- nents their enthusiasm and determination. Golf team makes Florida trip Freshman Jeff Rocke, the most improved player of the 1969 golf season, boasts a 6-4 record. Stacey Clark works on his power drive in the driving cage in preparation for the upcoming season. GIRLS ' HOCKEY TEAM-Front Row: S. Farb, A. Kolbe, Mascot Murf, B. Ballowe, J. Barlow, S. Hodges. Second Row: S. Hutchi- son, K. McLennan, H. Ewbank, M. Stone, D. Gates, L. Holdcroft, S. Brearly, R. Murdock, J. Lehman, L. Witmer. Back Row: Coach Linda Austin, T. Mashaw, C. Kubik, P. Carter, C. Hufziger, L. Jones, C. Spina, M. Bloom, S. Row, J. Myers, D. Heinrich, J. Scholz, J. Peterson, D. Hart, B. Ellsworth. Field hockey is popular girls ' sport In a contest with Ball State, Lee Jones pursues a loose ball while Linda Holdcroft is ready to assist. The girls ' field hockey team consisted of approxi- mately thirty determined girls. They played hard at this sport which requires much endurance and a quick mind. The playing field is about the size of a football field, therefore adding the requirement of a swift foot. Field hockey was the most popular girls ' sport on campus this year. SSSSSSiiii, agsMSBSSfffsast 1 f ( ' . ' .-, t|« nJ --SS-i ' .J A 1 TKS ■ ' ■■■ " ■■ ,- , . ,. ... ' r;: .;:;5 Marty Stone dribbles downfield as Jean Lehman waits to receive a pass. Feelings are tense during the tip-off with Earlham. The girls ' basketball team, coached by Miss Knox, has become quite popular with Taylor girls. This year, girls basketball entered a new dimension at Taylor and at other institutions. The team now consists of five players covering the full court rather than the former seven half-court players. Since a girl is now allowed to dribble clear down court instead of only two dribbles, the skill and coordination involved are more important, giving the girls a chance to compete on the same level as their male counterparts. These new rules greatly increased competition and helped create exciting new dimensions in Trojane basketball. Spirit and talent unite Trojanes GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM-Front Row: Coach Charlotte Knox, B. Demland, C. Kubik, T. Mashaw. Second Row: B. Kurtz, C. Kauf- man, S. Van Dyke, J. Landis, P. Carter. Back Row: J. Myers, S. Row, J. Ruppert, S. Koemer, D. Heinrich. Volleyball has entered the ranks of women ' s athletics around the world. The Trojanes are now in the process of building a strong team at Taylor. Skill, accuracy, and a quick mind are important pre- requisites for the members of the Trojane Volleyball team. The team, coached by Miss Austin, is composed of nine choice players. The girls in this sport must be in top physical condition to endure the strain of a tiring match. Conditioning is of utmost importance when the play demands a tight spike or a low knee-burning dig. Miss Austin instructs Helen Gelgler and Sharon Sites in the finer points of power-serve technique. Power volleyball displays digs, spikes GIRLS VOLLEYBALL TEAM-Front Row: M. Stone, B. Carson, S. Sites, S. Hutchison, R. Murdock, C. Hufziger, Coach Linda AusUn. Back Row: V. Tuttle, S. Rychener, M. Bloom, C. Gordon, L. Holdcroft, J. Nasralla, H. Giegler, B. Ballowe. Pam Carter tries for a layup while Brenda Ellsworth and Sue Hutchison wait for the rebound. WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION BOARD-Fron Row: N. Fuller, B. Ballowe. Second Row: G. Ott, K. McLennan, L. Holdcroft, J. Ruppert. Back Row: Miss Austin, advisor; M. Bloom, S. Row, Miss Knox, advisor. WRA encourages women to compete Taylor ' s Women ' s Recreation Association gives the Taylor girls a chance to informally compete in basket- ball, badminton, volleyball, and baseball. This program makes it possible for any girl to parti- cipate without requiring a special skill. Physical educa- tion majors gain a special benefit by being given a chance to exercise their skills in refcreeing. The structure of the program was expanded this year to include the regular physical education classes by or- ganizing tournament playoffs between the different classes. These playoffs gave the girls a sense of achieve- ment that seemingly only the men have previously been entitled to. Faithful WRA supporters take a much needed break during rigor- ous workout. Mike Reilly spikes the ball for an easy point during a co-ed vol- leyball game. A lone figure makes a final pass into the twilight. Bob Pavkov, John Weiss, and Terry Deck look on as Jay Hooper makes a fancy lay-up. Strong intramural spirit creates excellent teams and exciting games for Taylor men. When the study habits become sparce and the dating situation is at a standstill, the Taylor outlook becomes seemingly dull. However, due to the efforts of the Tay- lor Physical Education Department there is a program provided for escape. This is the men ' s intramurals pro- gram. Intramurals at Taylor consist of a variety of activi- ties. In the fall football is provided. In the winter and spring there is basketball, track, baseball, and volleyball. Each floor of each men ' s residence hall, the commuters and the shack guys are represented by at least one if not more teams. In the final weeks of each activity there are playoffs to pick the campus champions. In all, the intra- murals program provides competition and excitement which are much needed after a hard day of classes and studying. Intramurals provide outlet for TU men A high kick gives Dan Gordon extra inches over the bar while participating in the irmer-campus track meet. " " .y i jjiggjAC " " ■ Organizations . . . smaller, intimate groups where everyone may grow close in sharing and fellowship; larger, broad groups where everyone may grow wise in sharing and experience; solid, orthodox groups where everyone may grow strong in sharing and faith; daring, curious groups where everyone may grow excited in sharing and experimenting; committed, dedicated groups where everyone may grow interested in sharing and service; informal, social groups where everyone may grow happy in sharing and relaxation; many, varied opportunities so that everyone may have part in any group. Structured after the federal government format, the Student Government Organization is comprised of the executive council, the senate, and the student court. Headed by SGO President Hal Habecker, the executive council is the policy establishing body which initiates, guides, and directs internal and external programs of student government. As the legislative branch, the senate handles finan- cial policy and gives official support and direction to the executive council through contact with the student body. Presided over by SGO Vice-President Rich Myers, the senate debates various resolutions. Some of these which were passed this year included a tutoring program in the Eastbrook elementary and high schools, a dress regula- tion change for exam week, and a used textbook sale for second semester classes. The student court is elected by the students to serve as a disciplinary body. Its responsibility is to propose recommendations to student affairs concerning all cases of disciplinary action. SGO Vice President Rich Myers and President Hal Habecker dis- cuss a current Taylor publication. SGO voices student opinion SENATE-Front Row: J. Mitzger, J. Province, C. Hitchcock, R. Buczynski, L. Harter, K. Grubb. Back Row: G. Sheppard, R. Chenot, B. Toll, J. Hanson, T. Holsworth, R. Myers. EXECUTIVE COUNCIl Front Row: R. Myers, B. M. Betz, G. Moore. gs, J. Neuroth, H. Habecker. Back Row: R. Maddox, J. Cochran, D. Lonie, K. Soper, STUDENT COURT-Front Row: M. Hawks, D. Mandt, J. Peterson, C. Emery. Back Row: L. Dillon, B. Heath. Student Union Board— Front Row: Pres. D. Morgan, V. Pres. T. Heffentrager, C. Havnes, P. Seward. Back Row: R. Norris R. Strycker R Mad- dox, B. Humble. SUB brings variety of entertainment Serving Taylor University students was the purpose behind the Student Union Board as they planned various activities. The first week found them busily involved in the schedule of new student week. SUB brought a variety of entertainment during weekends. It ranged from films such as " The Torn Curtain " and " War and Peace, " John Denver for the Christmas Banquet, The Vogues and The Renaissance groups for concerts, the Colorado trip, and the hut, to die Taylor lake and horses, canoe outings, and camping and skiing. SUB co-sponsored Taylor ' s radio sta- tion and tutorial program and organized the Taylor Bowl. They also provided tiansportation for students who needed rides to and fiom the airport and to away games. Approximately 175 students worked on different commit- tees to help SUB plan these activities. Terry Metzger takes a .stud break in the student union. INTERCLASS COUNCII C. Fulk, J. Spranger, D. Belding, J. Clarkson, S. Stone. Students accept campus responsibilities FAIRLANE RESIDENT ASSISTANTS-C. Ashby, J. Barley, S. Stone. The Interclass Council, which is composed of the president, vice president and one representative from each class, worked together in planning this year ' s fresh- man initiation, Matriculation Day, and the spring Taylathon. The committee also initiated all other inter- class competition in basketball, volleyball and coed games. The Resident Assistants from Swallow-Robin and the Fairlane apartments faced new responsibilities as they served in this capacity. Their duties covered stocking supplies, taking part in h all government, enforcing rules, and administering fines when rules were violated. Their job carried extra responsibilities beyond other RA ' s, since they were without head residents to give them sugges- tions or guidance in decisions that needed to be made. SWALLOW-ROBIN RESIDENT ASSISTANTS— B. Salsbery, S. Haiflich. " - " Vf» « ' 49 WENGATZ HALL COUNCII Front Row: N. Newell, R.A.; B. Canida, R. Chenot, R. Maddox, W. Campbell, Head Resident; J. Hanson, S. Dicks, C. Ridley, R.A. Back Row: S. Nussbaum, S. Ruegg, K. Waterfall, K. Euler, B. Davisson, B. Conrad, C. Tucker, M. Coble. Hall Counselors lead orientation MCW HALL COUNCII Front Row: J. Richards, R.A.; J. Beahm, B. Funk, E. Shugart. Second Row: J. Terjung, R.A.; J. Peters, P. Young, V. Curry, L. Filbrun, R. Buczynski, D. Gorman. Back Row: L. Ault, K. Frey, A. Westerberg, K. Isselee, P. McDaniel, B. Wilson. MORRIS HALL COUNCIL— Front Row: J. Schweickart, T. Cassel, B. Sheesley, R.A.; J. Youngblood. Back Row: J. Jorgensen, Head Resident; J. Wise, J. Schwartz, M. Skinner, R.A.; E. Alfrey, D. Devore. The most important function of the hall counselors was to be an effective link between the different attitudes of students and of their head resident advisors. As a branch of Student Affairs, they helped in relating to students the changes and the reasons behind administration decisions. Before assuming their role as hall counselors, these students were required to take the Student Development Seminar class which better prepared them for the respon- sibilities they would face during the year. Then during the year, each served as a freshmen orientation leader. EAST HALL COUNCIL— Front Row: K. Anderson, R.A.; L. Berrends, R.A.; D. Miller, R.A.; C. Listerfelt. Second Row: B. Campbell, K. Seeley, M. Stone, B. Bickel, P. Goeschl, J. Atkinson. Back Row: C. Erickson, L. Soldner, P. Wonderly, B. Macy, G. Mooney, B. Smith, G. Moore, W. Harris. The planning and organizing of the activities of Home- coming weekend were undertaken by a six-member steering committee early in the fall. The committee chose the phrase, " Motion With Meaning, " as this year ' s Homecoming theme. With the theme in mind, regulations for the many floats and displays were distributed, as well as criteria for judging them. The elections for the Home- coming court were also guided by this committee. In preparation for the traditional coronation ceremony, the typical arrangements were needed to provide for entertainment, emcees, program content, and Home- coming court rehearsals. However, unusually careful planning was necessary for the stage decorations, since the last Spiritual Emphasis Week service immediately preceded the coronation. HOMECOMING STEERING COMMITTEE-C. P. Seward, D. Mandt, D. Ladd, C. Fulk, S. Stone. Shillinger, Committee plans ' 69 £ ji m MSflhJ w j v H i ' - - ' 1 A w 1( - if ;►. V ' ' B m Varied avenues of motion provide meaning for Homecoming YOUTH CONFERENCE CABINET— Front Row: D. Mandt, M. Warren, C. Sparks, B. Lindell, N. McKechnie, J. Sprunger, J. Head, E. Binkley. Back Row: S. Manganello, J. Prillwitz, M. Leach, R. Huston, R. Andrews, S. Keller, L. Dillon. Conference theme affirms peace VouiTH Conference Choku s Bill Salsb rt STRIFES BUT I HHVt Found -pebce. This year ' s Youth Conference Cabinet was rewarded by a full and successful Youth Conference weekend. Its success was earned by months of hard work and many faithful prayers. A theme had to be chosen before the Cabinet could direct its plans more specifically. The desire to reach the conferees with an effective and relevant theme was accomplished through the selection of this year ' s theme, ' Teace Through Revolution. " Speakers, who related the theme, were Rev. Tom Skinner, Negro evangelist in New York and one-time member of a Harlem gang, and Dr. Richard Halverson, President of World Vision. The Cabinet members, under the leadership of Bill Salsbery and Diane Mandt, were delegated various re- sponsibilities which involved time and efficient organ- ization. Publicity brochures were printed and 10,000 registration blanks were mailed. The backdrop and letterhead were designed. Other cabinet members were responsible for obtaining discussion group leaders from the Taylor student body. A coordinate sponsor program was also provided, with Miss Ruth Ann Breuninger as speaker for the youth directors and sponsors of the conferees. Dining room hosts and hostesses also had to be assigned for each dining table. Altar counselors were chosen and given brief training. The music co-chairmen planned the special music for the conference. The Cabinet found their sponsors, Miss Jane Vanzant and Mr. Robert Boyd, always willing to lend encourage- ment. Their mature guidance and experience was valued and admired by the Cabinet members. PERSONAL EVANGELISM— Front Row: N. Martin, D. Sampson, L. Gourley, B. O ' Brien, J. Richardson, G. Bruland, S. Bertsche. Second Row: J. Lehman, M. Pflugh, K. Shields, S. Burns, B. Lepant, N. Henning, K. Herweyer. Back Row: N. Wolfe, S. Dicken, D. Speedy, P. Gardner, S. Kashian, S. Zaiser, B. McCracken, W. Ew- bank. Advisor. Stud ents relate to the community Desiring to share their faith in Jesus Christ, many students were involved in Personal Evangelism or Gospel Teams. An interest in children encouraged student in- volvement in Personal Evangelism. Students planned weekly Good News Club meetings which included songs, memory verse study, and Bible stories. Other students visited children ' s homes and showed Christ ' s love as they spent time talking, playing, and witnessing. Through music, testimonies, and slides, Gospel Teams were able to communicate their experiences of the Chris- tian life in churches, youth groups and camps. Often these assignments included a night or an entire weekend in a nearby state as students related what Christ means to them. Sandy Zaiser teaches a new song to her Good News Club. The gospel team of Rad Andrews, Carole Packering, Dick Jones, and Cindy Russell performs in a local church. Jenny Atkinson, Lorri Berends, Gretchen Mooney, and Sally Hall learn the value of diligent practice. GOSPEL TEAMS— Front Row: J. Danhof, Co-ord.; L. Sprunger, S. Clark, J. Atkinson, S. Bertsche, E. Olson, B. O ' Brien. Second Row: L. Ault, G. Ott, S. Hall, K. Herweyer, C. Salsbery, K. Grubb. Third Row: J. Smith, R. Wing, K. Knutson, F. Walker, G. Mooney, J. Payne, A. Osterlund, K. Kitzmann, G. Sheppard. Back Row: J. Augsburger, M. Leach, R. Schoenhals, M. Shaffer, R. Bruno, T. Steiner, S. Zerbe, J. Wise. Three organizations have helped provide for die spir- itual growth and development of the individual. Members of Inter-Varsity Missionary Fellowship worked hard and long preparing for the annual Mis- sionary Conference, November 12-14. During the year members had opportunities to share their faith in Christ while visiting Ball State University and Purdue Univer- sity. A fall weekend retreat for Methodist Student Movement was a successful beginning for developing new friendships as well as challenging members spiritual- ly. The group was active the entire year organizing other social and service projects. The club presented a program at a nursing home, had charge of a morning worship service at the Upland Methodist Church, and sponsored a taffy pull. Kerygma Club helped prepare religion majors and minors for their future vocations. Members conducted a workshop on November 22 for churches and individuals of the community in order to demonstrate the use of visual-aid equipment. The club also invited a group of Christian businessmen who spoke to students on practical Christian living. Inter-Varsity members prepare Missionary Conference backdrop. Linda Ault develops perserverance through a summer with TWO. Organizations stress involvement INTER-VARSITY MISSIONARY FELLOWSHIP— Froiif Row: M. Leach, Pres.; P. Young, V. Pres.; D. Brown, Tres.; H. Ewbank, Sec; E. Binkley, Outreach Chrm.; Dr. Ewbank, Advisor. Second Row: B. Beck, J. Davis, J. Richardson, C. Lehe, J. Eger, F. Walker. Third Row: J. Payne, J. Spaulding, L. Ault, L. Jones, L. Hallman, S. Burns, R. Powlison. Back Row: T. Kraus, S. Hadley, L. Jordan, D. Sampson, T. Steiner, B. Shannon, R. Wing. METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT— Front Row: C. Hawker, B. Black, V. Pres.; G. Webb, M. Myers, V. Rader, R. Brown, R. Clark, Ad- visor; N. Johnson. Back Row: T. Kraus, Pres.; D. Brown, R. Yocom, Sec. -Tres.; S. Tucker, T. Acree, B. Dunkel, M. Davis, K. Townsend. KERYGMA CLUB— Front Row: J. Danhof, Pres.; T. Cole, D. Brown, V. Pres.; B. Rinebold. Second Row: K. Aukland, D. Heinrich, Sec. -Tres.; W. Harris, L. Captain. Back Row: B. Wing, R. Bruno, S. Haiflich. GAMMA CHAPTER— Fronf Row: Good, N. Henning, E. Gross. M. Hawks, C. Fridstrom, P. Wonderly, K. Anderson, D. Hurst. Back Row: B. VanAlden, M. Chenault, B. Gamma Delts emphasize service Gamma Delta Beta ' s activities were designed to aid each girl in discovering aspects of herself, her com- munity, and her God. The year started with a " Freshman Tea " that was planned to acquaint the prospective members with the society. All the members participated in some service projects such as preparing Thanksgiving food baskets or presenting programs in the Veteran ' s Hospital. Gamma Delts were also responsible for planning the annual Sweetheart Banquet in February. The society has helped to teach each girl the importance of Christian love and concern for those around her. Dan Bowell gives a corsage to his date, Martha Graves, before the Gamma Delta Beta Sweetheart Banquet. ALPHA CHAPTER— Front Row: L. Banker, Pres.; B. McCracken, Program Chrm.; G. Mooney, Chaplain; E. Shugart, Sec; A. Snow, Program Chrm.; P. Fagg, Project Chrm.; Second Row: L. McBrayer, J. Davis, C. Shillinger, L. Miller, K. Nystrom, G. Webb. Back Row: S. Kashian, L. Jones, E. Peach, S. Henderson, A. Os- terlund, J. Pence. BETA CHAPTER— Front Row: D. Day, Pres.; M. Warren, C. Braun, S. Mitchell. Second Row: N. McKechnie, B. Peterson, V. Pres.; B. Reish, G. Moore, J. Head. Back Row: C. Quick, J. Fisher, B. Macy, K. Malich, A. Van Ornum. T-CLXJB— Front Row: D. Gregory, Pres.; M. Skinner, V. Pres.; D. Rich, Sec; S. Dicks, Treas.; K. Welty, J. Romine, S. Huffman, B. Humble, J. Paist, P. Arnold. Second Row: J. Clarkson, D. Roach, R. Foote, J. Yantise, R. Dubach, R. Long, C. Roach. Third Row: T. Moser, B. Pavkov, B. Ludwick, L. Captain, H. Taylor, T. Hef- fentrager, B. Harvey, M. Foraker, S. Kempf Back Row: T. Jordon, R. Zimmerman, R. Shultz, J. Nolten, L. Dillon, D. Gordon, L. Myers, E. Mehlberg. Athletic clubs trigger school spirit Athletic clubs unite those students who have an interest in physical education and recreation. Pemm Club ' s physical education majors and minors enthusiastically participated in many activities this year. Such activities included a 25-mile bike hike in the fall and the annual spring Taylathon, which gave members many opportunities to get to know other physical educa- tion majors. Special speakers such as Dr. Pipperd, of the Indiana AAPHER and Sargent Meeks of the Drug Division of the Fort Wayne Police Dept., broadened the members ' knowledge of their major field. Another highlight of the year was the AAPHER state convention held in Fort Wayne on December 5, 6, 7. T-Club, a service organization for male athletes, assist- ed this year in improving athletic conditions on our campus and in the community, as well as providing a club where Christian athletes could fellowship. Only after successfully surviving the rigorous initiation could pledgees become members of T-Club. T-Club members, Terrill Brown and Ted Moser, help with the scor- ing at a cross country meet. PEMM CLUB (JR. and SR.)— Front Row: R. Long Treas.; C. Roach, Pres.; M. Stone, V. Pres.; T. Jones, Sec; J. Milks, C. Romine, K. Hall, J. Lehman, D. Gates, L. Holdcroft S. Huflman. Second Row: K. Welty, J. Yantiss, G. Bruland, L. Gourley, C. Kubik, N. Henning, K. Hovey, J. Terjung, L. Pavkov, R. Gates, Advisor. Third Row: R. Foote, R. Dubech, L. Captain, J. Romine, R. Shultz, R. Norris, J. Myers, S. Henderson, B. Harvey, R. Huston. Back Row: D. Rich, T. Jordon, B. Humble, D. Roach, D. Guthrie, M. Skinner, L. Myers, B. Pavkov, D. Tomano, H. Taylor, B. Brodt. PEMM CLUB (FRESH, and SOPH.)— Front Row: P. Trumps, L. Witmer, B. Ballowe, N. Fuller, L. Jones, J. Landis. B. Ellsworth. Second Row: S. Hodges, H. Giegler, R. Murdock, D. Hart, J. Nelson, L. Powers, S. Fowler, P. Karl. Third Row: G. Teegarden, S. Row, S. Koerner, K. Broad, M. Bloom, J. Barlow, C. Roney, D. GrifFie, T. Proto, B. Scholl. Back Row: J. Parsons, P. Richards, D. McBrier, G. Schwartz, J. Lauber, T. Bowers, B. Gerlack, W. Billey, B. Wadaman, R. Park. SENIOR SEA— Front Row: L. Koppin, K. McMunn, J. Alexander, A. Kovalska, C. Kubik, J. Lehman, A. McCall, J. Vanzant, Advisor. Second Row: J. Adams, S. Keiser, T. Jordan, S. Huffman, A. Hider, N. McKechme, L. Juraschek, K. Davis. Back Row: D. Olson, Treas.; R. Huston, B. Johnson, M. Wilson, L. Myers, D. Rich, J. Tobias, B. Knight. SEA helps mold future teachers Secondary and elementary education majors gained a broader outlook this year on the teaching profession through membership in the Student E ducation Association. Membership in the local SEA carries with it an auto- matic membership in the regional and state SEA ' s; there- fore, Taylor members were able to attend several regional and state meetings at which they came into contact with many different philosophies and methods of teaching. One such occasion occured on November 18, when Taylor hosted a Region II meeting for ten universities. A typically meaningful SEA meeting this year featured a variety of teachers from nearby schools who shared some of their teaching experiences. Another meaningful activity featured the Look Teacher of the Year, Miss Barbara Goldman, who not only spoke at chapel but also spent a day visiting in several education classes. Members felt that these meetings were informative and beneficial in helping them to form their own values, philosophies, and goals as teachers. President Richard Nixon congratulates the 1969 Look Teacher of the Year, Miss Barbara Goldman, who later visited Taylor through sponsorship of SEA. JUNIOR SEA-Front Row:K. Grubb, J. Sprunger, Sec; J. Milks, G. Webb, K. Koehler, C. Gottfried, M. Hawks, C. ShiUinger, K. Anderson, G. Bruland, A. Snow. Second Row: J. Hinkle, Pres.; M. Weyrauch, B. Embry, J. Peters, L. Banker, K. Malich, L. Miller, G. Ott, L. Vineyard, J. Christianson, J. Byrne, M. Pflugh. Third Row: M. Stone, J. Metzger, M. Chenault, B. Smith, J. Pence, P. Gardner, J. Richards, R. Leistner, D. Ibbeken, M. Littrell, N. Wolfe, L. Gourley, T. Acree, P. Lortz. Rack Row: P. Seward, B. Peterson, R. Norris, M. Skinner, K. Manning, T. Norris, T. Steiner, T. Schwartz, C. Salsbery, L. Sprunger. FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE SEA— Front Row: B. McCracken, S. Clark, M. McCune, J. Richardson, C. Lehe, J. Eger, C. Rutzen. Second Row: B. Rupp, C. JoUey, J. Payne, F. Walker, K. Nystrom, E. Cottman, K. Shields. Third Row: J. Beahm, D. Hurst, S. Bums, C. Kiess, S. Shepherd, K. Gephart, J. Spaulding, C. Clausen. Back Row: B. Stewart, B. Grossman, M. Anderson, S. Kaskian, L. Hil- bert, J. Heinig, D. Sampson, B. Van Alden. ALPHA PI IOTA— Front Row: B. Gilbert, Pres.; K. Waterfall, V. Pres.; B. Canida, Lib.; M. Mielke, R. Yocom. Second Row: E. Shugart, R. Kiteta, A. Knight, K. Kitzmann. Third Row: T. Ballard, D. Eppehiitier, D. Storm, D. Kuhn, J. Shotwell. Bach Row: S. Strehl, L. Cook, K. Riccitelli, S. Church, D. Hoagland, G. Krueger, Advisor. Clubs broaden interest in major field Several clubs provide an opportunity for students to become more involved in their major fields, to inform them of recent changes, and to give them knowledge of job opportunities. The Science Club and pre-med students in Alpha-Pi- Iota structured. activities this year to promote interest in the various fields of science and math. The Science Club visited The Stritch School of Medicine of Loyola Univer- sity in Chicago and saw films such as the Apollo 11 moon shot in order to advise members of the future that science holds for them. Soc-Psy-Ety Club is primarily a service organization for sociology and psychology majors and minors. Their main service project included work with patients in the Veteran ' s Hospital in Marion, which enabled students to have practical experience in their field. SCIENCE CLUB— Front Row: K. Kitzmann, Sec.-Treas.; K. Koehler, P. Young, L. Hallman. Second Row: B. Wantwadi, R. Powlison, D. Wood, M. Littrell. Bach Row: D. Euler, D. Bales, B. Hess, V. Pres.; W. Kuhn, Pres.; R. Blumer, S. Burden, Advisor. i SOC-PSY-ETY CLUB— Front Row: R. Sheesley, Pres.; J. Ruppert, V. Pres.; L. Roye, Sec.-Treas.; L. Berends, Soc. Chrm.; B. Dufiie, D. Montney. Second Row: D. Myers, V. Curry, B. Lepant, L. Murphy. Third Row: S. Tucker, D. Gorman, N. Johnson, J. Rinker, L. Soldner, B. Campbell, R. Baugh. Back Row: N. Martin, E. Yu, C. Roye, R. Liechty, B. Beck, F. Roye, Advisor. BUSINESS CLUB— Front Row: J. Cochran, Pres.; L. Miller, CCBMC; J. Nasralla, Sec; W. Townsley, V. Pres.; G. Sheppard, Treas.; T. Groeneweg, Advisor. Second Row: P. Challgren, M. Erdmann, B. Beck, K. Euler, Adv. Dir.; J. Hooper. Third Row: D. Bakke, E. Yu, J. Cabezas, D. Brown, D. Kinda, B. Oakley, Advisor. Back Row: L. Lemke, L. Gerwin, A. Roth, M. Foraker, G. Carpenter. FRENCH CLUB— Front Row: K. Hovey, Sec.-Treas.; R. Lehr, Pres.; H. Ewbaiik, V. Pres.; B. Wantwadi, L. Banker, S. Bertsche, M. Linder. Back Row: C. Hitchcock, E. Jantzen, L. Brodsky, J. Jantzen, Advisor; J. Nasralla, B. Humbane, N. Anderson. SPANISH CLUB— Front Row: J. Cabezas, Pres.; N. Rubiano, N. Anderson, V. Pres.; P. Carter, D. Apel, Sec.-Treas.; B. Humbane, J. Nasralla. Back Row: C. Gongwer, Advisor; C. Devore, Chaplain; S. Moore. GERMAN CLUB— Front Row: M. Holmes, J. Barrett, J. Freeman, E. Hartman, G. Dickinson, B. Grapentine. Second Row: M. Foraker, Pres.; E. Peach, V. Pres.; C. Briggs, Sec; C. Nelson, Treas.; J. Peterson, P. Walton, A. Knight. Back Row: D. Myers, C. Johnson, B. Wilson, S. Hadley, K. Jenkinson, C. Millhouse, N. Gundersen, D. Gordon, S. Strehl, T. Jackson, C. House, Advisor. Students speak in foreign languages Many students are interested in learning more about languages and cultures in other countries. Spanish, French, and German Clubs all provide opportunities for members to use the languages outside the classroom. Members of the French Club attended a French play, An- tigone, at Manchester College. Spanish Club members were hosts to students from nearby colleges and high schools for the presentation of a Spanish movie once each semester. Since German Club is a new club this year, one of the highlights for the club was the ratification of a con- stitution. A group of about 20 foreign students have formed a new club. The International Club. Members began the year with a meeting at Dr. Ewbank ' s home where they were able to share with each other their cultural and in- dividual differences. INTERNATIONAL CLUB— Front Row: J. Nasralla, S. Moeljono, H. Ewbank, C. Sprunger, B. Ding, P. Prieto. Back Row: J. Cabezas, V. Down- ing, B. Wantwadi, P. Muinde, S. McPhail, N. Marandet, B. Humbane, J. Prieto, J. Em-ight. YOUNG REPUBLICANS— Front Row: R. Myers, Pres.; K. Man- ning, Executive V. Pres.; D. Markin, Treas.; D. Brown, Interior V. Pres.; E. Peach, M. Linder. Second Row: P. Challgren, L. Ger- win, M. Erdmann, B. Beck, J. Hanson, J. Hinkle. Third Row: P. Cox, C. Lawson, D. Kinda, G. Sheppard, K. Oman, P. Menzie. Back Row: D. Williamson, J. Cochran, D. Bakke, A. Roth, R. Liechty, C. VanderWilt, J. Prins. Students project political feelings State elections generated enthusiasm among Young Republicans club members. The organization afforded students the opportunity to work with other colleges on conventions and to donate hours of work on the local and state levels. In addition to the campaign work during the year, the organization invited a number of speakers to its meetings in order to become well versed on current is- sues and political procedures. The beliefs of Pax, a club newly formed this year, are expresssed in its Latin title, which is translated " peace. " Weekly meetings were planned to bring new ideas to the campus and to stimulate thought concerning the political and social worlds. Some of the activities sponsered by Pax included such speakers as the Rev. Carl Landis who spoke on non-violence; and the Rev. J. C. Williams who spoke during a chapel convocation concerning black man ' s patience, anger, and pride. Members also spon- sered an observance of Moratorium Day on October 15 which concluded with a debate between Professors Oakley and Loy on the subject of Vietnam. PAX — Front Row: B. Cooke, J. Seen, J. Reed, B. Akins. Back Row: B. Toll, T. Black, D. Mikkelson, Advisor; J. Carson. ENGLISH SYMPOSIUM— Fronf Row: C. Lehe, B. Reish, S. Nuss- baum, S. Burns. Back Row: K. Kiel, J. Crabtree, F. Ewbank, Ad- English Symposium is a literary club composed mainly of English majors and minors. Members met monthly at Dr. Ewbank ' s home to discuss various poems, short stories, and novels such as; Alice in Wonderland, Till We Have Face, and Uncle Tom ' s Cabin. The Debate Club met each week to practice for future tournaments. Members were selected on the basis of interest, past experience, and the ability to participate in intercollegiate debating. Taylor ' s Debate team attended approximately one tournament each month, debating current national topics. Sharing ideas stimulates thought DEBATE TEAM— Front Row: D. Baker, S. VanDuke, N. Johnson, A. Knight, B. Finley, T. Deck. Back Row: G. Watson, D. Jackson, coach; J. Oman. ECHO STAFF— Front Row: ]. Hooper, E. Peach, J. Davis, C. Shillinger, A. Knight, V. Rader. Second Row: S. Bertsche S. Park, C. Dunlap, P. Dylhoff, T. Deck, D. Hoagland. Back Row: S. Brennan, J. Spaulding, G. Christgau, B. Atkinson, B. Mulford, M. Walker, Advisor. Rich Smith skillfully folds one of the many Echoes which are mailed each week. With a Wednesday night deadline, Echo staff members know where they should be. | « i ■ m«,.Mm .. - msk. k p y -- s=s w- K w «l Second-semester Echo editor. Jack Crabtree, plans a special Youth Conference issue. Cindy Hockett, first-semester Echo editor, dummies front-page stories for Friday ' s Echo. Echo ' s goal: Total campus coverage Many full hours of planning, arranging, writing, and typing were donated by Echo staff members each week to make Taylor ' s newspaper available to students and other interested people. Both the first-semester editor, Cindy Hockett, and the second-semester editor, Jack Crabtree, worked closely with their staffs to publish well-balanced and edited papers. Various advancements were made this year by the Echo staffs. A new nameplate was chosen for the Echo ' s head. Also, special-interest issues were printed for Homecoming, Parents ' Day, Youth Conference, and graduation. Other advancements included the use of several picture essays and two interterm issues edited by Pepper Dylhoff. Most Echo readers are unaware of the time and ex- change of ideas which go into the publishing of each Echo. A week of concentrated work must be spent to successfully plan its content. Copy starts to arrive at the beginning of the week, which includes varied columns and editorials on world as well as campus views. This creates work for the typists. Headlines must then be written, pictures taken, and layouts decided before the Echo is delivered to the printer on Thursday morning. Jay Hooper, circulation manager, gets a sneak preview of the next Echo from Pepper Dylhoff, assistant editor. Co-editor Tom Malcolm creates . . . . while co-editor Kay Davis thinks. ' 70 Ilium blends copy, layout, photos Plans for the 1970 Ilium were begun last May by co- editors Tom Malcolm and Kay Davis when they began selecting their staff and formulating general ideas. In the fall then, the yearbook theme, " The Essence of Taylor, " was chosen and specific plans began to form. The copy writers tried to accurately express " the es- sence of Taylor " by collecting their ideas directly from informed administration, faculty, and students, in order to assure accuracy of the final copy. Throughout the book, the theme stressed broader coverage of student life and activities, depicted as informally as possible. A switch to pictorial advertising so enhanced the sale of ads that the advertising section was greatly expanded. This allowed for the purchase of eight additional pages which, in turn, permitted the addition of a closing section as well as a listing of each senior ' s college activities. In production of the Ilium, staff members confronted numerous learning experiences. The most important of these is the knowledge each staff member gained of himself as he approached the challenges of creative thinking, of patience in the performance of boring or uneasy tasks, and of understanding in coping with circumstances which did not always go as planned. Barb O ' Brien pecks away at another organizations ' copy sheet. r— T H • « ' B B i 1 P ' .JIHI Brenda Duffle, assistant editor, and Vicki Curry depart return again. only to Photographers Bob Bowers, John Fleming, Babs Van Alden, Earl Copeland, and Bill Davisson meet to discuss their assignments. -Front Row: N. Laird, J. Zimmerman, C. Rutzen, B. O ' Brien, J. Christianson, ILIUM STAFF- D. Montney, S. Moeljono, G. Bniland, C. Lehe. Second Row: Y. Gamble, C. Lee, S. Bennett, M. Pflugh, V. Curry, P. Fagg, B. Duffie, B. Van Alden, C. Metheny. Third Row: L. Murphy, D. Apel, B. Rupp, B. Hartman, J. Spaulding, D. Taylor, L. Vineyard, L. Gourley, K. Knutson. Back Row:]. Fleming, B. Bowers, J. Lugbill, P. Challgren, D. Williamson, D. MacRae, J. Elias, M. Walker, Advisor. Several Taylor organizations are formed for the express purpose of meeting campus communications needs. A volunteer staff worked to compile the needed photos and information for this year ' s Who ' s New Student Direc- tory. Alpha Phi Gamma is a national journalism honorary which extended membership to students who have worked on the yearbook or the newspaper for at least two semesters. Other students are involved in Parnassus, a critical literary club which prepared the annual Parnassus magazine. In its first year, Amateur Radio Club has brought interested students together and has aided in the development of Taylor ' s own radio station. Already the club has built a station, made a student file for radio mes- sages, and set specific future goals for the increase of equipment and for the understanding of radio procedures. WHO ' S NEW STAFF— M. Linder, Editor; J. Kegg, S. Heywood. Communications take many forms ALPHA PHI GAMMA— Front Row: M. Walker, Advisor; E. Peach, J. Neuroth, J. Spaulding, C. Spina, B. Duffle, B. VanAlden, A. Kovalska, J. Christianson. Back Row: K. Soper, M. Betz, J. Rausch, T. Deck, G. Watson, K. Amstutz, J. Crabtree. PARNASSUS STAFF— C. Nearpass, B. Finley, S. Moore, A. Kovalska; Editor. - ' !Jr5i4l AMATEUR RADIO CLUB— Front Row J Nasralla, B Good, R Bickel. Back Row: D. Puntenney, Sec.-Treas.; D. Chiddister, Pres.; B. Heath, S. Moore, D. Hubby, R Dickioii, G CarpcnteiV Pros , J Cabezas, E. Green. TROJAN PLAYERS— Front Row: S. Basar, J. Defraites, R. Rittenhouse, P. Troxell, V. Pres. J. Alexander, R. Baugh, J. La Pelosa, L. Kukuk, Sec; P. Johnson. Back Row: A. Goetcheus, Advisor; B. Dickson, Pres.; D. Starr, A. Holmberg, R. Justice. Fine Arts stress student creativity Through the Trojan Players, opportunities were made available for members to participate in various facets of drama. Members derived first-hand experience in light- ing, performing scenery, costumes, makeup, and direct- ing. Speech and drama students also participated in the Atic Readers and Theatre 25, which supplemented the major productions of the Trojan Players. The Music Club exposed majors and minors to new methods and current changes in their chosen field. The club ' s activities included a reception at the President ' s home following the Van Clibum concert and the attend- ing of other concerts at Ft. Wayne and Indianapolis. An interest in art is all that is required to be a member of the Art Club. A field trip to Chicago to view the Rembrandt exhibit was the highlight of the club ' s activi- ties this year. Ruth Ann Justice and Carol Barton finish last minute details before the opening of " The Frog Prince, " a Theatre 25 production. ■ . - »«-. -» , Uii ; ' »|Mf 1 SS " ir-f; | 1 6 1. ART GUILD— Front Rotu; G. Dekker, Prod. Chrm.; M, Corll, B. Smith, S. Aichele, Chaplain; B. Berggren. Second Row: J. Patton, Advisor; D. Patterson, Prod. Chrm.; C. Moore, Trea.; D. Starr, R. Zimmerman, t). Trapp, Vies. Back Row: B. Grapentine, Soc. Chrm.; B. Shepherd. MUSIC CLUB— Front Rou;.- J. Kinghom, Chaplain; N. Potter, Trea.; P. Lortz, Sec; R. Justice, V. Pres.; T. Steiner, Pres.; D. Liv- ingston, K. Costing, L. Wilson, B. Fesmire, B. Brewer. Second Row: K. Woznicki, J. Stoops, D. Gorman, D. Jones, J. Eichar, C. Parr, C. Russell, C. Mignerey, K. Jenkinson, T. Jackson. Third Row: P. Kroeker, Advisor; K. Peterson, H. Beukema, J. Daiihol I W ootl G. Hewitt, J. DeFraites, J. Young, D. Duren, B. Haas, D. Imel, M. Myers. Back Row: P. Taylor, G. Shrada, D. Bowell, J. Snellink, C. Rauch, S. Zerbe, T. Lawson, D. StefFin, M. Graves, L. Meckel. Although the band is a group each member also has significance. The Taylor Marching Band assumes its position on the field. Marching band The band ' s long hours of practicing are rewarded in the precision and accurate time of their formations. The Marching Band had a unique season. They opened it with the honor of hosting and performing at the In- diana Bandmasters ' Marching CHnic in September. Then at each home football game, the band, directed by Mr. Robert Boyd, played a number of selections for the half- time ceremonies. The season was also unique in a different way. Their first performance at the Indiana Bandmasters ' Clinic was hindered by rain and their final perfoimanee for the last home football game was snowed out. hosts the Indiana Bandmasters ' CHnic As half time approaches, the band leaves to prepare for its per- formance. Many long tiring hours of practice were required from each marching band member. CONCERT BAND— Front Row: A. Courtney, J. Ramsey, L. Sprunger, J. Beahm, C. Briggs, D. Altman, K. Hardy. Second Row: D. Williams, R. Dickson, L. Wilson, B. Grassman, K. Siders, M. Kuhrt, J. Eichar, P. Stoneburner, K. Euler, M. Livingston, J. Smith. Third Row: C. Lawson, M. Davis, K. Wozniki, J. Fisher, K. Siders, D. Wood, L. Watson, D. Hart, B. Ellsworth, E. Mehlherg, K. Peterson, B. Brewer, D. Sampson, J. Veness, P. Sprunger, M. Gar- berich. Back Row: L. Beavers, B. Gerig, J. Stephenson, L. John- son, J. Martin, N. Fuller, J. Smith, M. Shaffer, M. Meyers, J. Youngblood, B. Midwood, R. Schoenhals. ORCHESTRA— Front Row: C. Metheny, J. Grondahl, N. Bishop, S. Peters, M. Kalter, D. Livingston, K. Kitzmann. Second Row: K. Knutson, J. Hall, B. Fesmire, M. Kuhrt, D. Williams, K. Woznicki, P. Farneth, S. Heiman, J. Glenn. Bach Row: E. Fox, J. Smith, E. Green, R. Pedersen, K. Euler, B. Midwood. Fron Rou;. B. Lepant, S. Mitchell, J. Atkinson, B. Black, J. Hall, C. Mignerey, B. Fesmire. Second Row: E. Fox, T. Ashley, B. MuUer, D. Donigan, C. Salsbery, G. Sheppard, D. Sternhilber, L. Sheley, G. Ott, D. Welch, S. Drake. Third Row: J. Cabezas, E. Diffin, N. Pot- ter, H. Beukema, T. Lawson, J. Costing, T. Steiner, G. Fadel S. Crapo, S. Paul, R. Pedersen, L. Hinkle, M. Shore, B. Korst. Back Row: K. Mundell, M. McAdams, P. Taylor, D. Euler, M. Goble, D. Kinda, E. Green, K. Snare, R. Stefien, R. Monette, J. Augsburger, S. Hughes, B. Bowers, J. Aspin, C. Lehe, R. Kitley, L. Green. Practice is rewarded in concert The Taylor Orchestra has community and students as members. Their performances included a Parent ' s Day concert and playing for the Christmas Oratorio and the Brahm ' s Requiem. The Symphony Orchestra was direct- ed by Mr. Klaas Kuiper. The Concert Band performed in chapel. Youth Conference, and in one other concert each semester. During basketball season the pep band increased spirit with its traditional " Sweet Georgia Brown " and halftime music. The band also presented concerts on a tour through Detroit in February, and on a tour in April through Indiana, Kentucky and Ohio. Plans were started by director Mr. Robert Boyd for a South American tour in the summer of 1971. Henry Beukema works for proficiency on a difficult horn run. CHORALE— Froni Row: D. Livingston, T. Cassel, J. Stoops, T. Wood, J. Murfin, C. Rauch, P. Lortz, J. Snellink, L. Whiteman, T. Steiner, J. Alvey, P. Kroeker; Director. Second Row: M. Schrader, G. Hewitt, D. Pederson, D. Regier, D. Jones, B. Marks, J. Richard- son, C. Russell, C. Hufziger, J. Ward, D. Kouwe. Third Row: B. Brewer, J. Young, J. Rineenberg, B. Mulford, C. Parr, L. Lemke, C. Mignerey, D. Luginbill, J. Leonhard, E. Diffin, D. Duren, J. DanhofiF, J. Eichar. Back Row: J. Payne, R. Baldwin, M. Graves, G. Shrader, D. Van Valkenburg, D. Young, R. Justice, S. Banker, L. Meckel, R. Horsey, J. Kinghom, N. Potter, M. Myers, R. Haas. rr it p ' jf If I ORATORIO— Front Row: J. Schneemann, S. Puckett, E. Olson, D. Muxlow, V. Rader, J. Stoops, J. Clark, G. Shrader, D. Abbott, T. Wood, T. Steiner, R. Liechty, R. Stefifen, B. Smith. Second Row: A. Aebersold, M. Roth, K. Anderson, P. Lortz, B. Ballowe, P. Johnson, M. Schrader, S. Bander, C. Lawson, R. Horsey, D. Franzen, B. Wantwadi, D. Thompson, B. Marks. Third Row: S. Farrier, J. DeFraites, L. Wilson, A. Osterlund, D. Eichen, D. Kouwe, S. Drake, J. Egedy, S. Koontz, R. Harris, T. Norris, L. Lemke, B. Mul- ford, J. Ward, D. Trapp. Back Row: C. Russell, J. Buschmeyer, C. Mignerey, S. Heywood, R. Justice, M. Myers, D. Van Valkenburg, C. Spotts, D. Imel, L. Meckel, J. Dains, N. Edwards, L. Thompson, C. Gordon, J. Provinse, J. Payne, J. Leonhard. k IS An increase in voices gave the 53 member Taylor Chorale additional strength as they performed in chapel and for the Parent ' s Day concert. Not only has the chorale enlarged in number, but its percentage of music majors and minors has grown also. Most of the Chorale ' s hours of practicing went into the program for its trip West during spring break tour. Plans for a summer trip to Europe were also started. Dr. Philip Kroeker was the new director for the Chorale. The larger 160-175 member Taylor Oratorio presented a performance at the end of each semester. First semester the members diligently practiced for the December per- formance of Bach ' s Christmas Oratorio. This Oratorio was directed by department chairman, Dr. Edward Her- manson. They concentrated second semester on Brahm ' s Requiem for their performance in April. Daily rehearsals are part of the Chorale ' s busy schedule. Vocal groups enlarge membership unm D ORATORIO— Front Row: D. Jones, G. Feenstra, C. Tucker, D. Becker, D. Howell, C. Hueston, J. Alvey, K. Jenkinson, J. Richard son, C. Sandberg, R. Schmid, C. Parr. Second Row: E. Diffin, J Young, S. Zerbe, D. Luginbill, J. Zimmerman, M. Singleton, D Paroiibek, P. Wilson, V. Stockman, L. Wightman, B. Minks, W Harris. Third Row: C. Nelson, D. Young, D. Honan, J. Danhof, C. Lehe, S. Erneston, S. Sears, K. Smith, S. Surber, S. Jones, K. Oosting, J. Kinghorn. Back Row: J. Buhler, M. Wells, S. Burns, B. Boggs, M. Kalter, K. Josephson, T. Jackson, B. Brewer, B. Fesmire, C. Pickering, B. Grossman, A. Hawkins, R. Yoc om. Hp Bf B - Advertising . . . businesses near and farther away which all become a part of college life; stores large and smaller which all help students manage to keep going; companies, giving and receiving money, which all help college people learn how to spend and save; enterprises of all kinds- common and more exotic— which help meet every need of our campus. Congratulations on your academic achievement. We take great pleasure in welcoming you to a de- voted and unique family, the Taylor University Alumni Association. We are certain that you will use your education and your spiritual maturi- ty tc;r the good of society and the Church. As your fellow alumni we are com- mitted to stimulating in- terest in and promoting the welfare of the Uni- versity. The future of Tay- lor looks even brighter than the present. It can be our privilege both to share in and to help shape that future. Tom Sidcy. Prcsidcnl Taylor University Alumni Asboclallon Congratulations To The Graduating Seniors TAYLOR UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Where You Can Patronize With Confidence. Ken Bakke selects the best in books at the Taylor Bookstore mAHTk tun ' UPLAND ' S FAMILY RESTAURANT Next to Pierce Governor According to Carole Spina and John Thomas, " Chanti Cleer serves chicken that makes any dinner Sunday dinner. " The DEAF fri r 4 wi tra 7 ri ra loi AMERICAN ALPHABET USED BY THE DEAF A largely overlooked mission field — at home and abroad. Why not include them in your Prayer, Church-meeting, Sunday School and Missionary outreaches? Compliments of the L hrtstian ll ' liiiion for aJjeaf - fricani P.O. Box 1452 betroil, Michigan 48231 ' s ® Come As You Are HUNGRY Kem Road and By Pass Marion, Indiana In the words of Fred Jenny, " When you feel up tight, go to Sandy ' s. " RURAL LOAN AND SAVINGS Rural Loan Building Hartford City, Indiana I wonder why would TU students need a — LOAN? MOORE ' S FOODLAND Upland, Indiana " We Appreciate Your Patronage. " Phone 992-2949 TU girls examine the quality foods at Moore ' s Foodland. Complete Home Furnishings Decorating Service HOOVER NEEDIER FURNITURE CO. n9W. Washington Hartford City Established Over 66 Years Hoover Needier has Joyce Lapelosa and Doug Markin planning a dream living room. ' w CRANKSHAW MOTORS, INC. 301 W. Main Hartford City, Indiana The Cadillacs at Crankshaw Motors tempt Sandy Kashian and Tim Ashley. Discount VAL Center — Store Hours — Mon.— Thurs. and Sat. 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. Fri. 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. OPEN SUNDAYS 10 A.M. to 8 P.M. North Side of Square Hartford City Val ' s is described as a " toy dreamland " by O.J. BRANDT JEWELER ' S DIAMOND CENTER Your Gift and Jewelry Headquarters 502 S. Washington Marion, Ind. Ted Schwartz finds choosing jewelry for Lana Sprunger fun at Brandt Jeweler ' s. LASKY ' S SHOE STORE We Appreciate Your Patronage North Side of Square in Marion Bobby Webb and Gail Bruland give Gary Feenstra a rough time at Lasky ' s Shoe Store. MILTON ' S CLOTHES " The STORE With STYLE " East Side of Square Marion, Indiana Lynn Gourley encourages Steve Stone to try out some new duds at Milton ' s Clothes. GOOD STUFF CAMPUS FASHIONS South Main Street at the T.U. Campus Upland, Indiana Seeking " in " fashions, Betty Ding turns to " Good Stuff. TAYLORed to your taste 1226 N. Walnut 348-0040 Hartford City Happiness is a pizza from Pizza King for Frank Fenton, Sherri Clark, and Ruth Young. Hartford City, Indiana In the opinion of Dick Jones, " Clothes may not make the girl, but they sure help. " m% ' A. m. SHUTTLEWORTH CONSTRUCTION CajNC. E KTON, INO. § Sammy Morris men thank Shuttleworth Construction Co. for rejuvenating their home. SHUTTLEWORTH CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. EATON, INDIANA NORM COOK STUDIO Taylor ' s Portrait Photographer Anderson, Indiana 502 W. nth Street— P.O. Box 85D Phone 317-644-4532 Photo by Norm Cook Norm Cook Studio offers professional photography to the students of Taylor. r: 3m COMPANY A Good Copy Everytime A GOOD COMPANY ANYTIME Duplicating Prod. Div. Paper Products Div. First National Bank of Hartford City Hartford City, Indiana Phone 348-1055 Receiving personalized service at the First National Bank is Dave Macrae. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTSJNC. 2109 E St., Washington, D.C. 20037 This is a foreign missionary organization reaching people from the nations of the world for Christ while they are in America. Won to Christ and challenged to take the Gospel back to their own people, these visitors from abroad are being greatly used in reaching people of their respective nations through an indigenous witness. There are three types of service opportunities open to pro- spective ISI staff members: FIELD-ADMINISTRATIVE— OFFICE Ruth Kiteta, from Kenya, Africa, is one of Taylor ' s many inter- national students. STUDENT INVOLVEMENT Opportunities for . . . STUDENT HELPS A series of mission leaflets and materials designed to provide information and guidance. SUMMER CAREER CORPS A program for college students to engage in missionary assignments on ten WGM fields each summer. STUDENT CRUSADES Mission Involvement for one or two weeks in evangelistic endeavors to Haiti, Honduras, and Mexico. SHORT-TERM ASSIGNMENTS Christian Peace Corps assignments for specialized persons for 3-24 months following graduation. For further information write to: Student Involvement WORLD GOSPEL MISSION Box 948 Marion, Indiano 46952 Larry Harris, Dara Apel, and Corrine Devore visit the World Gospel Mission in Marion, Ind. THE PIZZA DORM Upland, Ind. 998-2112 4-1 1 Week Days 4-1 Fri.-Sat. Pepper Dylhoff finds employment at the Pizza Dorm. Halp Wintid— Mili-Fimili Cont ' d From Preceding Page kECvriMim RECEPT TRAINEES $95-125 ALL DEPARTMENTS Girli, women, housewivei OR MEN NO EXPERIENCE :0 TUINt, FREE TRAVEL BENEFin INTERESTING DIAL Agency, 20 E 42 ST MIDTOWN DIAl AGENa, 55 B ' WAY WALL ST AREA DIAL Agency, 5 Maiden Lane OFF BROADWAY tECEPT CO PAID FEE $120 With or Without Typing WE NEED RECEPTIONIST FOR CHALLENGING fYriTiMr: pn«;iTinM ; Htip Wintid-Mali-FiinilB RECEPTS NO EXPERIEN ' Girls, Women, Hsewi ' DIAL AGENCY, 20 £ ' DIAL AGENCY, 55 Brol WALL SI DIAL Agency, 5 Maide OFF BROl HBlp Wtntid-Mili-FimaU REGISTRAR-RECEPTIONIST FrntiM ilrli Kheol Mtkt ittradlvt outKini Mrwn for hiavy phont work + Intertstlng academic duties. No txp necatury. Call Mr. Coitillo, YU 6-4343 Hilp Wanttd— Mal«-Fimali I H»l p Wantad— Ma li- SECRETARY wZT: " ' Pride Is the PLUS I Secretary U.... ..»,, ..,»rl ...jeisrnePLUS I secretary when you work for ui ' — ' =— [jILYou- ■ RECEPTS PAN AM No axperlencar company trains, y- .j GALS, WOMEN, HOUSEWIVES, MeI COMPANY PAYS FEE, APPLY DIAL AGENCY, 20 C. 42 ST. MIDTOWN DIAL AGENCY, 55 B ' WAY WALL ST AREA DIAL Agency, 5 Maiden Lane STOCK EXCHANGE Compliments of the Upland Merchants R.E. Greathouse, Realtor Upland Drugs (Jorg) Lightle ' s " Little Store " Patton ' s Grill (next to Drugs) Upland Bank Charles Malone, JefF Archer, Phil Orr, Gayle Arnold, and John Davisson find a home away from home in Upland. Index Abbot, David 98, 194 Abram, Philip 90 Acree, Teresa 90, 169, 175 Adams, David 121 Adams, Janice 76, 174 Adams, Mary 121 Aebersold, Annette 98, 194 Aichele, Susan 98, 189 Akins, Rebecca 180 Alexander, George 141 Alexander, Joan 76, 188, 174 Alfrey, Earl 90, 163 Allen, Stephen 108 ALPHA PHI GAMMA 186 ALPHA PI IOTA 176 Altmann, Donna 108 Alvey, Janice 108, 194, 195 AMATEUR RADIO CLUB 187 Amstutz, Kenneth 98, 186 Anderson, Karen 90, 163, 170, 175, 194 Anderson, Mar ' 98, 175 Anderson, Nancy 90, 178 Anderson, Ralough 108 Anderson, Sharon 98 Andrews, Jennie 68 Andrews, Robert 98 Andrews, Roger 28, 76, 165 Anghn, Judy 98 Apel, Dara 108, 178, 185, 206 Archer, Daniel 108, 127 Archer, Jeffrey 98, 207 Arnold, Douglas 108, 127 Arnold, Gavle 98, 127, 207 Arnold, Philip 143, 172 ART GUILD 189 Arvin, James 140, 141 Aseltine, Marjorie 98 Ashby, Chervl 76, 161 Ashley, Timothy 108, 193 Aspin, James 98, 193 Atkins, Gary 98 Atkinson, Barbara 130, 174, 177, 181, 182 Atkinson, Jennifer 90, 94, 163, 167, Augsburger, John 108, 167, 193 Augsburger, Stanley 76 Aukland, Karen 76, 169 Ault, Linda 98, 162, 167, 168 Austin, Linda 74, 150, 152, 153 Austin, Mark 32 B Backlund, Larry 148, 149 Bacon, Vicki 98 Bahakel, Beverly 108 Bailey, Michael 108 Baker, C. David 181 Baker, Janet 108 Bakke, Donald 90, 177, 180 Bakke, Kenneth 198 Baldwin, Richard 194 Bales, Dale 76, 176 Ballard, Thomas 176 Ballowe, Bonnie 108, 150, 152, 153, 173, 194 Banker, Linda 90, 171, 175, 178 Banker, J. Stanley 108, 194 Banker, Stanley 58 Barber, Jacqueline 99 Barker, Candace 90 Barley, Jane 76, 161 Barlow, Janice 150, 173 Barrett, John 179 Barton, Carol 109, 188 Basar, Susan 90, 188 BASEBALL TEAM 147 Baugh, Rachel 99, 177, 188 Baum, Patricia 123 Beach, Ronald 109 Beahm, Joanne 99, 162, 175, 192 Beanblossom, Beverly 76 Beavers, Lois 108, 192 Beck, Michael 90, 149 Beck, WilUam 168, 177, 180 Becker, Richard 195 Beechy, David 127, 142, 143 Beers, Thomas 57 Begbie, Alan 90 Belding, Donna 90, 161 Bell, Richard 99 Bellows, Julie 27, 99 Belon, Cynthia 99 Bennett, Sandra 77, 185 Berdahl, Ella Mae 54 Berends, Lorri 91, 163, 167, 177 Berggren, Beth 99, 189 Berggren, Bonnie 109 Bergstrand, Kevin 99 Bergstrom, Richard 91 Bertsche, Sandra 99, 166, 167, 178, 182 Betz, Michael 77, 159, 186 Beukema, Henry 189, 193 Biberstein, Sara 109 Bibler, Patricia 99 Bickel, Roberta 99, 163, 187 Biermann, Joe 121 Billey, N. WiUard 141 Binkley, Esther 77, 165, 168 Bishop, Nancy 109, 192 Black, Elizabeth 77, 169, 193 Black, Thelma 120 Black, Thomas 90, 97, 180 Blain, Paul 109 Blessing, Barbara 99 Bloom, Marilyn 150, 152, 153, 173 Blue, Patricia 91 Blume, Robert 74, 90, 135, 141 Blumer, Roger 91, 176 Bocken, Kenneth 147 Boggs, Barbara 99, 159, 195 Boise, Ronald 91 Boken, Carol 122 Boldt, Nancy 99 Bonzack, Sandra 109 Bost, Joyce 108, 109 Bothe, Kristine 77 Bottorft, Robert 76, 136, 188 Bowell, Daniel 109, 170, 189, 195 Bowers, Robert 109, 185, 193 Bowers, Theodore 109, 173 Bowman, Maria 77 Boyd, Alan 77 Bovd, Robert 66 Bovd, Ruth 81 Bradbur -, Allan 91 Braden, Anna Rose 37, 64 Bragg, Janis 123 Braman, Paul 77 Braun, Christine 99, 103, 171 Brearly, Susan 99, 150 Brennan, Sherry 109, 182 Brennenman, Brent 109 Brewer, Beth 109, 189, 192, 194, 195 Briggs, Cynthia 179, 192 Briggs, Deborah 109 Broad, Karen 99, 173 Brodskv, Lois 77, 178 Brodt, Robert 91, 127, 173 Bromley, Charles 68 Brown, Dale 77, 168, 169, 180 Brown, David 99, 177 Brown, James 109, 134. 135, 136 Brown, Larry 99, 121 Brown, Pamela 109 Brown, Robert 77, 169 Brown, Terrill 77, 132 Bruland, Gail 91, 166, 173, 175, 184, 202 Bruno, Ronald 76, 77, 167 Brunworth, Joe 68 Buchstaber, Dorothy 61 Buck, Mike 99 Buczvnski, Ruth 91, 158, 162 Buhler, Joy 109, 195 Buhler, Lauretta 109 Bullock, Rav 66, 67 Burden, Stanley 72, 176 Buress, Doris 61 Burkett, Viola 121 Burkhart, Kenneth 99, 107 Bums, Susan 109, 166, 168, 181, 195 Burroughs, Grace 120 Buschmever, Jennie 109, 194 BUSINESS CLUB 177 Busse, Gary 77 Buwalda, Herbert 99 Bvme, Joyce 91, 175 c Cabezas, Jaime 91, 177, 178, 179, 187, 193 Calderwood, Bruce 91 Cambell, Betty 99, 177 Campbell, Bruce 99 Campbell, Jack 109 Campbell, Jean 75, 163 Campbell, Walter 75, 127, 162 Canida, Robert 91, 162, 176 Cantrall, John 77 Cape, Thomas 99 Capelli, Leanne 30, 77, 130 Captain, Kenneth 99 Captain, Lewis 77, 132, 144, 169, 172, 173 Carlson, John 99 Carlson, Peter 47 Carnefix, Deborah 35 Carpenter, George 20, 77, 177, 187 Carrothers, Ronald 29, 109 Carruth, Hazel 69 Carson, Betty 91, 152 Carson, Jim 91, 180 Carter, Charles 71 Carter, Norman 68 Carter, Pamela 109, 150, 153, 178 Carver, David 99 Cason, Tom 121 Cassel, Terry 91, 163, 194 Cauble, Pamela 78 Chainey, John 98, 99 Challgren, Paul 78, 177, 180, 185 Charles, Susan 78 Chasm, Thomas 34, 91 Chenault, Mary 91, 170, 175 Chenot, Ross 91, 158, 162 Cheshier, David 187 Chiddister, Dennis 91, 187 CHORALE 194 Christgau, Georgia 182 Christianson, Judith 91, 175, 185, Church, Stephen 109, 176 Clark, Constance 109 Clark, James 45, 194 Clark, Russell 59, 169 Clark, Sherrie 99, 167, 175, 203 Clark, Stacy 149 Clarkson, John 98, 99, 135, 161, 172 Clausen, Carolyn 99, 175 Cleveland, Wilbur 63 Cline, Virginia 61 Clippert, Debra 99 Clore, Edna 121 Clough, Alfred 121 Clouse, Florence 120 Cobum, Maurice 54 Cochran, James 78, 159, 177, 180 Coen, Judith 44, 66 Cole, John 169 Cole, Kerry 143 Colhns, Jonathan 99, 127 Compson, Ralph 133, 185, 188 CONCERT BAND 192, 193 Cone, Dana 91, 136 Conner, Lyle 121 Conrad, Arlene 91 Conrad, Barry 91, 162 Conrad, Gloria 99 Cook, Lloyd 78, 176 Cooke, Robert 91, 180 Copeland, Earl 109, 185 Corey, Steven 35, 45, 91 Coril, Denise 109 Corll, Marsha 91, 189 Corll, Virginia 123 Corwin, Glenda 100 Cotant, Arthur 109 Cottman, Emily 100, 175 Coultas, Linda 109 Courtney, Adele 109, 192 Covert, Geraldine 109 Cox, Paul 108, 109, 180 Crabtree, Glen 51, 91, 181, 183, 186 Cracium, Mary Ann 78 Crapo, Sheldon 100, 193 Crawford, Ruth 60 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM 132 Cunningham, Carl 108 Curry, Vicki 78, 162, 177, 185 D Dade, Carole 91 Dains, Jill 100, 194 Dalton, June 110 Danhof, James 78, 167, 169, 189, 194, 195 Darhng, Gail 32, 110 Davenport, Robert 20 Davidson, Ava 123 Davies, Robert 110 Davis, Carol 100 Davis, Charles 69 Davis, Jill 100, 168, 171, 182 Davis, Kay 78, 174, 184 Davis, Kaye 110 Davis, Marianne 110, 169, 192 Davis, William 60 Davisson, John 100, 207 Davisson, William 91, 162, 185 Day, Donna 78, 171 Dean, David 134, 135. Dean, William 71 DEBATE TEAM 181 Deck, Terry 78, 154, 181, 182, 186 Defraites, Judith 45, 100, 188, 189, 194 DeHaven, Gar ' 78, 147 Dekker, Gloria 100, 189 DeKruyter, Lucette 108, 110 Delcamp, Samuel 62 Demland, Barbara 110, 151 Dempsev, Basil 121 Denholm, Mark 191 Detter, David 110 Deurwaarder, Janice 76, 78 Devore, Alberta 110, 178, 206 Devore, David 78, 163 Dicken, Susan 100, 166 Dickey, Barbara 66 Dickinson, George 91, 179 Dicks, Stephen 78, 142, 143, 162, 172 Dickson, Rodney 100, 187, 192 Dickson, WUliam 32, 78, 188 Diffin, Edward 100, 193, 194, 195 Dikeman, Theron 78 Dillon, Larry 91, 126, 127, 130, 159, 165, 172 Dillv, Jane 121 Ding, Bettv 91, 179, 203 Dischert, Elizabeth 78 Dollens, Ruth Ann 75 Donigan, Daniel 20, 100, 193 Doran, Donald 91 Dowden, Evangelynn 79 Downing, Victor 179 Drake, Corivle 66 Drake, Karen 79 Drake, Sharmin 100, 193, 194 Dresselhaus, Elizabeth 29, 100 Dubach, Ronald 92, 132, 146, 172, 173 Dubois, Wallace 100 Duckwall, Carolyn 123 Duffie, Brenda 79, 177, 185, 186 Duffy, Paul 92 Dunkel, Barbara 110, 169 Dunkel, Keith 100 Dunkerton, Carol 79 Dunlap, Carla 100, 182 Duren, Donna 194 Dyer, George 92 Dylhoff, Nancv 100, 182, 183, 206 E Earl, Margaret 123 EAST HALL COUNCIL 163 ECHO STAFF 182 Eckenroth, Mary 100 Edwards, Nancy 92, 194 Egedy, Donald 110 Egedy, Joan 110, 194 Eger, Jean 100, 168, 175 Eichar, Sara 100, 189, 192, 194 Eichen, Deborah 110, 194 Ehas, Jeffrey 110, 185 Eliot, Violet 121 Elkins, Linda 110 Elkins, Teresa 110 Ellsworth, Brenda 110, 150, 153, 173, 192 Embry, Rebecca 92, 175 Emery, Carol 159 Engelmann, Stephen 92, 127 Engle, Charles 110, 127 ENGLISH SYMPOSIUM 181 Enright, John 179 Eppehimer, David 39, 79, 176 Erdmann, Michael 79, 177, 180 Erickson, Cheol 30, 92, 163 Erickson, Denise 110 Erickson, John 110 Emeston, Susan 110, 195 Estes, Christina 110 Euler, David 176, 193 Euler, Keith 79, 162, 177, 192 Ewbank, Frances 69, 168, 181 Ewbank, Heather 79, 150, 168, 178, 179 Ewbank, William 72, 166 Fadel, Gene 127, 145, 193 Fagg, Patricia 92, 171, 185 FAIRLANE RESIDENT ASSISTANTS 161 Farb, Susan 110, 150 Farneth, Margaret 110, 192 Farrier, Shao ' l 110, 194 Feenstra, Gary 100, 195, 202 Fenton, Frank 100, 203 Ferguson, Betsy 79 Fesmire, Barbara 189, 192, 193, 195 Fesmire, Cheryl 92 Fields, Marsha 110 Fields, Patricia 66 Fiesbeck, Teresa 100 Fifer, Rebecca 92 Filbrun, Linda 92, 162 Finlev, Beverly 110, 181, 187 Fisher, Joanne 100, 171, 192 Fisher, Wendell 120 Fleming, John 100, 185 Fleming, Nattie 120 Folkers, Cynthia 100 FOOTBALL TEAM 127 Foote, Ralph 92, 132, 172, 173 Foraker, Millard 92, 172, 177, 179 Forrester, Alexis 77 Foster, Gerald 54 Fowler, Steven 100, 173 Fox, Edward 100, 192, 193 Fox, Jesse 54 Fox, Linda 100 Frank, Kave 1 10 Frank, Theodore HO Franke, Roberta 110 Frantz, Stanton 110 Franzen, Dennis 34, 110, 194 Freeman, Jack 92, 179 FRENCH CLUB 178 Frev, Karen 92, 162 Fricker, Rosalvn 110 Fridstrom, Cheriv 79, 170 Fry, Marcia 92 Fr e, Nancee 46, 90 Fuhnnan, Arlene 1 10 Fulk, Charies 90, 92, 161, 164 Fuller, David 69 Fuller, Norma 100, 153, 173, 192 Funk, Barbara 92, 162 Fuson, Nancv 92 Gamble, Yvonne 110, 185 GAMMA DELTA BETA 170, 171 Ganery, Pete 121 GaNung, Kenneth 79 Garberich, Mark 111, 192 Gardner, Phoebe 92, 166, 175 Gardner, Steve 100 Gates, Dianne 79, 150, 173 Gates, Karel 122 Gates, Richard 173 Cause, Judith 111 Gavdosh, Michael HI, 143 Gentile, Paul 54 Gerdes, Paul 79, 89 Gerig, Becky 111, 192 Gerig, Lester 54 Gerlach, Brad 111, 127, 173 GERMAN CLUB 179 Gerwin, Lee 79, 177, 180 Gibson, Rochelle 92, 93 Giegler, Helen 111, 152, 173 Giggv, Tern- 149 Gilbert, Robert 79, 176 Gilbert, Vicki 111 GiUiland, Marcia 75 Gilman, John 101 Gilmore, Tommy 92 GIRL ' S BASKETBALL TEAM 151 GIRL ' S FIELD HOCKEY TEAM 150 GIRL ' S VOLLEYBALL TEAM 152 Gisel, Brenda 80 Glass, George 74, 132 Glenn, James 92, 192 Gnade, Robert 46, 80 Goble, Michael 27, 92, 162, 193 Goeschl, Gary 111 Goeschl, Pamela 92, 163 Goetcheus, Allen 32, 66, 188 Goetcheus, Janelle 75 GOLF TEAM 149 Gongwer, Carl 69, 178 Gonser, Suzan 80 Good, Beverly 47, 101, 170, 187 Gordon, Constance 140, 152, 194 Gordon, Daniel 155, 172, 179 Gorman, Diane 92, 162, 177, 189 Gosnell, Daniel 26, 111 GOSPEL TEAMS 167 Gottfried, Chen ' l 92, 175 Gould, Nelson 74, 126, 129 Gourlev, Lynn 92, 166, 175, 185, 202 Govertsen, Mark 80, 144 Graber, Nanc ' 111 Grapentine, William 92, 179, 189 Graves, Martha 101, 170, 189, 194 Gray, Richard 80, 111 Greathouse, Gladys 66 Green, Elgin 92, 187, 192, 193 Green, Kenneth 111 Green, Linda 101, 193 Gregory, Douglas 80, 172 Gregory, Linda 92 Griffie, David 101, 173 Griffin, Charles 64 Griffith, Corinne 177 Groeneweg, Thomas 70, 177 Grogg, Marilyn 111 Grondahl, Joan 101, 192 Gross, Ena 80, 170 Grossman, Rebecca 101, 175, 195 Grover, David 101 Grubb, Karen 92, 158, 167, 175 Grube, Robert 92 Guhse, Dale 80 Guhse, Jan 101 Gundersen, Norman 111, 179 Guthrie, David 92, 127, 173 Gygi, Wendy 101 H Haakonsen, Lily 75 Haas, Rebecca 101, 189, 194 Habecker, Harold 158, 159 Hadley, Rose 111 Hadley, Samuel 127, 168, 179 Haffner, D. L. 54 Haiflich, Steve 80, 161 Haiflich, Vickie 111 Haines, George 68 Halfast, Richard 54 Hall, Jean 1 1 1 Hall, John 111 Hall, Karen 93, 173 Hall, Melody 111 Hall, Ronald 101 Hall, Sally 93, 167 Hall, Thomas 80 Hallman, Lois 101, 168, 176 Hamilton, Audra 121 Hamilton, Sandra 30 Hammer, Ruth 101 Hampson, Walter 112 Hanawalt, Kirby 93 Hann, Patricia 101 Hanover, Mark 101 Hanson, John 93, 158, 162, 180 Harbin, Marjorie 101 Hardy, Karen 112, 192 Harms, Albert 80 Harrell, Ada 121 Harris, Gregory 112 Harris, Larry 80, 206 Harris, Linda 81, 163 Harris, Richard 112, 194 Harris, Steve 93 Harris, William 112, 169 n, Elaine 112 n, George 72 , Kathv 101 Harstick, Jonette 93 Hart, Doris 101, 150, 173, 192 Hart, Edward 112, 136 Harter, Lvnn 101, 158 Hartman, Bethany 112, 185 Hartman, Earl 179 Harvey, Robert 93, 172 Hassel, Carl 54 Hawker, Curtis, 81, 169 Hawkins, Ann 112, 195 Hawks, Melanie 93, 159, 170, 175 Haynes, Cynthia 93, 160 Havnes, William 101 Head, Janet 93, 165, 171 Heath, Brian 81, 159, 187 Heath, Dale 71 Heath, Freda 58 Heaton, Sher ' ! 112 Heere, John 101 Heffentrager, Timothv 93, 160, 172 Heiman, Sharon 101, 192 Heinig, Janice 112, 175 Heinrich, Debra 81, 150, 151, 169 Henderson, Janis 101 Henderson, Shelda 81, 171, 173 Henning, Nancy 93, 166, 170, 173 Hensley, Jeffery 112 Hensley, Joann 122 Hepting, Carol 69 Hermanson, Edward 44, 66 Hermanson, Luella 66 Heriveyer, Karen 93, 166, 167 Hess, Bruce 81, 176 Hess, Charles 81 Hess, David 68 Hewitt, Gregory 189, 194 Heywood, Sally 93, 181, 194 Hider, Allen 81, 174 Highstrom, Mark 101 Hubert, Linda 112, 175 HiU, Barbara 112 HiU, John 112, 141 Hill, Richard 101 Hill, Sandra 93 Hillen, Timothy 93 Hilt, Carol 81 Hines, Mark 101 Hinkle, Jack 34, 93, 175, 180 Hinkle, Linda 112, 193 Hipes, Gary 81 Hitchock, Carol 158, 178 Hoagland, Richard 101, 176, 182 Hockett, Cynthia 174 Hodges, Susie 101, 150, 173 Hodson, Gerald 68 Hoffrage, Thomas 144 Holcombe, Alice 75 Holdcroft, Anna 115 Holdcroft, Linda 81, 150, 152, 153, 173 Holliman, Linda 81 Holhster, Philip 112 Holloway, Rachel 112 Hohnan, Kay 189 Hohnberg, Allan 188 Holmes, Mark 179 Holsworth, Patricia 101 Holsworth, Thomas 158 HOMECOMING STEERING COMMITTEE 164 Honan, David 112, 195 Honett, Steven 81 Hooper, Walter 93, 154, 177, 182, 183 Hoover, Michael 112, 127 Hopkins, James 112, 127 Horsey, Robert 112, 127, 194 House, Cornelius 69, 179 House, Luetta 61 Hovey, Karen 81, 173, 178 Howell, Steven 101 Howison, Judith 93 Hueston, Cynthia 101, 195 Huffman, Stephan 81, 172, 173, 174 Hufziger, Cynthia 112, 150, 152, 194 Hughes, Scott 193 Humbane, WiUiam 81, 178, 179 Humble, Barry 81, 160, 172, 173 Hunt, June 93 Hurst, Diana 101, 170, 175 Huston, Roderick 81, 165, 173, 174 Hutchinson, George 101 Hutchison, Susan 112, 150, 152, 153 Ibbeken, Dorothy 175 ILIUM STAFF 185 Imel, Diane 101, 189, 194 Imel, Marjorie 102 INTERCLASS COUNCIL 161 INTERNATIONAL CLUB 179 INTERVARSITY MISSIONARY FELLOWSHIP 168 Isenberg, John 121 Isselee, Karen 162 Istivan, Judith 112 Ito, Cathryn 102 Jacks, Jerome 98, 102 Jackson, Bettv 65 Jackson, Beverly 122 Jackson, Dale 66, 181 Jackson, Martha 75 Jackson, Stephen 113 Jackson, Teresa 113, 179, 189, 195 Jacobson, Robert 113 Jantzen, Evelvn 82, 178 Jantzen, John 69, 178 Janz, Larry 82, 85 Jarman, Thomas 74 Jeffery, Janet 50, 82 Jenkinson, Janet 66 Jenkinson, Kathryn 113, 179, 189, 195 Jenkinson, Roger 66, 70 Jenks, Paul 113 Jenny, Fred 82, 89, 200 Jenson, Evelyn 69 Johnson, Barton 102 Johnson, Benjamin 82, 174 Johnson, Carol 102, 179 Johnson, Dennis 113, 141 Johnson, Dwight 82, 147 Johnson, Kenneth 102 Johnson, Linda 113, 119, 192 Johnson, Mary 93 Johnson, Nancy 102, 169, 177, 181 Johnson, Pamela 102, 188, 194 Johnson, Stephen 113 Jolley, Caria 102, 175 Jones, Deborah 102 Jones, Dick 102, 189, 203 Jones, James 113 Jones, Letta 102 Jones, Linda 82, 113 Jon-s, Linda 121 Jones, Linda Lee 150, 173 Jones, Sallie 195 Jones, Terri 102, 130, 173 Jones, Thomas 189 Jordan, Earl 113, 168 Jordan, Terry 82, 144, 172, 173, 174 Jorg, John 113 Jorgensen, Jeff 75, 163 Josephson, Kristin 195 Juberg, Don 82, 144 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL 141 JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 140 Junker, Blanche 102 Juraschek, Lynn 82, 174 Justice, Ruth 45, 93, 188, 189, 194 Justinger, Brian 113 K Kalter, Martha 93, 192, 195 Karl, Joanne 82 Karl, Philip 102, 173 Kashian, Sandra 102, 166, 171, 175, 201 Kastelein, Ema 75 Kastelein, John 121 Kaufman, Carol 93, 151 Kegg, Joyce 93, 186 Keiser, Susan 82, 174 Keller, Ronald 59 Keller, Stephen 94, 165 Kempf, Steve 82, 172 Kennedy, Barbara 102 KERYGMA 169 Kibbev, Gary 113 Kiel, Kathleen 113, 181 Kiess, Candace 102, 175 Kimmel, Ruth 94 Kinda, David 94, 177, 180, 193 Kindlesparger, Mildred 121 King, Jack 74, 147 King, Paul 113, 127 Kinghom, JoAnn 94, 189, 194, 195 Kiteta, Ruth 82, 176, 206 Kitley, Roberta 113, 193 Kitzmann, Kathleen 98, 167, 176, 192 Kline, Carol 113 Klinefelter, Larry 82 Klipstine, Thomas 82 Klopfenstein, David 49, 65 Knapp, Juanita 113 Knappenberger, Kay 82 Knapschafer, Christine 113 Knight, Alda 102, 176, 179, 181, 182 Knight, Mary 82, 174 Knipp, Kenneth 113, 127 Knox, Chariotte 74, 153 Knutson, Karolyn 113 Knutson, Kathy 167, 185, 192 Koehler, Karol 94, 175, 176 Koemer, Susan 102, 151, 173 Kolbe, Anne 113, 150 Koontz, Stephen 83, 194 Koppin, Elisabeth 34, 83, 130, 174 Komfield, Gary 197 Korst, William 113, 193 Kouwe, Donna 102, 194 Kovalska, Arlene 83, 174, 186, 187 Kraus, Thomas 82, 168, 169 Krill, Beth 113 Kroeker, Philip 67, 189, 194 Krueger, Gordon 72, 176 Kubik, Carol 83, 150, 151, 173, 174 Kuhn, Richard 83, 176 Kuhn, William 176 Kuhrt, Marilyn 102, 192 Kuiper, Klaas 67 Kukuk, Linda 98, 102, 188 KuU, Catherine 83 Kurtz. Jane 120 Ladd, Dennis 147, 164 Lainson, Lynnette 102 Laird, Nancy 102, 185 Landis, Joy 102, 151, 173 La Pelosa, Joyce 102, 188, 201 Larsen, Linda 113 Lashlee, L nn35, 83 Lauber, Jonathan 102, 127 Lawson, Charles E. 113 Lawson, Charles R. 113, 180, 192, 194 Lawson, Thomas D. 113, 189, 193 Leach, Melvin 83, 165, 167, 168 Leaman, Melvin 79, 142, 143, 181, Lee, Carolyn 102, 185 Lee, Herbert 69 Lee, James 72 Lee, Lisa 113 Lee, Shirley 83 Lehe, Carol 102, 168, 175, 181, 185, Lehman, Jean 83, 150, 166, 173, 174 Lehr, Rhonda 94, 178 Leistner, Rhoda 94, 175 Lemke, Lawrence 102, 177, 194 Lemons, Tod 127 Leonhard, Jessica 113 Leonhard, John 83 Lepant, Elizabeth 102. 166. 177. 193 Lerew, James 102 Lewis, Chella 83 Lewis, Lowell 102 Lewis, Robert 94 Liechty, Ronald 94, 177, 180, 194 Lightfoot, Lyim 83 Lindell, Janice 90, 94, 165 Linder, Mary S3, 178, 180, 186 Listenfelt, Cynthia 94, 163 Littrell, Mary 94, 175, 176 Livezey, Noble 83 Livingston, Diane 103, 189, 192, 194 Livingston, Marjorie 113, 192 Livingston, Wanda 28, 76, 83 Lloyd, Susan 84 Loew, Nancy 84 Loller, Constance 103 Long, Ronald 84, 147, 172, 173 Lonie, David 159 Lortz, Peggy 94, 175, 189, 194 Loy, Philip 70 Ludwick, Bradley 103, 132, 144, 172 Lugbill, Jerry 113, 185 Luginbill, David 113, 194, 195 Luthy. Fred 71 M Macrae, David 103, 185, 205 Macy, Barbara 98, 103, 163, 171 Maddox, Dorothy 84 Maddox, John 54 Maddox, Raymond 94, 159, 160, 162 Maddox, Susan 103 Maines, James 113 Malcolm, Thomas 94, 184 Malich, Karen 90, 94, 171, 175 Mally, Harold 84 Malmstrom, Richard 95 Malone, Charles 127, 207 Mandt, Jeffrey 114 Mandt, Martha 42, 84, 159, 164, 165 Manganello, Stephen 89, 165 Mann, Timothy 103, 135 Manning, Carol 114 Manning, Keith 95, 175, 180 Manwell, Dixie 103 Marandet, Noe 95, 179 Marchak, Mark 114, 143 MARCHING BAND 190-191 Marino, Barry 103 Markin, Douglas 180, 201 Marks, Robert 114, 194 Marsh, Candice 114 Martin, Judith A. 114 Martin, Judith L, 114, 119, 192 Martin, June 61, 120 Martin, Nancy 21, 95, 166, 177 Martin, Rebecca 95 Mashaw, Terry 95, 150, 151 Masimer, Paul 144 Mathew, Margaret 103 Mathews, Paul 114 Mathis, James 64 Maxwell, Robert 103 McAdams, Melvin 114, 193 McBrayer, Thyra 103, 171 McBride, Lynn 95, 132 McBrier, Dennis 114, 127, 173 McCaffery, Maxine 121 McCall, Ava 84, 174 McCamey, Bonnie 121 McCleUan, Catherine 150 McCracken, Bari 103, 166, 171, 175 McCune, Marsha 103, 175 McCune, Sharon 193 McDaniel, Pamela 84, 162 McDonald, William 70 McDougall, John 54 McFarland, Elizabeth 114 McFarland, George 103, 144 McFarland, James 103 McGinnis, Bob 121 McGinnis, Robert 70 McGowan, John 103, 127 Mclntyre, Samuel 103 McKay, Bruce 84 McKechnie, Nancy 50, 84, 165, 171, 174 McLennan, Kathleen 114, 153 McMinu, Gavle 84 McMunn, Kathie 84, 174 McPhail, Steven 114, 179 McPherson, Rudv 103 McQuinley, Michael 103, 136 McSorley, Donna 119 MCW HALL COUNCIL 162 Meckel, Lois 114, 189, 194 Mehlberg, Edward 104, 135, 172, 192 Meier, Mark 114, 141 Melang, Linda 114 Menzie, Phdip 114, 180 Merrell, Richard 84 Messner, James 136, 147 Metcalf, Joanne 104 Methenv, Carol 114, 185, 192 METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT 169 Metzger, Jane 95, 158, 175 Metzger, Terrv 114, 127, 160 Michael, Cholis 75 Michael, Dwain 84 Michael, Janet 104 Midwood, Barry 95, 192 Mielke, Mary 104, 176 Mignerev, Constance 189, 193, 194 Mikkelson, Dwight 70, 180 Miles, Ted 121 Milks, David 114 Milks, " Joanne 95, 173, 175 Millen, Billie 114 Millen, Charles 104 Miller, Chris 104 Miller, Darvin 70 Miller, Diane 20, 29, 95, 163 Miller, Josephine 123 Miller, Larrv 84, 177 Miller, Lucy 95, 171, 175 Miller, Marguerite 120 Miller, Robert 104 Miller, Vicki 84 Millhouse, Craig 95, 179 Milliner, Macy 120 Millspaugh, Grace 75 Minks, Barbara 95, 195 Mitchell, Sharon 104, 171, 193 Modjeska, Martha 84 Moeljono, Sri Farida 95, 179, 185 Mohler, Randy 146, 147 Monette, Roland 114, 193 Montney, Diarine 95, 177, 185 Mooney, Gretchen 95, 163, 167, 171 Moore, Betty 104 Moore, Craig 95, 189 Moore, George 95, 159 Moore, Geogiann 95, 163, 171 Moore, John 104 Moore, Naomi 58 Moore, Stephen 114, 178, 187 Morgan, Barbara 121 Morgan, David 85, 160 Morrical, Susan 95 MORRIS HALL COUNCIL 163 Moser, Gale 85 Moser, Ted 95, 132, 172 Mouser, Thomas 114 Muha, Scott 114 Muinde, Philip 114, 179 Mulford, William 108, 114, 182, 194 Muller, Robert 114, 193 Mundell, Lawrence 193 Murdock, Ruth 104, 150, 152, 173 Murfin, Janet 114, 194 Murphy, David 144 Murphy, Linda 104, 177, 185 Murray, Betty 61 MUSIC CLUB 189 Mussmon, Jennifer 114 Muxlow, Denice 114, 194 Mvers, Jean 85, 150, 151, 173 Myers, Lee 85, 172, 173, 174 Myers, Mavis 114, 169, 189, 192, 194 Myers, Richard 95, 158, 159, 180 N Nahm, Gail 104 Narvesen, Kenneth 114 Nasralla, Judith 76, 85, 152, 177, 178, 179, 187 Nearpass, Carol 114, 187 Neideck, Robert 120 Nelson, Craig 179, 195 Nelson, Diane 104 Nelson, Inez 121 Nelson, Janet 104, 173 Nelson, Timothy 115 Nerstad, John 104 Neuroth, Joann 22, 85, 159, 186 Newell, Neal 162 Newman, Charles 61 Niesley, Ann 95 Nolten, James 144, 172 Norder, Carol 104 Norris, Richard 95, 160, 173, 175 Norris, Thomas 95, 175, 194 Nussbaum, Elmer 72 Nussbaum, Jacqueline 115 Nussbaum, Ruth 123 Nussbaum, Stan 90, 95, 104, 162 Nussbaum, Susan 181 Nyce, John 104 Nvgren, Herbert 71 Nystrom, Karen 104, 171, 175 o Oakley, Berford 70, 177 O ' Brien, Barbara 104, 166, 167, 184, 185 O ' Brien, Roger 72 Odle, Don79, 136, 137, 149 Ojeda, Larry 104, 201 Oldenbusch, Gavle 115 Olsen, Beverly 95 Olsen, Lorraine 115 Olsen, Roger 104 Olson, Ellen 104, 167, 194 Olson, Grace 70 Olson, Richard 76, 85, 104, 174 Oman, Kenneth 104, 180, 181 Oosting, James 33, 115, 193 Oosting, Kathon 95, 189, 195 Opdycke, Joseph 127 ORATORIO 194-195 ORCHESTRA 192 Orr, Philip 104, 207 Osberg, Dale 104 Osterhus, Judith 85 Osterlund, Andrea 104, 167, 171, 194 Ott, Gayle 95, 153, 167, 175, 193 Owen, John 121 Owen, Lavonne 93 Paist, John 172 Paltza, Lillian 57 Park, Richard 115, 132, 173 Park, Susan 115, 182 PARNASSUS 187 Paroubek, Denise 115, 195 Parr, Carol 115, 189, 194, 195 Parsons, Gilbert 108, 130 Parsons, James 115, 173 Pascoe, Peter 65 Patrick, Larry 115 Patterson, Dale 95, 189 Patton, Jack 67, 189 Paul, Sydney 104, 193 Paul, Wilson 54 Pavkov, Lynn 85, 173 Pavkov, Robert 86, 154, 172, 173 PAX 180 Payne, Joyce 104, 167, 168, 175, 194 Peach, Elena 95, 171, 179, 180, 182, 186 Pederson, Devona 115, 194 Pedersen, Ronald 115, 192, 193 PEMM CLUB 173 Pence, Joyce 94, 95, 171, 175 Perkins, Dennis 115 PERSONAL EVANGELISM 166 Peters, Janet 95, 162, 175 Peters, Robert 115 Peters, Shirley 115, 192 Petersen, Joan 115 Peterson, Barbara 171, 175 Peterson, James 115 Peterson, Jane 115, 150 Peterson, Jean 104, 159 Peterson, Kevin 189, 192 Peterson, Thomas 86 Pflugh, Miriam 95, 166, 175, 185 Phaiah, Robert 95 Pickering, Carole 115, 195 Pietrini, James 104 Pinkham, John 116 Pitt, Charles 116 Pitzer, Debbie 58 Pletcher, Mnvv 105 Plueddemann, Margaret 95 Poe, Elisabeth 73 Pope, Reta 116 Potter, Neil 95, 189, 193, 194 Powell, Lawrence 28, 105 Powell, Linda 116 Powers, Leah 27, 173 Powlison, Rene 116, 168, 176 Prieto, Jaime 179 Prillwitz, Joseph 86, 165 Prince, John 116 Prins, Tames 116, 141, 180 Pritchard, Laura 116 Proto, Anthony 116, 173 Provinse, Joan 105 Provinse, Judith 105, 158 Provinse, Shirley 116 Puckett, Susan 1 16, -194 PuntenncN-, Dee 86, 187 Pullev, Ruth 59 Pvle. ' David 47 Q Quiambao, Ruby 86 Quick, Cynthia 105, 171 R Rader, Victoria 116, 169, 182, 194 Ramsey, Jane 116, 192 Ramsland, Arnold 86 Randall, Walter 54 Rauch, Clyde 116, 189, 194 Rausch, James 86, 186 Raymond, Donald 105 Reash, Stephen 136, 138 Redding, Phyllis 96 Rediger, Milo 54, 56, 213 Reed, James 96, 180 Reeves, David 27, 105, 136 Redgier, Dean 86, 194 Reilly, Michael 154 Reish, Rebecca 105, 171, 181 Reitenour, Alice 86 Riccitelli, Kevin 96, 176 Rice, Carl 68 Rice, Cheryl 116 Rice, Mary 116 Rice, Susan 116 Rich, David 86, 144, 172, 173, 174 Rich, Kathi 116 Richards, Jane 96, 162, 175 Richards, Lynn 96 Richards, Paul 116, 127, 173 Richards, Virginia 121 Richardson, Joyce 116, 166, 168, 175, 194, 195 Rickner, Cherlvn 117 Rickner, Gary 135, 136, 137, 139 Rickner, Lois 121 Rickner, Paul 121 Ridley, Charles 26, 86, 162 Riegel, Ruth 105 Rietdorf, Tim 117, 136, 141 Rinebold, Bonnie 86, 169 Ring, Warren 117 Ringenberg, Julie 30, 117, 194 Ringenberg, William 70 Rinker, Joyce 86, 177 Rittenhouse, Roger 188 Roach, Charles 86, 172, 173 Roach, Dennis 96, 127, 147, 172, 173 Robbins, Janet 86 Roberson, Walter 86 Robinson, Linda 105 Rocke, Jeffrey 148, 149 Rodgers, Becky 105 Rohrer, Richard 86 Romine, Carol 24, 25, 86, 130, 173 Romine, Joe 25, 87, 127, 131, 172, 173 Rone -, Charles 105, 173 Rood; Thomas 147 Hoth, Albert 177, 180 Roth, Craig 117, 141 Roth, Marv- 87, 194 Roth, Roger 73 Roush, John 127 Rousselow, Jessie 67 Row, Sandy 105, 150, 151, 153, 173 Rowell, Dennis 117 Rove, Charles 117, 177 Rove, Frank 70, 177 Rove, Linda 96, 176 Rubiano, Nidia 178 Ruegg, Henry 54 Ruegg, Stephen 87, 162 Ruenpohl, Anne 117, 140 Rumble. Robert 105 Rumple, Rufus 121 Rupp, Beverly 105, 175, 185 Rupp, Rebecca 96 Ruppert, Judv 96, 151, 153, 177 Russell, Cvnthia 117, 187, 194 Russell, Karen 117 Rutzen, Christine 105, 175, 185 Ruyle, Melody 117 Rychener, Sue 152 Salsbery, Cynthia 96, 167, 175, 193 Salsbery, Timothy 117 Salsbery, William 42, 87, 161 Sampson, Donna 105, 168, 175, 192 Sandberg, Cynthia 117, 195 Saunders, Margaret 30, 117 Sauidge, Sue Ella 122 Savler, Laurie 117 Schar, Evelyn 117 Schaub, Nancy 96 Scheib, Mary 105 Scheumann, Leroy 117 Schilling, Gail 105 Schmid, Ruth 117 Schmidt, David 105 Schmidt, Beverly 96 Schmidt, Nancy 117 Schneeniann, Judy 108, 117, 194 Schnepp, Roger 87, 136, 144 Schnid, Ruth 195 Schoenhals, Robert 105, 192 SchoU, Brian 173 Scholz, Joanne 87, 150 Schrader, Martha 117, 194 Schreck, Thomas 105, 127 Schultz, Kenneth 117, 132, 133, 172, 173 Schutz, Mattie 120 Schwartz, Geoffrey 105, 127, 163, 173 Schwartz, Ted 96, 175, 202 Schweickart, Jim 163 SCIENCE CLUB 76 Scorza, Janice 117 Scott, Bonita 105 Scott, Moorman 117 Scoot, Susan 96 Scrafton, Jo Ann 87 Seagley, Elmer 54 Sears, Jean 87 Sears, Suzanne 105, 195 Seeley, Karen 105, 163 Sellers, Mattie 57 Seltzer, Craig 117, 127 Selzer, Bea 120 Seward, Pamela 96, 160, 164, 175 Sexton, Jeffery 117, 135, 141 Shaffer, Marvin 167, 192 Shambo, JuHe 105 Shank, Van 105 Shannon, William 105, 168 Shatto, Kathryn 121 Shawver, Fern 63 Sheagley, Eric 117 Sheesley, Robert 163, 177 Sheley, Linda 87, 193 Shepard, Nancy 87 Shepherd, Bruce 87, 189 Shepherd, Sandra 105, 175 Sheppard, George 96, 158, 167, 177 180, 193 Shields, Kathy 117 Shields, Kerry 105, 166, 175 Shields, Ruth 30, 87 Shilling, Bumette 47, 87 Shillinger, Carolyn 96, 164, 171, 175, 182 Shinn, Vicki 87 Shippy, Alice 63 Shively, Ronald 49, 105 Shockey, Lavonna 58 Shoemaker, Robert 96 Shore, Melody 117, 193 Short, Janell 105 Shotwell, James 105, 176 Shrader, Gary 189, 194 Shubert, Milton 54 Shugart, Edie 96, 162, 171, 176 Shultz, Ray 87, 144 Siders, Karen 192 Sims, Charles 44, 67 Sinclair, Gary 96, 39 Singleton, Mary Anne 195 Siple, Robert 87 Sites, Sharon 106, 152 Skinner, Howard 54 Skinner, Merrill 96, 136, 147, 163, 172, 173, 175 Slain, Zelma 121 Slocum, John 117 Sluder, Helen 121 SmaU, James 47, 98, 127, 154 Smith, Alta 121 Smith, Beth Ann 87, 163, 175, Smith, Douglas 106 Smith, Joan 117 Smith, Jon 106, 167 Smith, Judy 65 Smith, Kristen 117, 195 Smith, Pamela 117 Smith, Paul 96 Smith, Rebecca 106 Smith, Richard 90, 96, 182 Smith, Robert 117 Smith, Stephen 87 Smitter, Jane 122 Snare, Kenneth 96, 193 Snelling, Dave 96, 127 Snellink, James 189, 194 Snow, Angela 96, 171, 175 Snyder, Harold 73 SOC-PSY-ETY 177 Soen, Jerry 106, 180 Soldner, Janice 88 Soldner, Linda 106, 163, 177 Sonnenberg, Nancy 96 Soper, Kenneth 88, 159, 186 Sorensen, David 96, 143 Sorensen, Dana 143 Sowers, William 118 SPANISH CLUB 178 Sparks, Carolyn 96, 130, 165 Spaulding, Janice 106, 168, 175, 182, 185, 186 Spaulding, Nancy 106 Speedy, Deborah 118, 166 Spensor, Mary 121 Spicuzza, Paul 67 Spina, Carole 96, 150, 186, 199 Spotts, Cynthia 118, 194 Spreckles, Margaret 106 Spranger, Cynthia 118, 179, 192 Sprunger, Joy 30, 90, 96, 161, 165, 175 Sprunger, Lana 96, 167, 175, 202 Sprunger, Patrick 96, 192 Spurlock, Douglas 108, 118 Starr, Darwin 97, 188, 189 Stauffer, Charies 106 Steffen, Richard 118, 189, 193, 194 Steinbraker, Robert 106 Steiner, Terry 97, 167, 168, 175, 189, 193, 194 Steinhilber, Diana 118 Stephens, Milford 121 Stephenson, Judy 192 Stem, Donna 106, 193 Steury, Wesley 106 Stevens, Diana 88 Stevens, Karen 118 Stevens, Nettie 164 Stewart, Bemita 106, 175 Stewart, Robert 60 Stayer, Hilda 67 Stienbarger, Lee 75, 97 Stiner, John 97 Stockman, Vickie 118, 195 Stone, Ernest 97 Stone, Martha 97, 150, 152, 163, 173, 175 Stone, Stephen 76, 88, 161, 164 Stone, Susan 97 Stonebumer, Patricia 106, 192 Stoops, Carol 45, 118, 189, 194 Stoops, Robert 62 Storm, Walter 97, 176 Story, Thomas 88 Stout, Jean 65 Stover, Russell 88 Strehl, Frank 118, 176, 179 Strycker, Richard 88, 160 Stubel, Norbert 97 STUDENT EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION 174, 175 STUDENT UNION BOARD 160 Sulfridge, Linda 118 Surber, Suzanne 118, 195 Sutton, Alan 118 Svendsen, Rita 106 SWALLOW ROBIN RESIDENCE ASSISTANTS 161 Swan, Kennedi 69 Swarts, Lewis 121 Sweeting, James 118 Swinson, Lois 88 Sypoh, Rachel 97 T-CLUB 172 Talley, Gary 106, 118 Tatsch, Byron 106 Taylor, Diane 97, 185 Taylor, Howard 88, 127, 172, 173 Taylor, Jeanne 118 Taylor, Lonna 30, 106 Taylor, Paul 189, 193 Taylor, Richard 119, 127 Teegarden, Gary 118, 173 TENNIS TEAM 135 Terhune, John 88 Terhune, Joseph 118 Terjung, Joan 162, 173 Thomas, John 199 Thompson, Barbara 32, 118 Thompson, Cheryl 47, 106 Thompson, Dennis 118, 194 Thompson, Louise 106, 194 Thompson, William 118 Thomburg, Cathy 106 Tichenor, Carl 106 Tickner, David 31, 128, 131, 147 Timmerman, Ronald 97 Tobias, Janis 122 Tobias, Joseph 174 Toll, William 97, 158, 180 Tomano, Daniel 97, 173 Townsend, Lois 106, 169 Townsley, Wayne 88, 177 TRACK TEAM 144 Trapp, Richard 189, 194 Trees, Ruth 121 Troilo, Barbara 106 TROJAN PLAYERS 188 Trout, Lora 121 Troxell, Mary 97, 188 Trump, Amy 97 Trump, Pamela 118, 173 Tryon, Douglas 97 Tucker, Bemie 63 Tucker, Cecil 162, 195 Tucker, Sharon 106, 169, 177 Tumey, Rebecca 118 Tuttle, Vanessa 118. 152 Vetor, Michael 141 Vierra, Cathy 118 Vineyard, Linda 97, 175, 185 Vischer, Mike 88 Voris, David 118 w u Uksrins, Ronald 106 V Vains, Clarence 54 Valberg, Julius 70 Valutis, Ernest 63 Van Alden, Barbara 106, 170, 175, 185, 186 Vander WUt, Charles 118, 180 Van Dyke, Sue 118, 151, 181 Van Omum, Ann 88, 171 Van Poucker, Linda 97 Van Valkenburg, Diane 118, 194 Van Vlerah, Michael 118 Van Yperen, Richard 88 Vanzant, Jane 68, 174 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM 136 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 130 Vastbinder, Carol 88 Vaughn, R. Kim 106 Veness, Jeffrey 118, 192 Versaw, Bonnie 106 Veth, Richard 144 Wagaman, Robert 141, 173 Walker, Fay 106, 167, 168, 175 Walker, Marilyn 69, 182, 185 186 Wall, Lauriann 120 Wallace, Stephen 88 Wallis, James 136, 138 Walton, Pamela 179 Wantwadi, Robert 118, 176, 178, 179, 194 Ward, Jeffrey 118, 194 Warner, Brian 88 Warner, Elizabeth 118 Wamock, Ann 88 Warren, Marcia 89, 165, 171 Warstler, Wanda 106 Warton, Paul 89 Waterfall, Kim 89, 176 Watson, Gregory 34, 89, 181, 186 Watson, Linda 119, 192 Weaver, Richard 106 Webb, Bobby 119, 140, 202 Webb, Gavle 97, 169, 171, 175 Weed, Lois 75 Weiss, Lee 89 Welch, David 119, 193 Welch, Marshall 54 Wells, Marlene 119, 195 Weltv, Kermit 97, 132, 144, 172 17 ' 3 Wendf, Douglas 106 Wendt, Patricia 89 WENGATZ HALL COUNCIL 162 Wenger, Dale 73 Westerberg, Anita 106, 162 Weyrauch, Meegan 97, 175 Wheeler, Wendy 119 White, Janeria 121 White, Michele 59 Whitehead, Robert 107 Whitehouse, David 107 Whiteman, Steven 107, 194 WHO ' S NEW STAFF 186 Wider, Julie 89 Wightman, Lois 195 Willert, Craig 119 Willett, Walter 89 WUley, Jennifer 119 Williams, Donald 119, 192 WUHamson, P. David 180, 185 Willis, Terry 107 Wills, Suzanne 107 Wilson, Alton 119, 162, 179 Wilson, Charies 71 Wilson, Lee 107, 189, 192, 194 Wilson, Martha 107 Wilson, Pamela 195 Wilson, Rebecca 97 Wilson, Mark 35, 89, 174 Wilt, Carol 121 Wineriter, Susan 107 Wing, Robert 107, 167, 168 Wise, Joseph 107, 163, 167 Witchey, Virginia 120 Witmer, Paulette 107, 150, 173 Wolf, Carol 178 Wolf, Edna 119 Wolfe, Nancy 97, 107, 166, 175 WoUe, Robert 73 Wolgast, Joy 46 WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION 153 Wonderiy, Pamela 107, 163, 170 Wood, Carol 97 Wood, Darlene 119, 176, 192 Wood, Martha 121 Wood, Terence, 189, 194 Wood, Vida 73 Worrick, Frank 121 Woznicki, Kathleen 119, 189, 192 WRESTLING TEAM 143 Wright, Carol 107 Yanriss, John 172, 173 Yerke, Carolyn 89 Yocom, Ruth 97, 169, 176, 195 Young, Deborah 89 Young, Dennis 119 Young, Jerrv 189, 194 Young, Paula 21, 162, 168, 176 Young, Ruth 107, 203 Youngblood, John 107, 163, 192 YOUNG REPUBLICANS 180 YOUTH CONFERENCE CABINET 165 Yu, Edwin 107, 177 Zaiser, Sandra 119, 166 Zerbe, Steven 119, 167, 189, 195 Zimmer, Kathleen 119 Zimmerman, Dennis 119, 127 Zimmerman, Gordon 58 Zimmerman, Joan 119, 185, 195 Zimmerman, Roger 107, 149, 172, 189 Specifications The 1970 Ilium was printed on 80-pound Patina by Paragon of Montgomery, Alabama. The page size is 9 inches by 12 inches. The body type is 10 on 12, the cap- tion type is 8 on 9, the index type is 6 pt., and the head- line type is basically 30 pt. with occasional use of 18 pt. The type style is consistently Caledonia with Italics. Ink throughout the book is black with 11 four-color photos throughout the first signature. Special 30% screens were used in the sports section for score blocks as well as on page 165. The end sheets are warm gold colortext, with a repro- duction of the cover design on both the front and back sheets. The S. K. Smith Company of Chicago, Ilhnois pro- duced the cover. The base color is Czarina and the grain is Cordova. The cover features a gold metalay seal with a black overtone on both the seal and the cover. The binding board is 160 pt. The cover type is also Caledonia. The lettering on the backbone is embossed in Spartan type. The book is smythe-sewn. A Challenger in Chicago To prepare, to experience, . . Astronaut Edwin Aldrin, July 31, 1969 (World Wide Photo) President Rediger in Seoul, Korea, 1968 to understand . . . people who need so desperately they cry only silence; war fought so bitterly men combat only officialdom; people who hunger so emptily they want only completeness; peace sought so selfishly conflict only remains; people who live so wretchedly they only exist; knowledge pursued so relentlessly facts only matter; people who care so much others really count. South Viet Nam (World Wide Photo) Angry Words, Little Violence Mark War Protest in Indiana l« l-,-nts wurc crepe for th ' --l_-«t ' , ' »1, f « J ., ' C cj urci l njoued .- observance Service, Peace March ' $J ' ' ss £ zj;:, ■s a ' vov; Moratorium today with a « . Are Held a New Albany - ■ " ic dent-plwiMd memorial . Milo Redtger. presiiiem r»„rS;ni°JS[.-? Ae , " ' fl " C oud 0 Tear Gob " ' i; ' ' V ' vj « ' ' c » On Washington .C .■«v- f t . ' , Edltor ' i Nota; Bob Cookt, a solicited hcl " • _- 1 ■ " " ■ ;«„Bi« »i,r tod. V ottA,! " ! r-Tootc i Building, The p rinl equipment, " War Moratoriums, October 15, November 15, December 15, 1969 Camp Hope Black Chapel . . . people moving from passively absorbing facts to practically applying faith; people vociferously declaring serious personal convictions; people replying with love or hate to curious or concerned questions; people seeing or ignoring facts of universal personhood; people calmly accepting negations of others ' existence, refusing to live positively themselves; people growing in Christ to care that people are dying— and living. Draft Lottery Drawing, November 24, 1969 ( World Wide Photo ) 1970 Ilium Staff Co-editors Tom Malcolm, Kay Davis Assistant Editor Brenda Duffie Activities Carol Lehe, editor; Corinne Griffith, Portia Johnson, Nancy Laird, Carolyn Lee, Jerry Lugbill Administration and Staff Bev Rupp, editor; Joan Zimmerman, assistant editor Organizations Judy Christianson, editor; Barb O ' Brien, assistant editor Seniors and Faculty Gail Bruland, editor; Pat Fagg, Yvonne Gamble Sports Dave Williamson, editor; Dara Apel, Dave Macrae Underclass Jan Spaulding, editor Photopraphers Bob Bowers, Earl Cope- land, BiU Davisson, John Fleming, Jim Rausch, Babs Van Alden; other photo assistance by Ken Amstutz, Mike Betz, Paul Challgren, Ed Fox, Marion Chronicle Tribune Layout Dianne Montney, editor Copy Becky Wilcox, editor; Sandy Bennett, Rhonda Lehr, Joann Neuroth Production Vicki Curry, editor; Lynn Gourley, assistant editor; Allen Boyd, Carol Methany, Joyce Rinker, Christine Rutzen Advertising Miriam Pfugh, editor; Doug Markin, Sri Moeljono A special thanks to . . . Mrs. Marilyn Walker, our able editorial advisor, who couldn ' t have made herself any more available and helpful . . . Mr. Roger Jenkinson, oxrr business advisor, who effi- ciently handled all the Ilium finances and approved our numerous requests for " extras " . . . Mr. Larry Glaze, our Paragon representative, who helped us get this 1970 yearbook to you . . . Mr. and Mrs. Norm Cook, our photographer and his wife, who didn ' t know how to say " no " — much to our frequent relief . . . Mr. Wilbur Cleveland, Taylor ' s campus editor, who was remarkably adept at providing us with pictures of events that we had lamented not sending a photog- rapher to cover . . . Mr. Jules Walker, a good friend, who gallantly did a lot of our sports photography and film development in spite of his crowded schedule . . . Mr. Bill Stookey, a photographer, who did some excel- lent color photography for us as well as emergency darkroom work . . . Mr. Frank Woschitz, an interested consultant, who gave us valuable encouragement and advice . . . Our many administrators, professors, staff members, and student friends who generously agreed to our endless requests— which were not by any means always reasonable . . . The patient TU telephone operators whose time we often found necessary to monopolize. UamaGON veaRBOOKs
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