Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1971 volume:
ILIUM 71 l rf ritoAniiiBiiTr m 1971 Ilium Taylor University 1846-1971 One Hundred Twenty-fifth Anniversary Edition lifl[rffftoAiiiiiBii Bishop Taylor honored through University The story of Taylor University begins back in 1846 with the Fort Wayne Female College. This institu- tion, " the college that cares for the soul, " headed by Dr. Alexander C. Huestis, enrolled one hundred students in the primary, academic and collegiate departments in the first year. In 1850 young men were admitted in a separate department, called the Collegiate Institute in 1853, which remained a dis- tinct institution until 1855. By that year a great demand for higher education in the protestant religious faith for both sexes, stimulated by the re- turn of so many young soldiers from the Mexican War, resulted in the consolidation of the Female College and the Collegiate Institute to form what was designated the Fort Wayne College. The College grew in population and academic prestige among the educational institutions of Indiana until the term 1890-99. At that time the financial crisis necessitated the sale of the school. It was sold to the National Association of Local Preachers of the Methodist Episcopal Church. The new owners sity. Bishop William Taylor, at that time a preacher of world-wide fame, was the only man who had ever been elevated from the Laity — the ranks of the Local Preachers — to the high office of Bishop of the Methodist Church. The National As- sociation sought to honor his Spirit-filled life, as well as his ecclesiastical accomplishments, by giving his name to their university. ' Stands her tower seen far distant " . . . the students ' view of Taylor University as seen in 1913. I MBiflrflfaAilllB W President of the University, Dr. Milo Rediger Bishop William Taylor Dr. Burt W. Ayres !]pgDf| !I three iniMi iffPtoAifil Sammy Morris- living influence Shortly after the University assumed its new name under its management, the Association elected Dr. Thaddeus C. Reade to the president ' s chair. It was during the administration of this man that the most decisive events in the history of the school took place. In the fall of 1892, Taylor University admitted its " most outstanding student " — Sammy Morris. Sammy came to the United States from Africa, seeking to learn more about the Holy Spirit. He taught those who knew him more about the Spirit of God and what He can do in a fully dedicated and consecrated life than anyone else ever taught him. Mr. Stephen Merritt of New York City made arrangements to send him to Taylor University for the mutual education of both the institution and the new student. Sammy greatly influenced the citizens of the town as well as of the University, bringing a spiritual awakening with his complete faith and example of a totally surrendered life. During January, 1893, he contracted a severe lingering cold and realized that his hopes for evangelizing his people would not be accomplished by himself. When asked if he feared death, he replied, " Oh no, since I ' ve found Jesus, death is my friend. " And so he died, as he had lived, totally willing to do God ' s bidding. But his influence did not die with him. »Sr 2ii3 55SSS?Fv-i ' Q € " ■ _r J r yg7 SSi5Sw s!5 Samuel Morris, outstanding Taylor student The 1919 Taylor University Prohibition League our l iifiTfliatfifaAiiiii i s The Taylor University 1921 Basketball team 1920 Gem Staff, one of the first yearbook staffs at Taylor One of Taylor ' s first orchestras j mn five liii to iiilP II iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiii i On a visit he made to Upland at about this same time, Dr. Reade was shown some territory in this vicinity and negotiated an agreement with the Land Company to donate ten acres of land and $10,000 toward a building fund. In this way, Taylor was officially moved from Fort Wayne to Upland. Dr. Reade had hoped to help finance the move with the proceeds of the sale of the Fort Wayne proper- ty; but when it was torn down and sold, there was nothing left to the institution but a boxcar of old furniture. Even a setback like this could not deter Dr. Reade, however. He began immediately to draw up plans for an Administration Building and to materialize those plans on the new property at once. This was the building destroyed in the 1960 fire. It had been constructed of bricks made from clay dug right on the campus. Before the building project was finished, the panic of 1893 necessitated the stoppage of work. Short winter classes were held in surrounding churches or in available rooms, and the students stayed with the people of Upland. To further compound a seemingly impos- sible set of problems, the National Association of Local Preachers, the owners of Taylor, gave the re- sponsibility of meeting the operating expenses to Dr. Reade. The school now was completely on her own financially, faced with widespread economic ruin, buildings not completed, and no financial reserves upon which to draw. Again Dr. Reade achieved the impossible with the help of God and the memory of Sammy Morris. He wrote books, among them the famous Angel in Ebony; he trav- eled nationwide, preaching and telling, too, of Taylor ' s missionary emphasis and Sammy Morris. Money came in. A Sammy Morris Dormitory was built, and the building now housing the Grill and Bookstore was constructed as a boarding hall and girls ' dormitory. And Taylor ' s future — through the incredible efforts of one man and the inspiring memory and example of another — was assured. By shortly after the turn of the century, President Monroe Vayhinger felt it was time once again to make plans for the beautification of the campus. In the spring of 1909, the first concrete walk was laid from the door of the Administration Building to the north entrance of the campus and then to Sickler Hall. After the gravel and cement had been carted in, the students turned out with shovels and hoes, mixed the concrete and laid the walk. Other walks soon followed, section by section. An air view of Taylor University in 1919 I BTa rf kniTAiiiiiB i Magee-Campbell-Wisconsin Maytag Gymnasium III HII I IHIIIIIII I I I II I IIIIIHI I IIIIII II II I I I I I HIII I I I I l lll l ll llll l llllltl l(15|U|i i l iiifl rffftoAifiiiBiffi i One of Taylor ' s familiar land- marks. ?••»-. i; U B An earlier classroom in Taylor ' s history Pl||f p| eight I Building projects aided Taylor ] m Qi k;nfiA! S Ml A new problem presented itself shortly. During the early years of the school, natural gas was abundant in the vicinity. A gas well on the campus was used exclusively for lighting and heating until 1906 when steam heat was installed. The exhaus- tion of the gas well, necessitating the switch to the more expensive method of heating, was a great fi- nancial loss to the school. The next arrangement, individual heating for each building, proved to be very inadequate: in the winters holding classes was almost an impossibility. A new heating plant was begun in the spring of 1911, built on the low plot of ground across from the post office. This plant was used for ten years, then replaced by the present one. The spot where it had once stood was, in 1925, as a class gift from the seniors of that year, transformed into what was for many years and many romances the most beautifully romantic place on campus — the Sunken Gardens. Another building project which was launched in 1911 was the Helena Music Hall, now most commonly called Shreiner. This much-needed building was made possible largely through the generous gift of Mrs. Helena Gehman, a woman interested in Taylor, whose will provided the sum of $7000 to be used in the erection of this structure. The entire main floor was equipped as music studios and practice rooms for individual study. Mr. Shreiner, a local preacher and friend of Taylor, agreed to furnish additional funds for a large music hall to be used for recitals and concerts, and thus his name was given to the auditorium on the second floor of this building. As a result of these fine facilities, the School of Music became one of the strongest departments of the University, while it still main- tained various distinct schools of study. The addi- tion of the pipe organ, given by the class of 1928, added to the musical enjoyment of all. Helena Memorial Music Hall l iTfiia ArfftAiiiiBfffr Ad Building fire crucial All the major financial crises through which the school passed were not, however, far back in Taylor ' s history. The burning of the Administra- tion Building in 1960 proved to be a more recent one. That fire destroyed the academic records of all past graduates from the school, many of the tradi- tional memorabilia connected with the great past of the institution, like the Mace, the symbol of au- thority. The loss gave rise to a plan to remove the school back to Fort Wayne, but when it was decided to remain here, new life was infused into the old campus; more daring, long-range plans were made; and a major building program was launched. cs m ifp eleven l iiiifflg toiAiB Taylor expanded Dr. James M. Taylor followed Dr. Vayhinger. During his term the acreage — and thus the indeb1 edness — of the institution was greatly expanded, and a great building program was planned. At this time, also, the Alumni Association was incorpo- rated to hold property, and took the title from the National Association of Local Preachers. Magee- Campbell- Wisconsin dormitory was completed, but the financial difficulties became overwhelm- ing. The school passed into a receivership to a group formed for the emergency, and call The Legal Hundred of Taylor University. The president resigned, and Dr. Robert Stuart shortly took up the reigns of responsibility. The year was 1931 — the years of the depression were soon to reach a peak. The financial situation of the school worsened; it now became the property of the William Taylor Foundation. It is mainly through the efforts of Dr. Stuart that Taylor survived this time of crisis. He even managed to complete the building of Maytag Gymnasium. m«- 3? The 1957 graduating class files by the new cafeteria. WELCOME NEW STUDENTS ' CUSE OUR DUST TO BUILD IS A MUST Dust was never noticed the exciting first day of school in 1965. mum iiimiiiiiiiiiciH iliy twelve KaicaAiiiiiainMiiiMiniim mi iiiiwiiiiMiP President of the University, Dr. Milo Rediger ' s inauguration November 10, 1965. thirteen [£A2Mi i Mili Taylor grew as new buildings were added to the campus But Taylor did survive, and went on to achieve even greater things than her founders had ever dreamed. After the war her financial situation began to stabilize. More students came. Now-aban- doned war buildings were adapted for chemistry, biology and physics laboratories. The Ayres Me- morial Library was built to accommodate the growing academic requirements of the rising number of students. MCW ' s basement was getting too crowded to serve any longer as the cafeteria. The Sammy Morris-Camp Dining Hall complex was constructed to house the largest number of men to date and to feed the whole campus. The continuous rise in enrollment soon necessitated even more extensive dormitory facilities; two new residence halls were financed and built on the south end of campus, East Hall for girls and Wen- gatz for guys. Maytag Gymnasium Ayres Alumni Memorial Library fourteen I fiiiaarf totATfii i m MCW and the cafeteria Taylor ' s dome-shaped cafeteria Sammy Morris-Camp Dining Hall fifteen liiMiil i!itotf ai iBilnniM Taylor— 1971 At this same time, classroom space was found to be utterly inadequate. Government grants and the continued financial support of her friends and alumni enabled the school to construct both a mod- ern new Liberal Arts Building and one of the finest, best-equipped science buildings for a school of our size. The Liberal Arts Building also houses an Educational Media Center, a resource-material bank of inestimable value to Taylor ' s many educa- tion majors, as well as of use to surrounding pro- fessionals in that field. The Science Building includes among its other equipment three com- puters, nearly essential in the training of students for most industrial, scientific and mathematics positions. Today the ownership of the school is held by a Board of Trustees, and the William Taylor Foundation still operates to assist in a fund-raising capacity. East Hall, women ' s dormitory Liberal Arts Building Jll l l lll l lll i l l lll i l l l l ll l lllll l lllMPWlil ' Mlll I l lllll lll ll 1971 Ilium Table of Contents Opening Section 17 Student Life 32 People 64 Sports 154 Organizations 186 Advertisements 218 Index 226 Closing 230 To everyone there is A season, and a time To every purpose Under the heaven: A time to embrace, And a time to refrain From embracing; A time to keep silence, And a time to speak; A time to join together With some other, And a time of trial alone. To every man there is A season, and a time To every activity Under the heaven: A time to plan together, And a time to put plans to The test; a time to learn How like we are, and A time to enjoy How each is unique; A time for serious acts. And a time for group play. Tf I To every memory there is A season, and a time To every emotion Under the heaven: A time to weep, And a time to laugh; A time to mourn. And a time to dance; A time to remember old Friends, and a time to Grow enough to befriend The whole world. To every effort there is A season, and a time To every achievement Under the heaven: A time to try together As a team, and a time To strive alone to meet A personal challenge; A time to joint In the action moving Toward a goal, and a time To lend encouragement. To all learning there is A season, and a time To all wisdom Under the heaven: A time to hear others, And a time to work alone; A time to talk together. And a time to achieve By individual effort. All Living demands of us time: " There is nothing we need So much as time. " Zeno Student Life To everything there is A season, and a time To every activity Under the heaven: A time to play a part, And a time to Observe others: a time To be at ease, and a Time to conduct oneself Formally; a time to Enjoy familiar things, and A time to begin again. Students take the final step to graduation. Taylor students accept the challenge of the future Taylor University graduated its 124th senior class during ceremo- nies held in Eastbrook High School on Sunday, May 31, 1970. The Bac- calaureate speaker of the morning was Dr. Paul S. Rees, noted evangel- ical speaker. The seniors chose Professor Dale M. Jackson, class sponsor and speech instructor, to give the graduation address. An honorary degree. Dr. of Humane Letters, was bestowed by the school upon Bobby Richardson, former second baseman for the New York Yankees, and a man of vibrant Christian witness and ministry. The new graduates left the auditorium, ready to face the life ahead. ; President Putenney. Rediger congratulates Dee Summer is for learning Many Taylor students engage in summer activities scattered all over this country, and even in countries abroad. This past summer the Wan- dering Wheels once again crossed the nation on bicycles, but this trip was somewhat distinctive: Doug Hassan, one of the guys who cycled from Long Beach, California, to Rehoboth Beach, Delaware, has been blind from birth. His presence in the group sharpened everyone ' s perceptivity. During a summer marked by growing anti-war sen- timent and dire predictions for vio- lence on college campuses in the fall, the Taylor Chorale spread a message of love and fellowship in Christ as they toured Europe. The trip gave students an opportunity to see not only Europe, but Europe- ans as well, and on a very personal basis. The experience was very eye- opening for all concerned. But all learning did not take place on the move across the States or Europe — students in summer school either on the campus or at the biology field station, Au Sable, Michigan, also discovered many new ideas. Whether the classroom was in the LA Building or out in the woods, the educational experience was the same. All who took part in summer activities agree that summer may be as good a time to learn as any other. Doug Hassan, blind Wheel ' s cyclist. Survival Day, Taylor ' s participation in nationwide expression of collegiate concern over nation and world problems heightened awareness. •-: „« » New and old students find Joe Biermann ' s cook out delicious New students find life at Taylor a challenge New Student Week is an absolutely crucial time for all involved: the re- turning students wrho have agreed to assume the responsibility of a hall counsellor ' s position attend classes to learn how to meet the needs of those who will be facing the challenge of college life for the first time; the new students come, are confronted with speakers and masses of strange people whose faces blur into confusing anonymi- ty; but finally, perhaps over the supper of hamburgers, potato salad and baked beans cooked out on the parking lot and eaten on the grass under the trees, new students find that becoming a part of this brave new world is not, after all, an im- possibility. New Student Week, friendships are made and renewed. Hall counsellors and faculty prepare to meet the new students. Dorm life broadens Wengatz Hall residents find many uses for the hall desk. V «ife» ' Steve tries male logic. me s experiences College life for on-campus students inevitably begins to center around the residence halls, more familiarly termed " dorms. " Waiting, perhaps in vain, for something to appear in that empty mailbox; long, extended conversations on the dorm tele- phones; and an occasional, devo- tedly studious session of study at one ' s desk all are vital segments of life on a college campus. The friends one makes are usually some- how connected with one ' s dorm, as well. A bonfire at the lake with friends is the perfect center of atten- tion on a beautiful fall or spring day. A bonfire at the lake acquaints one with many Taylor students. Books end a busy day. ' ' J 3ev Rupp converses with Bill Boycott, a former Taylor student, during lunch. Faculty, parents and students meet together. A former Taylor student lectures to a class. Georgia meets Nelson Hart, the new Soc. Prof. Involvement of total community Taylor is not an island unto itself; parents, alumni and trustees all play a part in campus life. All these people are given a chance to express an interest in the college, each group on its own special day during the year. Early in the semester, the whole university profited from the annual Trustee-Faculty-Student Conference, in which all the ele- ments of the campus discussed together the goals each wished to see realized for the school. Shortly thereafter, parents had their day. Besides the normal welcome always accorded them, a special program of events was planned. Discussion groups were held in the morning, in which all who were interested dis- cussed some of the problems and goals of Taylor, and the parts each one could play in solving and ac- tualizing them. In the afternoon, all loyal fans turned out to cheer as the Trojans triumphed in the traditional Parents ' Day football game. Later on in the year, the present constituency welcomed back to campus many alumni for the annual Alumni Talk- Back Day. These alumni, in many different fields of work, came back to tell the students how their Taylor education either helped or hindered them in attaining their positions or in later study. The activities of the day included both a chapel-con- vocation session, and individual or small-group confrontations with students. Trustees met with faculty and students in several discussions. Charles Griffin speaks with Luci Dekruyter and her parents on Parents ' Day. Princess anet Head, Lonnie Taylor, Princess Julie Ringenberg, Lana CaudJe, Queen Karen IsseJee, an Macy, Caroie Pickering. Connie Mignerey as she sings during the coronation ceremony. Communitas expresses fellowship among men The theme for this year ' s Home- coming weekend was Communitas, the Latin word expressing a sense of belonging, of involvement in the concerns and problems of the whole community. The floats tended to treat the idea of Christian concern for the salvation, both spiritual and physical, of the whole world. The calendar of events included the cor- onation ceremony of Queen Karen Isselee and the presentation of her court; receptions for trustees, facul- ty and alumni; three performances of Shakespeare ' s Much Ado About Nothing; a concert by the New Colony Six; tennis and field hockey matches; a cross-country meet; the traditional Homecoming football game, which Taylor won, defeating Manchester in an exciting, tense game; concluding with the student- produced Taylorama. The Nu Tones presented music during the coronation. Karen Isseiee, 1970 Homecoming Queen Bill Sowers, discussion group leader, contemplates the Jesus revolution. 70 theme — Peace through Revolution No weekend is more exciting for the campus as a whole or for all the other people who come to join us than the Youth Conference weekend every spring. Months of preparation fly by as the cabinet try to get every- thing ready, from lining up speakers to making sure all who come have some place to sleep and somebody to waitress all those breakfasts that come so early after such late nights. Sooner than seems possible the time is upon us and the kids descend from everywhere. The weekend is fun, of course, but it is always more than just a good time. Speakers like Tom Skinner and Dr. Richard Hal- verson and the confrontations be- tween students and conferees make it an exciting time spiritually as well. Maytag Gym during morning service. Rev. Tom Skinner, New York youth evangelist. Dr. Richard HaJverson, Fourth Presbyterian Church, Wash., D. C. Dr. Zimmerman, fall Spiritual Emphasis Week speaker Spiritual emphasis part of school hfe Dr. Corhett. missionary speaker Three times per school year the campus community takes time out to put an emphasis on the spiritual side of college education at a Christian institution. Once each semester a week of services in the regular chapel times and each evening, led by a special speaker, focus our attention on our spiritual needs and nature. This year ' s fall Spiritual Emphasis Week meetings were led by our Dean and Vice President for Academic Af- fairs, Dr. Gordon Zimmerman. The spring speaker was pastor Ray Ort- lund of Santa Barbara, California. The third campus emphasis on spiri- tual matters comes during the annual fall Missionary Conference, spon- sored by Inter-Varsity Missionary Fellowship. Dr. Phillis Corbett, a missionary doctor in Congo, made all who heard her aware of the great responsibility that obtains to all in this country who have received so much, are to be accountable for so much, but give and care so little. HaroJd To fsen, bass-baritone and pianist, from Kristiansand, Norway Varied topics Prof. DelVeccio conducts the Taylor Orchestra and Chorale in Beethoven ' s Mass in C Minor Gov. Whitcomb greets Taylor students at the reception which followed his chapel address. explored in chapels For students, faculty and staff in at- tendance, chapel-convocations were very interesting this year. Subjects under discussion or topics for lec- tures ranged from one session of the Faculty-Trustee-Student Conference, to an address by the Honorable Mr. Hoc, Ambassador from South Viet- nam: from a time when the Wander- ing Wheels who went to Florida over the Inter-term break could share their experiences with the student body to a reading of his works by poet Paul Engle; from a recollection of their Christmas vacation by the Bronx Bunch, to a speech by the Honorable Governor of Indiana, Edgar D. Whitcomb. The Bronx Bunch, ministers in New York City during Christmas vacation Pastor Hill leads a Sunday evening service in Maytag. Sunday evening services The Sunday evening services this year have been under the direction of the new Minister to Students, Pas- tor William Hill, and his assistant, Jerry Young. The students were of- fered a variety of programs, ranging from the formality of the annual ren- dition of Handel ' s Messiah to almost spontaneous sharing experiences led by students. All these services gave the students in attendance real op- portunities to establish, enjoy and profit from contact and fellowship with God. It is only to be regretted that more students did not take ad- vantage of these meetings. w? ' f- jii ■ ' ■: 7a jj A HTM m-n ■ 1 ' iMIk • 1 " ' . •« 1 - Ui B P9 h, - -w- s 5f :j: ., Mr. Ron Keller, Admissions Counselor, fellowships with students after service. varied, inspiring Messiah, done by Oratorio Chorus Jerry Young leads Sunday evening audience in songs. ' Much Ado Hero and Ursula discuss Benedick ' s love as Beatrice hears. Benedick and Beatrice, secret lovers, are always arguing. major faJJ production Much Ado About Nothing, one of Shakespeare ' s finest comedies, was chosen to be the major student dra- matic production of the fall term. Directed by Professor Goetcheus, head of the Speech and Drama Department, it was produced Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, October 22, 23 and 24, the latter two productions being during Homecoming weekend. The four major characters, Beatrice, Bene- dick, Claudio and Hero, were ad- mirably portrayed by Sue Davidson, John Norris, Jim Costing and Linda Kukuk, respectively. Benedick criticizes Beatrice to Don Pedro. Watchman Dogberry captures the culprits, revealing the plot to compromise Hero. Linda Roye, Carl Tichner, Jim Oosting and Linda Sulfridge in Crawling Arnold. The Religious Drama Company: Row 1: Bev Finley, Joyce Richardson, Row 2: Linda Sulfridge. Jame Falion, Sue Davidson. Row 3; Tom Chasm. Jim Clark. Jim Oosting, Dale Dague. Grandma takes center stage in Edward Albee ' s Sandbox. Variety of plays offered Besides two major productions, the Speech and Drama Department sponsors other plays during the year. Four of this year ' s dramas were directed by the students of the Play Direction class. Gammer Gurfon ' s Needle, Crawling Arnold, The Case of the Crushed Petunias and Sand- box were directed by Bev Good, Jane Falion, Linda Kukuk and Cheryl Fes- mire, respectively. Four professors contributed a Faculty Reading to the dramatic offerings. Professor Jackson and Miss Rousselow of the Speech and Drama Department, and Dr. and Mrs. Hermanson of the Music De- partment read Goldsmith ' s She Stoops to Conquer. An addition to drama activities this year was the Religious Drama Company, devel- oped and directed by Professor Goetcheus, department head. These students go out to give performances in churches and for organizations each weekend, and toured during spring vacation. The Speech and Drama and Music departments com- bined to produce a spring musical. The Fantastics. The final play of the year was the spring major produc- tion, Checkov ' s Cherry Orchard, directed by Mrs. Greathouse. Faculty Reading cast: Miss Jessie Rous- selow, Prof. Dale Jackson, Mrs. Hermanson, Dr. Edward Hermanson. II -I Boar ' s Head Feaste winter banquet theme The theme of this year ' s formal winter banquet carried out the title, " Boar ' s Head Feaste. " The cafeteria was transformed into a nobleman ' s castle, complete with a group of wandering minstrels who enter- tained the guests with old English Christmas carols; trumpeters who signalled the entrance of the lord and lady of the manor, the min- strels, the wassail bowl, the boar, and the flaming pudding; musicians who circled the hall playing guitars and flute and singing old ballads; and both a court jester and magician. Of particular note were the authentic costumes worn by the madrigal singers, the jester and the lord and lady of the manor; the dramatic ac- cent lent by the presence of an actu- al whole roasted pig, complete with an apple in its mouth; and the rum pudding, carried in to a trumpet fanfare, and in its full flaming glory. The chamber singers, in the guise of wandering minstrels, added a touch of pure medieval beauty with their renditions of hauntingly unfamiliar but traditional Christmas melodies. Following the feast, Edmonds and Curly regaled the merrymakers with a more contemporary, comical in- terpretation of life as they saw it. Two of the many who enjoyed the banquet The dramatic entrance of the roasted pig The Chamber Singers, dressed as wandering carolers, share the platform with the lord and his lady. A trumpet fanfare signals the entrance of the musicians. Peter Nero, noted jazz pianist Comedy team Edmonds and Curley Student Union Board: Row 1: B. Boggs, R. Norris, P. Seward, Row 2; S. Clough, J. Collins, D. Raymond, B. Evers, J. Norris, C. Roney. S.U.B. activities Christ-geared Dennis Yost and the Classics IV, a light rock musical group The Student Union, a segment of total education, is not just a building, but student organization and pro- gram. By means of a Board, various committees and by the efforts on the part of many students in the areas of cultural, social and recreational activities, the Union functions to construct a well considered plan for college leisure life. Designed within its structure, the Union Board points toward self- directed activity in an attempt to encourage self-realization and group responsibility. Activities cover most areas of entertainment, including jazz pianist Peter Nero; the hard sound of the " New Colony Six; " and lighter music by the " Classics IV. " CameJot, The Reivers, King of Kings, Beckett and BuJJit head a list of movies shovra on campus. The formal winter banquet and other cultural activities have a place in programming. A ski trip to Colorado, bike trips and other recreational activities are en- joyed as well. Facilities such as horses, canoes. Hector ' s Hut and the Union recreational room are avail- able to the Taylor community. One outreach of the Board is a cof- feehouse, operated by Taylor stu- dents in the Upland community. This organization operates within the Department of Student Activities, of which the director is Dave Klopen- stein. Rock group New Coiony Six gave a Homecoming concert. German dance artist, Gerda Zimmerman Thomas Ricfiner, January ' s Artist in Residence Sample from Kinetic Art Series Series gives experience in arts The Artist Series each year brings to the campus media which may pro- vide unusual experiences with art forms. These media included, this year, the opera performer, Roberta Peters; Thomas Richner, concert ar- tist and teacher of organ and piano, who was also the Artist in Residence for the month of January; a pair of films, a collection of the winning entries from the major films festivals, and called Kinetic Art; and a dance exhibition by the German artist, Gerda Zimmerman. This series offers to interested student the opportunity to broaden their range of appreci- ation in the arts and to be exposed to art forms with which they may not have been familiar. Roberta Peters, opera star People To everything there is A time, and a season For every purpose Under the heaven: A time to make friends, And a time to find Self-realization; A time to feel authority, And a time to impose Self- discipline; A time to understand. And a time to be known. Trustees share concern at annua] conference The Board of Trustees, under the leadership of Dr. Lester Gerig, is responsible for making decisions which greatly affect the future of Taylor University. Their widely divergent experiences and walks of life enable them to make these decisions wisely. The fifth annual Trustee — Faculty — Student Conference was held this past October. The theme of the conference was, " Christian Con- science and Pressure for Change. " The purpose of this conference, which consisted of a series of chap- els, convocations and discussion groups, was to provide Taylor students, faculty members, and trustees with an opportunity to dis- cuss university issues together. Trustee — Faculty — Student Conference involves discussion among all the components of the University. Taylor University Board of Trustees Dr. Lester C. Gerig President of the Board President, Mutual Security Life Insurance Co. Ft. Wayne, Indiana Mr. Elmer G. Seagly Vice-President Hardware Merchant Kendallville, Indiana Mr. Milton Schubert, Jr. Secretary Vice-President and General Manager, LML Engineering Mfg. Corp. Columbia City, Indiana Mr. Henry C. Ruegg Treasurer Senior Trust Officer, The Ohio National Bank of Columbus Columbus, Ohio Dr. Milo Rediger President of the University Upland, Indiana Mrs. Ella Mae Berdahl Coordinator, Expanded Food and Nutrition Education Program for the Federal Extension Service Washington, D.C. Mr. Maurice W. Coburn Attorney Chicago, Illinois Dr. G. Harlowe Evans Professor of Chemistry, Illinois State University Bloomington, Illinois Dr. Gerald A. Foster Minister, Union United Methodist Church Wilmington, Delaware Dr. J. Paul Gentile Medical Doctor Grabill, Indiana Mr. D. L. Haffner President, Haffner ' s 5 to $1 Stores, Inc. Garrett, Indiana Dr. Richard W. Halfast Medical Doctor Kokomo, Indiana Dr. Carl W. Hassel Superintendent of Schools, Board of Education of Prince George ' s County Hyattsville, Maryland Dr. Gerald H. Jones United Methodist Minister Ft. Wayne, Indiana Mr. Willard L. Ketner Director of Industrial Relation, Food Products Division Union Carbide Corporation Wheaton, Illinois Mr. John McDougall General Manager, General Parts Division, Ford Motor Co. Birmingham, Michigan Mr. John R. Maddox President, Rural Loan Savings Association, Three " J " Radio Corporation, Bank of Montpelier, Town Finance Co. Inc. Hartford City, Indiana Dr. Walter C. Randall Chairman of the Dept. of Physiology, Stritch School of Medicine, Loyola University Park Ridge, Illinois Mr. Merle N. Rocke Senior Vice-President, Mutual Security Life Insurance Co. Ft. Wayne, Indiana Dr. Charles W. Shilling Director, Biological Sciences Communication Project, The George Washington University Arlington, Virginia Mr. Carl J. Suedhoff Chairman of Board and Treasurer, Inland Chemical Corp. Ft. Wayne, Indiana Mr. Clarence H. Varns Hardware Merchant Middlebury, Indiana Dr. L. Marshall Welch Vice-President of Petro — Tex Chemical Corporation Seabrook, Texas Dr. Samuel Wolgemuth President, Youth for Christ International Wheaton, Illinois HONORARY TRUSTEES Dr. Theodore W. Engstrom Arcadia, California Dr. Jesse W. Fox gg Kokomo, Indiana §0 Rev. Herbert M. Frazer Cincinnati, Ohio Dr. M.C. Patterson Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan Mr. Howard M. Skinner Muskegon, Michigan Dr. John C. Wengatz Winter Park, Florida Mr. Linton A. Wood Hendersonville, North Carolina President selected for community leaders award A major requirement for sound growth throughout the history of an institution is the knowledgeable leadership of a concerned president. Dr. Milo Rediger exerts such posi- tive influence. Since he served as a teacher and dean at Taylor before becoming president, he is well aware of the needs and concerns of the Taylor community. In recogni- tion of his involvement with that community, he was selected to ap- pear in the 1970-71 edition of Com- munity Leaders of America. The honor was awarded on the basis of his service to the community and state. Mrs. Mattie Sellers, Secretary Dr. Milo Rediger, President Mr. Thomas G. Beers, Assistant to the President Dr. Edward Hermanson, Development Representative Mr. Robert Stoops, Director of Land and Property Resources Miss Gladys Schroeder, Assistant in Development Development Office plans future This is Taylor ' s 125th anniversary, but the Development Office is actu- ally very young. It was established in 1965 with Dr. Gordon Zimmer- man as the first Director of Develop- ment. This department works by a long, slow process that is beginning to move as seen in the construction of the new dining commons and the modular living areas for girls. Samuel Delcamp, Vice-President for Development explains that the department " enables the rest of the university to function, by imple- menting its programs and plans. " Among the many duties are long- range planning of facilities, fund- raising, public relations, and publi- cations. The most emphasis is placed on the area of fund-raising by contacting individuals, busi- nesses, and foundations and in- teresting them in Taylor. Another function of the Develop- ment Office is the area of publica- tions directed by Wilbur Cleveland, University Editor. He prepares the Taylor Magazine, Profile, Taylor University CJub News, and all the press releases. These news publica- tions give people information and inspiration while at the same time they promote the Taylor atmo- sphere. Mrs. Fern Shawver and Mrs. Alice Shippy, Secretaries Mr. E. Stanley Banker, Registrar Communication Dr. Gordon G. Zimmerman, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean strengthened in press conferences To improve communication be- tween students and administrators, bi-weekly press conferences were initiated between student represen- tatives and the administrative coun- cil. The aim of the meetings was to keep students aware of university affairs and campus attitudes. Important to student life is the of- fice of academic affairs. Working with Dr. Gordon Zimmerman in ac- ademic affairs are the Registrar, Director of Admissions, and Admis- sions Counselors. Academic Affairs ' main role is to help retain a balance between students and faculty in communication and understanding. Mrs. Lavonna Shockey, Secretary; Miss Naomi Moore, Recorder, Miss Debbie Pitser, Secretary. Business Affairs staff gives service Mr. Charles Newman, Director of Service Operations Edwin Chappel; iWrs. Betty Murray; Miss Virginia Cline, Chief Accountant; Irma Newman ind support to University community Marsha Liddick, Secretary Edwina McKewer, Secretary The Business Affairs Area operates under the philosophy of service and support to the education process, sensitivity to student needs and stewardship responsibiHty vested in each area of the University. This supportive role of the staff involves many divergent tasks, which range from providing the daily logistical support for the student body to comprehensive planning to keep pace with the innovative programs proposed by the Academic and Student Affairs Areas. Although the personnel of Business Affairs are not directly involved in the classroom or residence hall situ- ation, it is the objective of the staff to facilitate the effectiveness of the faculty through providing the neces- sary services and support. The ex- tent to which this objective is achieved is one measurement used to evaluate the results of the efforts of the staff. Mrs. Ruth Crawford, Secretary Mr. William Davis, Vice President for Busir ess Affairs Mr. Charles Grij in, Vice President for Student Affairs Student Affairs directs services New student orientation and job placement for seniors are two among many services coordinated by Student Affairs. Student Affairs is concerned with all campus activi- ties that are student oriented. The concern of the students is Student Affairs ' concern. This department strives to construct a climate whereby a student can reach his full potential and learn to be responsi- ble to the community, himself, as well as to God. The Student Ac- tivity office works closely with SGO, SUB, and the Iron Waffle, the coffeehouse in Upland. These ac- tivities give students a chance to be volunteers in the community and leaders to their peers. Among the latest facilities and opportunities opened to students are the student placement center, career advising, and the tutor service for the children of the Upland Community. In the future, Taylor hopes to have a psychological counselling center available to Taylor students. Progress is made in education only when the needs and concerns of the students keep pace with the chang- ing world. Miss AnnoRose Braden, Associate Director of Student Affairs Jerry Young, Assistant to the Pastor Mr. Robert Davenport, Director of University — Church Leadership Programs, Miss Sue EJla Savidge, Secretary Rev. WilJiam Hill, Minister to Students Varied student needs met by people in background In a Christian college, an important part of Student Affairs must be spir- itual emphasis. Spiritual guidance is supplied by the Rev. William Hill, full time Minister to Students. New to Taylor this year, he super- vises the TWO program, serves on the chapel planning committee, works with class chaplins, coordin- ates gospel teams, and counsels with students. In order to function spiritually and academically, the Taylor students ' physical health must be cared for. Taylor ' s Student Health center ful- fills this need. The infirmary has three full-time nurses, three part- time nurses, and a visiting physi- cian, Dr. Teodora Guevara. Wandering Wheels, under the direc- tion of Bob Davenport, has become an effective ministry for the Taylor student body. The three-fold pur- pose of Wandering Wheels is to grow deeper in Christ, to share their personal relationships with people on the road, and to strive to cross the U.S. on bicycles. Participants learn that there is a mission field right along the highway speaking with the truck drivers, gas station attendants, and others as they trav- el. Co-ed trips in January take juniors to Florida for a coastline trip. These trips are designed to give Taylor women first-hand Wheels experience. Dr. Theodora Guevara, University Doctor Mrs. Lily Haakmson, Head of Health Center Miss Lynn Rie Jer, East Hall Head Resident Even the youngest Taylor resident enjoys a cateteria meal. Mr. Walt Campbell, Wengatz Head Resident Miss Marty ockson, MCW Head Resident Head Residents guide dorm life Mr. Jim Mathis, Sammy Morris Head Resident Vital to the effective operation of a university is its residence hall staff, especially the head residents. Head residents try to bridge any deper- sonalizing gaps a student might find in a university by being available for students when in need of a lis- tening ear, advice, counsel, and dis- ciplinary measures when necessary. When the student is adjusting to community life, the head residents are also available to encourage and to challenge the student to develop self-discipline in the personal freedom of being away from home. Taylor ' s head residents are men and women who have a sincere concern for the welfare of each student in the hall. To become acquainted and know each student requires time and a whole-hearted interest. The concern of the head residents for the students goes beyond comfort- able living. They are concerned for each student ' s respect for the other, as well as one ' s own personal re- sponsibility in the college commu- nity situation. Hazel E. Carruth, Ph. D. Prof, of English Head of English Dept. Charles M. Davis, M.A. Assoc. Prof, of English Edward E. Dinse, M.A. Asst. Prof, of English Frances W. Ewbank. Ph. D. Prof, of English Alice K. Holcombe, B.A.L.S. Head Librarian, Assoc. Prof. Herbert G. Lee, M.A. Prof, of English and Lit. English majors Jearn Candy Barker Pontiac, Mich. Georgia Christgau Douglaston, N.Y. Jack Crabtree Lima, Ohio Cynthia Hockett Carmel, Ind. Bunny Lindell Indianapolis, Ind. Karen Malich Hartford, Mich. Diane Miller Brookfield, 111. George Moore Tampa, Fla. Grace M. Millspaugh, M.A. Asst. Librarian, Asst. Prof. Jerry Riddle, B.A. Asst. Prof. English Eleanor Smith, M.A. Instructor of English Marilyn A. Walker, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Joum. and En- glish Lois A. Weed, M.S.L.S. Asst. Librarian, Asst. Prof. appreciation of literature Elena Peach, Lagrange Park, 111. Barb Peterson Minneapolis, Minn. Bev Schmidt Ottawa, Kan. Carolyn Shillinger Florissant, Mo. Mary Singleton Logansport, Ind. Developing an increased ability in the use of both spoken and written English and the comprehension and appreciation of great masterpieces of literature are two concerns of the English Department. Future teach- ers are equipped with a strong background in grammar and litera- ture as well as composition. Sue Davidson Hartford City, Ind. Jane Faiion Huntington, N.Y. Donna HaviJand Berea, Ohio Roger Rittenhouse Bryant, Ind. Diane Stevens Swayzee, Ind. Mary Troxell Northumberland, Pa. Students study drama and public speaking Oral interpretation of literature, the precision and logic of a debate, the mechanics of speaking and the dra- matic presentation of plays all find a place in the Speech and Drama Department curriculum and pro- gram. Taylor inter-collegiate de- baters are adding their share of trophies to the school ' s collection while student actors and directors are involved in performing and producing plays. Dale M. ackson, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Speech AJJen Goetcheus, M.S. Asst. Prof, of Speech Head of Speech Dept. Prof. Jackson teaches basics of logic. George Paul, M.S. Asst. Prof, of French Acting Head of Modern Dept. Carl Gongwer, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Spanish Cornelius House, M.A. Asst. Prof, of German Richard Steiner Asst. Prof, of French Mod. Lang, majors study cultures The need for communication is a pervasive theme of today ' s youth. The Modern Language Department seeks to help its students cross in- ternational barriers to communi- cation by teaching them the lan- guages of other countries and by in- troducing them to different cultures through the literature of the people. Students may concentrate in the areas of French, German, or Spanish and may reinforce the classroom knowledge they have gained by becoming further ac- quainted with the cultures through the medium of the language club. Nancy Anderson Clinton, Iowa Linda Banker Upland, Ind. Heather Ewbank Upland, Ind. Art majors cultivate expression The appreciation of artistic endeav- ors and the development of skills necessary for creative expression are two goals of the Art Department. Basic to the concept of art education is understanding of the evolving styles and patterns that artistic expression has taken throughout history. Each year senior art majors are required to display the skills they have acquired in personal art exhibition. Ray E. Bullock. M.A. Asst. Prof, of Art Jack D. Patton, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Art Marsha CorlJ Upland, Ind. Nancy Dane Dorr, Mich. Cherie Erickson Lincolnwood, 111. Wes Goodivin St. Louis, Mo. Craig Moore Sterling Heights, Mich Dale Patterson Park Ridge, 111. Ted Schwartz Berne, Ind. Bruce Shepherd Greenville, Ohio Nancy Sonnenberg Sterling Heights, Mich. Carole Spina Chicago, 111. Dorvvin Starr Portland, Ind. Orchestra now improved The addition of a new orchestra conductor to the Taylor facuhy has helped to broaden the opportunities available for students in the Music Department. A student may now be guided in a special emphasis of study in both vocal and instrumen- tal music; band or orchestral music; conducting, teaching, or performing. Seniors exhibit to the school what they have learned in a solo voice recital or on one ' s major in- strument. John Brane, M.M.Ed. Asst. Prof, of Br ass Inst. Carlyle Drake, M.A.Ed. Assoc. Prof, of Music Edward H. Hermanson, Ed. D. Assoc. Prof, of Music Head of Music Dept. Janet Jenkinson, A.B. Music (Part-time) Fredrick Shu)ze, M.M., D.M.A. Asst. Prof, of Music Charles Sims. M.M. Assoc. Prof, of Music Paul Spicuzza, M.M. Assoc. Prof, of Music Hiida Sfeyer, M.M. Assoc. Prof, of Music Florence Vacano Artist in residence. Prof. Del Vecchio directs the Taylor Community Orchestra. Terry Cassel Greenville, Ohio Joan Kinghorn Cranford, N.J. Peggy Lortz Carey, Ohio Kathy Costing Western Springs, 111. Neil Potter North Platte, Neb. Susan Scott Crawfordsville, Ind. Ken Snare Bluffton, Ohio Pat Sprunger Berne, Ind. Terry Steiner West Middletown, Ind. EL Ed, Majors see life from behind Charles D. Brom]ey, 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 Ed. Head of Ed. Dept. David D. Hess, M.S. Asst. Prof of Education Gerald L. Hodson, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Education Director of Educational Media Center Jennie E. Lee, M.A. Prof, of Education Carl W. Rice, M.S. Assoc. Prof of Education M. Jane Vanzant, M.S. Asst. Prof, of Education the desk The main emphasis of the depart- ment of Elementary Education is to help prepare Taylor education majors to develop insight and the skills necessary to be successful members of the teaching profession. Besides the courses offered the main means of realizing that goal is the Student Teaching program. The prospective teachers spend eight weeks conducting an actual class- room in one of the many schools which cooperate with Taylor in this experience. El. Ed. majors often find opportunity to practice what they learn. Teresa Acree Cincinnati, Ohio Karen Anderson Jackson, Mich. Patty Blue Marion, Ind. Gail BruJand Traverse City, Mich. Joyce Byrne Ft. Wayne, Inc. Bruce CaJderwood Newtown Square, Pa. Leanne CapeJJi South Bend, Ind. Betty Carsen Wooster, Ohio Mary Chenaulf San Mateo, Cal. Judy Christianson Massapequa Park, N.Y. Arleen Conrad Berne, Inc. Jean Dade Glen Head, N.Y. Bob Davis Upland, Ind. Becky Embry Morton, 111. Karen Frey Elkhart, Ind. Barb Funk Melrose Park, 111. Nancy Fuson Utica, Mich. Phoebe Gardner Winchester, Mass. Pam GoeschI Syosset, N.Y. Lynn GourJey Warrenville, 111. Linda Gregory Hollidaysburg, Pa. Karen Grubb Newport Beach, Cal. SaJJy Hall Marion, Ind. Jack Hinkle Indianapolis, Ind. Majors use the sources of the Media Center. Janet Head Plymouth, Mich. Marty Hogan Elyria, Ohio Jane Honett Indianapolis, Ind. Judy Howison Ann Arbor, Mich. Marion Johnson Lynn, Ind. fluth Kimmel Bangor, Mich. Rhoda Leisfner Berne, Ind. Cindy Listenfelt Bourbon, Ind. Rebecca Martin East Longmeadow, Mass ]o Anne Milks Ashley, Ind. Susan Morrical Portland, Ind, Cathie Newson Syracuse, N.Y. Ann Niesiey Mechanicsburg, Pa. Gayle Ott Baroda, Mich ;•-»!?% »«. " Tplf- Leslie PhiJpot Upland, Ind. Phyllis Redding Middletown, Ind. Jane flichard; Richmond, Ind Cindy Salsbery Sharpsville, Ind. Carolyn Sparkt, Canton, Ohio Julie Spiegel Pontiac, Mich Joy Sprunger Beme, Ind. Lana Sprunger Beme, Ind Lee Stienbarger Elkhart, Ind. Sue Stone Cicero, 111. Faculty advisors aid El. Ed. students. M. Rachel SypoJt Marion, Ind. Linda Van Poucker Warren, Mich. Gayle Webb Allendale, N.J. Meegan Weyrauch West Chicago, 111. Becky Wilson Wabash, Ind. Nancy Wolfe Albion, Ind. Huth Ann Breuninger, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Religion Charles W. Carter, M.A., D.D. Prof, of Philosophy and Religion Head of Philosophy Dept. Dale Heath, Ph.D. Prof, of Ancient Language and History Head of Ancient Lang. Dept. Religion students explore Earl Alfrey Hartford City, Ind. Biblical Lit. MikeGobJe Plymouth, Ind. Biblical Lit. Karen Hervveyer Grand Rapids, Mich. Philosophy Greg Keller Conneaut, Oh. Philosophy. Steve KeJJer Hastings, Mich. Biblical Lit. Dick MaJmstrom Centerport, N.Y. Christian Education Terry Mashaw Indianapolis, Ind. Christian Education Margo Pluddemonn Midland, Mich Christian Education Cecil Tucker Detroit, Mich Biblical Lit. Fred H. Lufhy, 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 Depart- ment. meaning of faith The Religion Department aims to communicate to its students an in- telligent foundation for a fundamen- tal, Bible-oriented faith; as well as guiding them in practical expres- sions of that faith; Christian Educa- tion, Biblical Literature, Missions and Philosophy areas are all a part of this department. Taylor ' s TWO program gives these students an op- portunity to apply what they learn, thus exercising their faith and con- firming their call. Becky Wilcox Maysville, Ky. Biblical Lit. Prof. Luthy conducts a Bib. Lit. class. Alan Begbie Elmhurst, N.Y. John Bonham Hartford City, Ind. Hon Dubach Bluffton, Ind. Terri Erdm an n Upland, Ind. Ralph Foote Kendalville, Ind. Profs insure correct procedures on court. PE: A demanding field Physical Education demands more of a student than good sports- manship or athletic ability. These are important, of course, and en- couraged by having the students both participate in and officiate sports events and games, both on the intramural and intercollegiate levels. A major emphasis is also placed on understanding the human physical machine and the operation and training of it. Sheldon Bassett, M.S.Ed. Asst. Prof, of Phys.Ed. and Health. Richard W. Gates, Ed.M. Assoc. Prof, of Phys.Ed. and Health. George A. Glass, M.A.Ed. Asst. Prof, of Phys.Ed. and Health Head of Phys.Ed. and Health Track Coach, Athletic Director Nelson F. Gould, B.S.Ed. Asst. Prof, of Phys.Ed. and Health Head Football Coach Thomas S. jarman, B.S. Instr. of Phys.Ed. and Health Backfield Football Coach, Wrestling Coach Melba Kern, M.S. Asst. Prof, of Phys.Ed and Health Jack W. King, M.S.Ed. Assoc. Prof, of Phys.Ed. and Health Baseball Coach Charlotte G. Knox, M. A Instr. of Phys. Ed. and Health Don . OdJe, M.S. Prof, of Phys.Ed. and Health Head Basketball Coach Chuck FuJk Platte City, Mo. Bob Grube Easton, Pa. PE helps to prepare therapists David Guthrie Livonia, Mich. Carol Kaufman Alvada, Ohio Gary Korn ield Malvern, Pa. Ron Long Upland, Ind. Jean Myers Wren, Ohio Rick Norris Arcadia, Cal. Judy Ruppert Mt. Wolf, Pa. Roger Schnepp Monroe, Ind. Dave Snelling Running Springs, Cal. Merrill Skinner Richmond, Ind. Marti Stone Bloomfield, N.J. Kermif Weity Syracuse, Ind. Doug Whittaker Upland, Ind. Susan Whittaker Upland, Ind. Ai A Social Studies evaluate culture Contemporary culture in America often seems too complex to be un- derstood, even appreciated or reme- died. The Social Science Depart- ment helps its students to evaluate our present by understanding the past that shaped History, Geogra- phy, Political Science and Econom- ics. All have had their share in the formation of today ' s world, and all are explored. A new program this year, the Free University, further aids understanding by making students aware of present trends as well as past influences. Speakers discuss such issues as Women ' s Liberation and the relative merits of the United Nations. Sunki Choe, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Political Sci. Roger L. enkinson, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Geog. and His- tory Head of Geography Dept. R. PhiiipLoy, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Political Sci. Head of Political Sci. Dept. Dwight L. MikkeJson, Ph.D. Assoc. Prof, of History Head of History Dept. Grace D. OJson, M.A. Prof, of History William C. Ringenberg, Ph.D. Asst. Prof, of History Phil ArnoJd Hastings, Mich. SueBasar Royal Oak, Mich. Darrell Baum Marion, Ind. Mike Beck Upland, Ind. Ron Boise Portland, Ind. ]effCarr Berkeley, Mo. Dennis Chiddister Goshen, Ind. Bill Davisson Shirley, Ind. Paul Du ey Jenera, Oh. (Deceased) Tommy Gilmore Massillon, Oh. Harold Habecker Palmyra, Pa. John Hanson Kokomo, Ind. Melanie Hawks Cuyahoga Falls, Oh. Sandy Hill Fox Point, Wise. Tim Hilien Southgate, Mich. Tom Holsworth Indianapolis, Ind. Tom ones Fairmount, Ind. Social Robert Lewis Pittsburgh, Pa. Social studies majors find applications of classroom theory. Studies evaluate culture Dave Lonie Farmington, Mich. Keith Manning Lombard, 111. Sri Moeijono Djakarta, Rep. Indonesia Richard Myers Portersville, Pa. Gary flickner Fort Wayne, Ind. Dianne Taylor Tampa, Fla. Dave Sorenson Russell, Pa. Robert Wood Darien, Conn. Thomas C. Groeneweg, J.D. Asst. Prof, of Business and Economics Darvin L. MilJer, ED.D. 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 Ecs Ernest VaJutis, M.A. Asst. Prof of Psychology Application is stressed Business Administration majors are prepared for life in the business world by their studies at Taylor. Besides their classroom experi- ences, the students have the oppor- tunity to evaluate various business fields through the Business Club which brings to campus men suc- cessful in different areas. During in- terterm interested students often work in actual companies, learning to evaluate their problems. Reaching out to help others is the motive behind psychology. Senior majors get practical experience by visiting mental institutions, working in detention homes and counciling people on the Marion " Hot Line. " Creative thought is encouraged through unstructured classes, ex- perimental projects, and indepen- dent study. Barb Atkinson North Chili, N.Y. Psychology Don Bakke Minneapolis, Minn. Business Steve Corey Kokomo, Ind. Psychology Linda FilJbrun Covington, Ohio Psychology Jack Freeman Streamwood, 111. Business flocheJIe Gibson Muncie, Ind. Psychology Dan Gordon Grand Rapids, Mich. Business Diane Gorman Fairview, Pa. Psychology Tim He fen trager Allentown, Pa. Business Jay Hooper Traverse City, Mich. Business Karen Isseiee Fairfield, Conn. Psychology Martha Kalter West Chicago, 111. Psychology John KuJJberg Williams Bay, Wise. Business Nancy Martin Lyn n, Ind. Psychology jim Messner Ashland, Ohio Business Lynn Richards Tyrone, Pa. Psychology Bob SheesJey Middletown, Pa. Psychology George Sheppard Millville, N.J. Business Rich Smith Walnut, 111. Psychology Norbert Stubel St. Joseph, Mich. Psychology Patti Watts Lincoln, Neb. Psychology Nelson Hart, B.D. Instr. of Sociology Frank Roye, Th.D. Prof, of Sociology Head of Sociology Dept. Soc. majors develop awareness f Communicating a more knowl- edgeable awareness of the social problems of today ' s societies is a major concern of the Sociology Department. Senior students in this area are given opportunities to explore actual social conditions by participating in local social welfare programs, working in children ' s homes, in urban renewal projects, and with juvenile delinquents. Dr. Roye gives guidance to majors. Jennifer Atkinson Indianapolis, Ind. Tim BardsJey Huntington, Mass. Ross Chenof San Francisco, Cal. Sandy Corby Cedar Grove, N.J. Gary Evans Logansport, Ind. MarciQ Fry Middleport, N.Y. Karen Hall Parma Hts., Oh. Kirby Hanawalt Defiance, Oh. Nanci Henning Parma, Oh. June Hunt LaPorte, Ind. Hon Liechfy Loudonville, Oh. Beverly Olson River Vale, N.J. Robert Phaiah Moosup, Conn. Jim Reed Shelby, Oh. Linda Roye Upland, Ind. Betty Ting Taipei, Taiwan Carol Wood Sea Cliff, N.Y. A.J. Anglin. Ph.D. Asst. Prof, of Chemistry Stanley L. Burden, Ph.D. Asst. Prof, of Chemistry Tim Burkholder, Ph.D. Asst. Prof, of Biology George Harrison, M.S. Assoc. Prof, of Biology Gordon Krueger, A.M. Prof, of Chemistry Head of Chemistry Dept Harold Z. Snyder, Ph.D. Prof, of Biology Head of Biology Dept. Majors study environment The Biology and Chemistry depart- ments are geared mainly to the preparation of pre-professional stu- dents: pre-medical technology, pre- nursing, pre-medical school and teaching fields are all involved. En- vironmental studies are given prac- tical application, as well, in both the field station program and the inter-term activities. This year ' s Natural Science Seminar lectures were centered around this concern to give even broader background in this area. Noe Marandet Brownsburg, Ind. Rick Matchette Elkhart, Ind. Craig Millhouse Piqua, Oh. Georgiann Moore Scranton, Pa. NeaJ Newell lona, N.J. Kevin RiccitelJi Toledo, Oh. Pamela Seward Kokomo, Ind. Edith Shugart Jonesboro, Ind. John Stiner Williamsport, Pa. Ed Taylor Columbia City, Ind. Physics, math eye future In both the Mathematics and Physics departments, the course of study is geared to a sohd education leading to either secondary education or graduate studies. The modern facih- ties of the Physics Department aid in the emphasis in the modern topics of quaantum and nuclear physics. A strong background in the classical areas of study in the Math- ematics Department develops the student ' s background for future study. El. Ed. math lab makes math relevant to many students William A. Ewbank, M.A.Ed. Asst. Prof, of Math EJmer N. Nussbaum, Ph.D. Prof, of Physics Head of Physic Dept. Roger L. O ' Brien, M.S. Instr. of Math. Roger Roth, M.S. Asst. Prof, of Physics. Waldo Roth, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Math Head of Computer Science Dept. Director of Computing Center DaJe Wenger, M.S. Assoc. Prof of Math Acting Head of Math Dept. Phil Abram Upland, Ind. Barry Conrad Wabash, Ind. Cheryl Gottfried Mansfield, Oh. Elgin Green Pontiac, Mich. Steve Harris Marion, Ind. Fred Jenny Glenshaw, Pa. Joyce Kegg Kennett Square, Pa. Bruce Lewis Gas City, Ind. Ted Moser Berne, Ind. Tom Norris Plymouth, Ind. Albert Roth Union Lake, Mich. Gary Sinclair East Detroit, Mich. Ernie Stone Springfield, 111. Bill Toll Hartford City, Ind. Doug Tryon Erie, Pa. fliMgy gf j J 3Bi ' «gag ssai iga Juniors David Abbott Sidney, Ohio Annette Aebersold Wonju, Korea Susan AicheJe Chatham, N.J. Bob Andrews Aldan, Pa. Margie AseJtine Ann Arbor, Mich. ]im Aspin Flint, Mich. Gary Atkins Marion, Ind. Linda Ault Petersburg, Mich. Vickie Bacon Ashley, Ind. Tom Ballard Warren, Mich. Juniors now see life as uppercJassmen Juniors Jan Barlow Perkasie, Pa. Joanne Beahm River Vail, N.J. Tom Beeson Fountain City, Ind. Cindy Beion Lansing, Mich. Beth Berggren Minneapolis, Minn. Kevin Bergstrand Manchester, Iowa Pat BibJer Portland, Ind. Marilyn Bloom Ft. Wayne, Ind. Juniors Barb Boggs Kokomo, Ind. Nancy BoJdt Oak Park, 111. Chris Braun Geneva, 111. David Brown Winston Salem, N.C. Larry Brown Upland, Ind. Herb BuwaJda Upland, Ind. Todd Bynum Portland, Ind. Betty Campbell Minneapolis, Minn. Bruce Campbell Owosso, Mich. John Carlson Elyria, Ohio Lynette Carlson Massilon, Ohio Pete Carlson Carmel, Ind. Lana Caudle New Castle, Ind. Sherrie Clark Montgomery, 111. John Clarkson Glenview, 111. Debra Clippert Detroit, Mich. Steve Ciough Warren, Ind. on Collins Skokie, 111. Sherrie Clark and Portia Johnson, like many juniors, find the media center a place that they visit frequently. Juniors EmiJy Cottm an iH Philadelphia, Pa. , ffWT Sheldon Crapo Niles, Mich. ' Carol Davis Van Wert, Ohio Jill Davis Van Wert, Ohio A John Davisson Shirley, Ind. Gloria Dekker South Holland, 111. Judy DeFraites Nevif Orleans, La. Susan Dicken College Corner, Ohio Ed Di in Havertown, Pa. Dan Donigan Flint, Mich. Sharmin Drake Converse, Ind. Wally DuBois Audubon, N.J. Juniors Jean Eger Osceola, Ind. John Enright Hillman, Mich. SheryJ Farrier Hillman, Mich. Gary Feenstra Hudsonville, Mich. Frank Fen ton Detroit, Mich. Joanne Fisher Palos Park, 111. John Fleming Lafayette, Ind. Cindy Folkers Minonk, 111. Steve Fowler Brownsburg, Ind. Ed Fox Randolph, N.Y. Juniors find lighter moments in a rough year. Juniors John Freeman Murrysville, Pa. Norma Fuller Springboro, Pa. Lon Garber Englewood, Ohio Kathy Gephart Holland, Mich. PrisciJIa Germann Switzerland Beverly Good Santa Ana, Calif. Marty Graves Cleveland, Ohio Mary Coleen Greaige Traverse City, Mich. Joan Grondahl Inwood, N.Y. Becky Grossman Urbana, Ind. Jan Guhse Ft. Wayne, Ind. Becky Haas Indianapolis, Ind. Lois Hallman Mansfield, Ohio Ruth Hammer Stevensville, Mich. Kathy Harrison Wheaton, 111. Lynn Harter Beloit, Pa. Rich Hartikainen Erie, Pa. Susan Hodges Greenfield, Ind. Tom Hoffrage Lombard, 111. Pat HoJsworth Indianapolis, Ind. Juniors Steve Howell Celina, Ohio Cindy Hueston Kokomo, Ind. Diana Hurst Kokomo, Ind. George Hutchison North Wales, Pa. Diane ImeJ Portland, Ind. Jerry Jacks Covington, Ohio Ken Johnson Addison, 111. Caria JoJJey La Porte, Ind. Portia Johnson Gary, Ind. Debbie Jones Hammond, Ind. Dick Jones Rawson, Ohio Letta Jones Columbus, Ohio Sandy Kashian Evanston, 111. Candy Kiess Bucyrus, Ohio Kathy Kitzmann Detroit, Mich. AJda Knight Orange City, Iowa Sue Koerner Harrington, RI. Becky Koth Fargo, N.D.. Donna Kouwe Indianapolis, Ind. Marilyn Kuhrt Easton, Conn. Juniors Nancy Laird West Caldwell, N.J. Joy Landis Cincinnati, Ohio John Lauber Glen Head, N.Y. Mei Leaman York, Pa. Larry Lemke Royal Oak, Mich. Tod Lemons Bryan, Ohio Beth Lepant Pittsburgh, Pa. Jim Lerew York Springs, Pa. Lee Lewis Wheaton, 111. Bob Livingston Midland Park, N.J. Brad Ludwick Elkhart, Ind. Dave Macflae Stanton, N.J. Susan Maddox Hartford City, Ind. Tim Mann Elkhart, Ind. Dixie ManweJJ Marion, Ind. Robert Maxwell Atlantic City, N.J. Bari McCracken Elmhurst, 111. Marsha McCune Ridgeville, Ind. George McFarland New Wilmington, Pa Mike McGowan Woodstown, N.J. Juniors Brian Mclntyre Pekin, 111. John McMunn Delta, Ohio Rudy McPherson Hastings, Mich. Jo Anne Metcalf Toledo, Ohio Mary Mielke Johnson City, Tenn. Charles MiJIen Marion, Ind. Kafhy Montgomery Buchanan, Mich. Betty Moore Scranton, Pa. John Moore Cranford, N.J. Kent Mundell Forest, Ind. Ruth Murdock East Weymouth, Mass. Jan Nelson Montville, N.J. Almost the whole student body turns out to cheer on Taylor ' s exciting football team to another victory. % V Juniors Chris Nerstad Holland, Pa. Carol Norder Erie, Pa. Sue Nussbaum Berne, Ind. Karen Nystrom Wheaton, 111. Roger OJsen Tyler, Minn. Ken Oman Chippewa Falls, Wise. Andrea OsterJund Detroit, Mich. Syd Paul Dearborn, Mich. Jim Piefrini Niles, 111. Mary Lou PJetcher Wakarusa, Ind. Gwendolyn Potter Jonesboro, Ind. Larry Powell Roseville, Mich. Joan Provinse St. Louis, Mo. Judy Provinse Maplewood, Mo. Cindy Quick Grimes, Iowa Ruth Riegel Sunbury, Pa. Warren fling East Peoria, 111. Elaine Robertson Fowler, Ind. Janet Rogers Canton, Ohio Sandy Row York Springs, Pa. The fall and spring buffets provide an extra-special culinary and aesthetic experience and atmosphere. Juniors Robert Rumble Cincinnati, Ohio Jim Runyon Bronson, Mich. Bev Rupp Archbold, Ohio Chris Rutzen Chicago, 111. Donna Sampson Utica, N.Y. Linda Sanders Bamberg, S.C. Gail Schilling Hershey, Pa. Dave Schmidt Dubuque, Iowa Tom Schreck Sycamore, Ohio Geoff Schwartz Uniondale, Ind. Suzanne Sears Crosse Point Woods, Mich. Julie Shambo Hollyvirood, Fla. Juniors Van Ross Shank Rawson, Ohio Bob Shaffer Cedar Rapids, Iowa Marvin Shaffer Rockford, Ohio Bill Shannon Richland Center, Wise. Sandy Shepherd Grand Rapids, Mich. Kerry Shields Alliance, Ohio Scott ShiveJy West Allis, Wise, anneil Short Ossining, N.Y. Jim ShotweJI Spartanburg, S.C. Karen Siders St. Clair Shores, Mich. Kathy Siders St. Clair Shores, Mich. Sharie Sites Lexington, Ohio Doug Smith Spring Valley, N.Y. on Smith Poneto, Ind. Jerry Soen Perrine, Fla. Linda Soldner Decatur, Ind. Janice Spaulding Montpelier, Ind. Chuck Stau er Berne, Ind. Donna Stern Martinsburg, Pa. Wes Steury Berne, Ind. Juniors Bernita Stewart Tipton, Ind. Steve StrickJett Denver, Col. Alan Sutton Harrington, R.I. Byron Tatsch Cleveland, Ohio Lonnie Taylor Skokie, 111. Paul Taylor Dunkirk, Ind. Cheryl Thompson Fort Wayne, Ind. Louise Thompson Elmwood, 111. Dan Tomano Woodstock, 111. Kathy Townsend Nappanee, Ind. Barb TroiJo West Chester, Pa. Sharon Tucker Roanoke, Ind. Ronald Ukstins Maple Shade, N.J. Barb Van Alden North Kansas City, Mo. Kim Vaughn Indianapolis, Ind. Bonnie Versaw Sodus, Mich. Richard Veth Minneapolis, Minn. Fay Walker New Canaan, Conn. Cheryl Walker Minneapolis, Minn. Wanda Warstler Middlebury, Ind. Juniors John Weis Rockledge, Fla. Doug Wendt Detroit, Mich. Anita Westerberg Mifflintown, Pa. Dave Whitehouse Lewistown, Pa. Steven Whiteman Wheaton, 111. Liz Williamson Mt. Kisco, N.Y. Terry Willis Milton, Ky. Lee Ann Wilson Sweetser, Ind. Marty Wilson Trenton, Mich. Robert Wing Owosso, Mich. Joseph Wise Burgoon, Ohio Nancy Wolff Crown Point, Ind. Pam Wonderly Orlando, Fla. Ruth Ann Young New Castle, Ind. John Youngblood Riley, Ind. Ed Yu Manila, P.I. The annual Taylor Bowl stimulates the spirit of academic competition between the residence halls. wmnmim Sophomores George Aiexander Indianapolis, Ind. Steve Ail en Waynetown, Ind. Donna AJtmann Farmingdale, N.Y. Jay AJvey Bloomington, III. Vincent An derson Marion, Ind. Dora Apel Oil City, Pa. John Augsburger Berne, Ind. Dave Baker Telford, Pa. Bonnie BaJJowe Roanoke, Va. Stan Banker Upland, Ind. Carol Barton Holmdel, N.J. Lois Beavers Decatur, Ind. Dick Becker Wooster, Ohio Bonnie Berggren Minneapolis, Minn. Randy Berry Pontiac, Mich. Bill Biliey Farmington, N.M. Nancy Bishop Omaha, Nebr. Paul BJain Oxford, Mich. Sandy Bonzack Dearborn, Mich. Bob Bowers Levittown, Pa. Ted Bowers Bellville, Ohio Two Trojan fans plan their own strategy for the team. Female attention help make mealtime a happy occasioiL Sophomores reconsider the importance of time Sophomores Brent Brennaman Elida, Ohio Debbie Briggs Russel, Pa. Susan Broadwater Vanlue, Ohio Cindy Briggs Deerfield Beach, Fla. Jim Bromley Upland, Ind. Jim Brown Wheaton, 111. Pam Brown Warren, Ind. Huth Buda St. Clair Shores, Mich. Lauretta BuhJer South Yarmouth, Mass. Joy BuhJer Ridgewood, N.J. Jennie Buschmeyer Ferguson, Mo. Sue Burns Wilmington, Del. BruceByrd Berkley, Mich. Debbie Carnefix Omaha, Neb. Pam Carter Russiaville, Ind. Sophomores Bev Chatman West Chester, Ohio Steve Church Marion, Ind. Jim Clark Upland, Ind. Coral Cole Archbold, Ohio Denise Corll Hartford City, Ind. Earl Copeland Westland, Mich. Geraldine Covert Livonia, Mich. Paul Co.x Greenwood, Ind. June Dalton Park Ridge, 111. Robert Davies Wilton, Conn. The activities involved in Sophomore life may sometimes put the eager student in unusual circumstances Pauia DeCraff Homewood, 111. Lucy DeKruyter Oakbrook, 111. Barb DemJand Holgate, Ohio Barb Dunkel Howe, Ind. Donna Duren Chicago, 111. Debbie Eichen Royal Oak, Mich. Linda Elkins Garden City, Mich. Brenda Ellsworth Kennebunk, Me. Charles Engle Mt. Joy, Pa. John Erickson Wilmette, 111. Sophomores Sue Erneston West Palm Beach, Fla. Chris Estes Newport, R.I. Sue Farb Rockford, 111. Marsha Fields Hicksville, Ohio Bev FinJey Columbus, Ohio Kay Frank Berne, Ind. Dennis Franzen Elmhurst, 111. Rosie Fricker Claredon Hills, 111. iVlark Garberich Ft. Wayne, Ind. Brad Gerlach Lapeer, Mich. HeJen GiegJer Oak Park, 111. Connie Gordon Grand Rapids, Mich. Dave Gosneli Alexandria, Ind. Nancy Graber Archbold, Ohio Tom Gray Brooklyn, N.Y. Ken Green Scotch Plains, N.J. MariJyn Grogg Bryant, Ind. Gary GoeschI Syosset, N.Y. Norman Gunderson New City, N.Y. Sam Hadley Hillsboro, Ohio Vickie Haiflich Poneto, Ind. John Hal] Parma Heights, Ohio Paul Hamann Wilmore, Ky. Florence Hanna Olympia Fields, 111. Karen Hardy Elkhart, Ind. Hick Harris Crosse Pointe Shore, Mich. Elaine Harrison Marion, Ind. Beth Hartman Tampa, Florida Ann Hawkins South Bend, Ind. Cindy Haynes Northville, Mich. Sheri Heaton Cedar Rapids, Iowa Janice Heinig Livonia, Mich. Linda Hilbert Washington, 111. Debbie Hill Upland, Ind. flacheJ HoJJoway Fairmount, Ind. Sophomores David Honan Lebanon, Ind. Candy Hooper Traverse City, Mich. Jim Hopkins Ft. Wayne, Ind. Jay Huitsing Wheaton, 111. Susan Hutchison Chester, Pa. Judy Istvan Warren, Mich. Sophomores find personal traits. Bob Jacobson Dayton, Ohio Nancy Jane Bloomington, Ind. Kathy enkinson Muncie, Ind. Steve Johnson Kensington, Md. Linda Jones Bellefontaine, Ohio Dan Jorg Tucson, Ariz. Brian Justinger Huntsville, Ala. Susan Karges Montpelier, Ind. Dave Karl Washington, N.J. Gary JCibbey Matthews, Ind. Kathy Kiel Minneapolis, Minn. Roberta Kitiey New Palestine, Ind. Carol Kline Culver, Ind. Juanita Knapp Zionsville, Ind. Chris Knapscha er Portland, Ind. Ken Knipp Lindsey, Ohio Kari Knutson Anoka, Minn. Anne Kolbe Warsaw, Ind. Bill Korst Edina, Minn. Bob Krumroy Akron, Ohio Sophomores Linda Larsen Martinsville, N.J. Chuck Lawson Converse, Ind. Tom Lawson Trumbull, Conn. Lisa Lee Muncie, Ind. Jessica Leonhard South Bend, Ind. iVlargie Livingston Muncie, Ind. Jean Long South Bend, Ind. Jane Long South Bend, Ind. e ZLong eJiow Flat Rock, Mich. Jerry LugbilJ Archbold, Ohio David Luginbili Indianapolis, Ind. Phil LuginbiJJ Bluffton, Ind. Je Mandt Orlando, Fl a. Carol Manning Cincinnati, Ohio Winston Mansfield Marion, Ind. Bob Marks Huntington Woods, Mich. Condi Marsh Cedar Rapids, Iowa Judy Martin E. Longmeadow, Mass. Judy L. Martin Morton, 111. Jim McAdams Kokomo, Ind. The Chorale presents Beethoven ' s Mass in C Major, Opus 86 during the chapel hour. M» ♦ ♦if ! M i ) ♦ V . ' .M t .L The Taylor Bikathon is the climax of the year-long class competition. Sophomores Kathy McLennan Park Ridge, 111. Steve McPhaiJ Wallaceburg, Ontario Linda Meiang S. Milwaukee, Wise. Phil Menzie Pierceton, Ind. Carol Matheny Sidney, Ohio Terry Mefzger Caraanche, Iowa Esther Meyer Clyde, Ohio David Milks Ashley, Ind. Barbara Mitin Bay Port, Mich. Roland Monette Wayne Mich. Steve Moore Ft. Wayne, Ind. Dean Mor ord Arcadia, Ind. David Morris Modoc, Ind. Tom Mouser Williamston, Mich. Scott Muha Parma Heights, Ohio Sophomores PhiJip Muinde Berne, Ind. BiJl MuJ ord Indianapolis, Ind. Bob MuiJer Winnetka, 111. Janet Mur in Hammond, Ind. Jennie Mussmon Pequea, Pa. Mavis Myers Roanoke, Ind. Cindy Nader Douglaston, N.Y. Ken Narvesen E. Hartland, Conn. Carol Nearpass E. Rutherford, N.J. John Nevius Ashland, Ohio Cathy NewJand Shelby, Ohio Jackie Nussbaum Decatur, Ind. Gayle Oldenbusch Brooklyn, N.Y. Lorraine Olsen Rivervale, N.J. flita Olson Winamac, Ind. Jim Oostin Western Springs, 111. Judy Oft Churubusco, Ind. Timothy Palma Syracuse, N.Y. Rick Park Uniondale, Ind. Sue Pork Barberton, Ohio Denise Paroubek Maple Heights, Ohio Carol Parr Lebanon, Ind. DeVona Pederson Chippewa Falls, Wise. Ron Pederson Bridgeton, Mo. Mike Perkins Willard, Ohio East Hall women find head resident Lynn Riefler always ready to listen. Sophomores Jane Peterson Union Grove, Wise. Jim Peterson Morton Grove, 111. Carole Pickering Grand Blanc, Mich. John Pinkham Fair Haven, N.J. Linda Powell Marion, Ind. John Prince Sheffield, Mass. Jim Prins Clifton, N.J. Don Pritchard Greenville, Ohio Laura Pritchard Paulding, Ohio Tony Proto Paterson, N.J. Jane Ann Ramsey Bunker Hill, Ind. Clyde Rauch Van Wert, Ohio Becky RexiJius Wheaton, 111. Cheryl Rice Kokomo, Ind. Mary Rice Dubuque, Iowa Vicki Rice Upland, Ind. Kathi Rich Berne, Ind. Paul Richards Canterbury, Conn. Joyce Richardson Peoria, 111. Julie Ringenburg Walnut, 111. Dennis RowelJ Pekin, 111. Charles Roye Upland, Ind. JoeRupp Stryker, Ohio Lee Levifis rounds the curve in the class bikathon. sjw ' p N ' ' ' « n Sophomores Susan Rychener Archbold, Ohio Tim Saisbery Sharpsville, Ind. Cindy Sandberg Loves Park, 111. Muffie Saunders Wilmette, 111. Laurie Sayjer Blissfield, Mich. Ev Schar Bloomville, Ohio Lee Scheumann Ossian, Ind. Ruth Schmid Wooster, Ohio Nancy Schmidt Ottawa, Kans. Judy Schneemann Kettering, Ohio TX ' " ' l ' 1C Si ' J liifj j » » --i Men from the maintenance crew spend many hours keeping the campus neat and attractive throughout the year. m ' m Martha Schroder Westfield, N.J. an Scorza Chicago, 111. Eric Sheagley Hoopeston, 111. Ruth Sheesley Middletown, Pa. MeJody Shore New Castle, Ind. John SJocum Wheaton, Md. Joan Smith Bridgman, Mich. Kris Smith Cherry Hill, N.J. Robert Smith Scranton, Pa. Bill Sowers Willard, Ohio Sophomores Debbie Speedy Palmyra, Pa. Cyndi Spotts Goshen, Ind. Cindy Sprunger Dayton, Ohio Dick Steffen Bluffton, Ind. Diana Steinhilber Hartford City, Ind. Vicki Stockman Plymouth, Ind. Jane Stoops Upland, Ind. Skip Sfrehl Owensville, Ind. Suzanne Surber Gaston, Ind. Cheryl Swift Warren, Mich. Debra Switzer Evansville, Ind. Jeanne Taylor Columbia City, Ind. Nick Taylor Mahomet, 111. Gary Teegarden Jonesboro, Ind. Joe Terhune Knightstown, Ind. Denny Thompson Hudsonville, Mich. Pam Trump Decatur, 111. Eric Turner Gas City, Ind. Becky Turney Muncie, Indiana Vanessa Tuttle Eastport, N.Y. Coach Gould and Jim Mathis ' families enjoy a Sunday dinner in the cafeteria. Sophomores Diane VanValkenburg North Canton, Ohio Charles Vander Wilt Sully, Iowa Florence and Wolfgang Vacano rest after a chapel performance. Cathy Vierra Wilmette, 111. Dave Voris Gas City, Ind. Sue Wallace Hanover, Pa. Bob Wantwadi Shelby, Ohio Jeff Ward North Wales, Pa. Bobby Webb Richmond, Ind. Sandy Weis Rockledge, Fla. Lynn Wild Fremont, Neb. Craig WiJIerf Yorktown, Ind. Don Williams Red Oak, Ga. Brent Wilson Wabash, Ind. Kathleen Woznicki Trenton, Mich. Dennis Young Livonia, Mich. Steve Zerbe Peru, Ind. Kathy Zimmer Dow agiac, Mich. Denny Zimmerman Flanagan, 111. Joan Zimmerman Gridley, 111. [ ' Head resident Jim Mathas talks informally with new students during their first year at Taylor. Apprehensive frosh enter Taylor Freshmen Jan Abrahamson Grand Rapids, Mich. Rick Adams Ft. Wayne, Ind. Bev Allan Wayne, Pa. Don Altmark Muncie, Ind. Rose Amick Boggstown, Ind. Curt Andreasen Montvale, N.J. Kathleen Atkinson Indianapolis, Ind. Shirley Bailey Marion, Ind. Anne Baldwin Oak Park, Mich. Ellen Banks Arlington Heights, 111. Pete Barnes Marion, Ohio Peggy Barnett Portland, Ind. Carolyn Barton Carmel, N.Y. Yvette Batey St. Louis, Mo. Stephen Boucher Fort Recovery, Ohio Kathie Bayuszik Butler, Pa. Tom Bealle Mobile, Ala. Charles Becker Park Ridge, N.J. Doug Beatty Fort Wayne, Ind. Rick Becker Grandville, Mich. Freshmen Debbie Beechy Wooster, Ohio Dave Beggs Racine, Wise. David BeJyea Auburn, N.Y. Carol Bertsche Archbold, Ohio Steve BickJey Dolton, 111. Carol Biela Grand Rapids, Mich. Bonnie Bishop Greenbrook, N.J. Bill Blanchard Elmhurst, 111. Janice Blue Marion, Ind. Kathy Bogue Alexandria, Ind. Sally Bosch Jenison, Mich. Bandy Botteicher Lewistown, Pa. Helen Braden Lowell, Ind. Janis Bragen Beaumont, Tex. Barb Brandt Indianapolis, Ind. Joyce Brennfleck Dearborn, Mich. Sue Brickey Grand Rapids, Mich. Bonnie Brolherton North Ridgeville, Ohio Linda Brown Hanover, Pa. Wendy Brown Grabil, Ind. Maureen Bugge Trumbull, Conn. Carolyn Butler Detroit, Mich. Mary Caiderwood Neviftown Square, Pa. Paul Campbell Owosso, Mich. Nancy Carey Whitestown, Ind. Elaine Carlin Warsaw, Ind. Sonny Castle Memphis, Tenn. Craig Chailgren Tonawanda, N.Y. Carol Chatterton Midland, Mich. Greg Chiids Gaston, Ind. Dan Chittick Meadowbrook, Penh. Wellington Chiu Philippines Mel Christiansen Quito, Ecuador Gary Clark Crown Point, Ind. Heather Clayton Jamesburg, N.J. f . 4 Freshmen Gary Clements Champaign, 111. Cheryl Coates Indianapolis, Ind. Kathy Coats Lynn, Ind. Francine Cocallas Northfield, 111. Jan Collings Kingsbury, Ind. Beth Cooley Wellington, Ohio Dan Craig Indianapolis, Ind. Dean Criss Kokomo, Ind. Rick Crooks East Canton, Ohio Dan Cryer Timonium, Md. Linda Cummins Bloomington, Ind. CoraJyn Daniels Rochester, Mich. Debi Daniels Fredericktown, Ohio Doug Davies Saratoga, Ind. Caria Day Cambridge. Ind. Joyce Day Huntington, Ind. Ray De La Haye Centerton, Ind. During dinner, Sue McFarland reflects upon the day. Marlyn Diener York Springs, Pa. Mary Jo Dishong McComb, Ohio Wendy Domeier Highland Park, 111. Mike Dominick Muncie, Ind. Joanne Dubois Converse, Ind. Martha Du y Jenera, Ohio Freshmen Judy Eakley Melrose Park, 111. Chris Edmonds Newark, Del. Karen Erikson Glenview, 111. Leslie Evans Morton Grove, 111. Jim Fair Walkerton, Ind. June Kenton Detroit, Mich. LaDonna Filbrun Covington, Ohio Mark FiJcek Auburn, Mich. Dave Fisher Decatur, Ind. Nancy Flora Akron, Ohio Donald Fountain Upland, Ind. Jan Frazier Omaha, Nebr. Allen Feeley New Castle, Ind. Gregg Fuller Elizabethtown, Pa. Harold Games St. Albans, N.Y. Jody Gibbs Brownsburg, Ind. Dave Gillett Kettering, Ohio Pati Giles Minneapolis, Minn. Bob Gossage Palos Park, 111. on Gottfried Mansfield, Ohio Janet Goulooze Grand Rapids, Mich. Jane Gratz Bluffton, Ohio Fred Gray Hinsdale, 111. ann Griffith Elkhart, Ind. Jim Griffith Jonesboro, Ind. Nancy Gross Chicago, III. Cherie Guillaume Ft. Wayne, Ind. Linda Gundlach Johnstown, Pa. Debbie Harris Lexington, Mich. Jennifer Hankins Springfield, Pa. Diane Hansen Berrien Center, Mich. Kenn Hardley Hartford City, Ind. Barb Harmon Omaha, Nebr. Joani Harstick Park Ridge, III. Judy Harfman Tampa, Fla. 1 ' :m. " j Freshman Harold Head Plymouth, Mich. Daureen Heffentrager Allentown, Pa. Sharon Herber Toccoa Falls, Ga. Bob Herriman Sterling Heights, Mich. Sherry] Herron Emerson, N.J. Russ Hobbs Fountaintown, Ind. Tom Holmes Marion, Ind. flonaJd Hudson Indianapolis, Ind. Jim Hughes Audubon, N.J. Nancy Hull Ft. Recovery, Ohio Dave Hunsicker Pompano, Fla. Larry Hunt LaPorte, Ind. Gary Jackson Armonk, N.Y. Eric Jarboe McDaniels, Ky. Madonna Jervis Bringhurst, Ind. Donald Johns Conestoga, Pa. Caryol Johnson Indianapolis, Ind. David Johnson Wilmette, 111. Doug Johnson Greenville, S.C. Joel Johnson Wakarusa, Ind. Wendell Johnfing Lynn, Ind. Aletha Jones Summitville, Ind. Pat Jones Marion, Ind. Jane Juillard Stryker, Ohio Ken Jusfak Whiting, Ind. Cy Keefer Middletown, Pa. Jack Keller Wayne, Pa. LeeAnne Keller Hastings, Mich. Leon Kilander Marion, Ind. Debi King Hesston, Kan. Jan King Anderson, Ind. Curtis Knorr Cincinnati, Ohio Daryl Koeppen LaPorte, Ind. Barry Kolter Decatur, Ind. Barbara Kouwe Indianapolis, Ind. Freshmen Karin Koval South Holland, 111. Curt Kovener Crothersville. Ind. Debbie KrehbieJ West Orange, N.J. Sue Kuenne St. Louis, Mo. EmiJy Lamb Northfield, 111. Gundar Lambert Wheaton, 111. Gail Lane Kent, Ohio Gaye Lane Kent, Ohio Becky Landis West Chester, Ohio Dave Lawson Pontiac, Mich. Joyce Leach Kansas City, Mo. Mary EJlen Leadingham Indianapolis, Ind. Jim Lehman Ft. Wayne, Ind. Arlene Lehmann Berne, Ind. Lois Lesh Muncie, Ind. Kathy Lesher Grove City, Ohio Paul Light oof Tipton, Ind. Tim Lockhart Clifton, N.J. Beth Lonie Farmington, Mich. Beth Ann Long Greentown, Ind. Karen Mace Akron, Ohio Jackie Macy Wheaton, 111. Janet Macy Wheaton, 111. Philip Madeira Barington, R.I. John Marchek Asbury, N.J. Dave Whybrevif finds the Educational Media Center an attractive place to study. Freshmen Marilee Martens Rochester, Ind. Marlene Martin Ft. Wayne, Ind. Marki Matthews Indianapolis, Ind. Debbie Mattice New Haven, Ind. Tim McConaha Centerville, Ind. Erin McConnaughey Goodrich, Mich. Bruce McCracken Alden, Pa. Sue McFariond Farmington, Mich. Patty McGowan Woodstone, N.J. Roy McKay Kettering, Ohio Paul McKinney Wheaton, 111. Eva McLaughlin Portland, Ind. Paul McPhearson Elwood, Ind. Duane Mead Bloomington, 111. Linda Mehlberg Drayton Plains, Mich. Carol Miller Villa Park, 111. Janice Miller Rochester, Mich. Kathy Miller Barington, N.J. Marge Miller Hartford City, Ind. Pam Miller Toledo, Ohio Becky Mills Marion, Ind. Kathy Minarck North Plainfield, N.J. Rick Minnich Decatur, Ind. John Modricker Wheaton, 111. Barry Moore Wooster, Ohio Tom Moorman Xenia, Ohio David Moolenaar Demotte, Ind. Tom Mooney New Castle, Pa. Deborah Moore Scranton, Pa. Fred Moore Marion, Ind. Ellen Morgan Walton, Ind. Rick Mork Lake Forest, 111. Donna Morris Indianapolis, Ind. Steve Morris Hartford City, Ind. Nancy Moyer Belvidere, 111. Mr. Ron Keller enjoys talking with students about Taylor ' s admissions policies. Freshmen Judy Meyer Lansdale, Pa. Ben Murtor f Idaville, Pa. John MuseJman Berne, Ind. Donna Nania Chicago, 111. Diane Nania Chicago, 111. Susan Neff Indianapolis, Ind. Eric Nelson Pontiac, Mich. Jim Nelson Downers Grove, 111. Mary Anne Nelson Marion, Ind. Tim Nelson Park Ridge, 111. Debbie Neuenschwander Berne, Ind. Archie Nevins Martinsburg, Pa. Jennifer Noreen Littleton, Colo. Gloria Nussbaum Morton, 111. Paul Nussbaum Upland, Ind. Mike Olmstead Linden, Mich. Taylor Oliver Hagerstown, Md. Dave Oman Chippewa Falls, Wise. Diane Oman Chippewa Falls, Wise. Barbara Paget Grosse Pte. Farms, Mich. Freshmen Karen Palmer Newtown Square, Pa. Georgia Paul Dearborn, Mich. Lynn Paulson St. Louis, Mo. Gordon Pedersen Harrington Park, N.j. Kent Perkins Marion, Ind. Marian Perren Tallmadge, Ohio NeJJie Peters Sussex, N.J. Cindy Petersen Mansfield, Ohio Judy Petersen Tucson. Ariz. Janet Pietnni River Grove, 111. Working in the genetics lab aids senior Larry Dillon in his pre-med studies. Leslie Piscopo Newfield, N.Y. Beth Plueddemann Midland, Mich. James Porter Des Moines, Iowa Kafhy Posthuma Cadillac, Mich. Judi Prather Rensselaer, Ind. Bruce Pratt Vanlue, Ohio Marcia Pugh Osceola, Ind. Chris Purdy Berea, Ohio Eleanore Quiambao Ridgeville, Ind. Barb RibJet Shaker Heights, Ohio fib. Freshmen Keith Rich Decatur, Ind. Gary Rinkenberger Birmingham, Mich. PameJa Ritchie Mobile, Ala. Sally Roach Greentown, Ind. Bill Roberts Skillman, N.J. Nancy Robertson Fowler, Ind. Rosalie Robinson Sunman, Ind. Jane Rocke Ft. Wayne, Ind. Amy Rockwell Atlanta, Ind. Bev Roget Belle Center, Ohio DougRupp Gridley, 111. Mike Saddler LaCrange, Ind. Mark Sakuta Girard, Pa. Susan Sauer Richmond, Ind. Carolyn Savage Lexington, Ky. Ted Schindler Celina, Ohio Susan Schroeder Sun Prarie, Wise. Debby Seamands Wilmore, Ky. Brian Secor New Paris, Ind. Darlene Sei ert Bethlehem, Pa. Mike Server Niles, Mich. Greg Shaerer Collingswood, N.J. Gayle Sha er Kettering, Ohio Troy Shockey Marion, Ind. ]oyce Shoemaker Bryant, Ind. Doug Shrake Mooresville, Ind. Brad Shrock Kokomo, Ind. Rita Shroyer Dunkirk, Ind. Marilyn Sinclair East Detroit, Mich. Betty Skaar Westwood, N.J. Anna Mae Smith Martinsburg, Pa Vicki Smith Phoenix, Ariz. LuciJe Snyder Indianapolis, Ind. Gail Soetengo Birlington, Wise. Craig Sorenson East Peoria, 111. Freshmen Steve Sorenson Wheaton, 111. Nancy Spence Woburn, Mass. Dan Spencer Grand Rapids, Mich. Jim Spencer Indianapolis, Ind. Ron Spyker Attica, Ohio Mary Lou Stein Akron, Ohio Dave Sfeiner West Middleton, Ind. Steve Sfi Ier Ft. Wayne, Ind. Tom Stobie St. Louis, Mo. Doug Stone Bloomfield, N.J. Bob Strange Ann Arbor, Mich. Paula Stri ler Basking Ridge, N.J. Joan Stuckey Lewistown, Pa. Steve Surber Gaston, Ind. Barb Tatter Homewood, 111. Janell Tharp Tucson, Ariz. Donna Thomas Alvada, Ohio Gareth Thomas Rhodesia, Africa Sally Thomas Carmel, Ind. Bruce Torgersen Staten Island, N.Y. Linda TroiJo West Chester, Pa. Natt Tropf Westlake, Ohio Renny TweddeJJ Chesterton, Ind. Merry Vanzo Urbandale, Iowa Karen Vayhinger Anderson, Ind. Corina Verhagen Dayton, Ohio Bobbi Vine Northbrook, 111. Tim Wagner Lewistown, Pa. Cindy Walker Dayton, Ohio Gary Walter Warren, Ind. Laurel Warner East Peoria, 111. Roxy Watson Corydon, Ind. Anne Wenger Little Rock, Ark. Nadine Wenger Minburn, Iowa Sandi Wessman Minneapolis, Minn. Freshmen David West Doylestown, Pa. Dave Wierengo Portage, Mich. Linda WiJson Woodstock, 111. Martha Wilson Richmond, Va. Lois Wol St. Joseph, Mich. Brent WoJ e Lakeville, Ind. Betty Woods Park Ridge, 111. Pat Worley Toledo, Ohio Jean Yates Portage, Ind. Donald Yerks Livonia, Mich. David Young Mt. Holly, N.J. LeiJani Zenkert Brookpart, Ohio Charles Zimmerman Upland, Ind. Dale Zimmerman Morton, 111. Lois Zodhiates Ridgefield Park, N.J. Dave Steiner thoroughly enjoys his noon meal. Basil Dempsey, Security Officer lUrs. Doris Hardly. Secretary Housekeeping Staff headed by Paul Rickner (standing 5th from left). Staffs keep school functioning Too often some of the most essential members of the Taylor community go unrecognized, but everyone real- izes how important and essential they are. The mail clerks, mainte- nance and housekeeping staffs, caf- eteria employees, security officers and secretaries are all necessary to keep the school functioning ef- ficiently and to meet the needs of our expanding campus. Maintenance Staff headed by Charles Paige (seated, left). Bookstore Staff headed by Robert Neideck. Office personnel Mrs. Josephine Miller, Mrs. Gretchen Fau], Secretaries; Mrs. Ruth Boyd, Teacher Placement Director. Mrs. Ava Davidson, Evening Supervisor; Mrs. Virginia Corll, Mrs. Raya Hirons, Ed. Media Center Secretaries; Mr. Gerald Hodson, Director o Ed. Media Center. Mrs. Joann Hensley, Mrs. Jeanne Bullock, Speech Dept. Secretaries. Mrs. Karel Gates, Mrs. Carol Bocken, Physical Ed. Secretaries. aid faculty and students Mrs. Lavonne Owen, Telephone operator. Sports To every effort there is A time, and a season For every trial Under the heaven: A time to prepare, And a time to see the Fruit of one ' s labors, A time to work alone and A time to try as a team; A time to triumph, and A time to learn one Cannot always be first. n Trojans display aggressive team The 1970 fighting football Trojans were a small but well-conditioned team. Under the leadership and in- struction of head coach Nelson Gould and assistant coaches Tom Jarman and Walt Campbell, our men on the gridiron completed a successful season. Consistently playing against heavier teams, they relied on speed and quickness to overcome their first five opponents. They were particularly impressive in wins over Ohio Northern Univer- sity and Franklin College. Midway through the season, the Trojans suf- fered their first setback at Earlham College, but recovered with a heart- stopping final-second Homecoming victory over Manchester College. Fighting illness and injury to key players, Taylor played well in hard- fought defeats to their remaining three opponents. The team finished with a fine 6-4 record, which was evidenced by the all- conference selections of senior Gene Fadel and sophomores, Dan Archer, Deni McBrier, Paul Richards, and Dana Sorenson. The future looks very bright indeed with the return of many outstanding lettermen for Taylor ' s 1971 gridiron campaign. Coach Gould discusses a key play. Happiness is another Trojan victory. 1970 Football season TU 0pp. Albion 16 7 Bluffton 31 29 Indiana Central 21 Ohio Northern 14 Franklin 14 12 Earlham 6 32 Manchester 6 3 Hanover 14 20 Hope 18 26 Anderson 14 19 Row I: J. Bonham, D. Sorenson, S. Engleman, G. Fadel, L. Dillon, D. Guthrie, R. Garten, T. Gilmore, R. Hartikainen, T. Heffentrager. How 2: D. Archer, C. Wehling, R. Schnepp, D. Tichner, W. Jones, D. Zim- merman, K. Knipp, P. Richards, G. Arnold, J. Opdycke. How 3: M. Bailey, D. Sorenson, D. McBrier, T. Metzger, M. McGowan, D. Beechy, C. Engle, J. Archer, E. Turner, flow 4; J. Brown, F. Moore, P. King, M. Marchak, M. Hoover, D. Beggs, N. Cerak, M. Czerniak, R. Hobbs. How 5: J. Brodzik, G. Clements, M. Habecker, J. Weis, M. McQuinley, J. Schwartz, R. Minnich, D. Brubaker, B. Gerlach. Row 6; B. Kolter, P. Nitz, J. Marchak, D. Shrake, M. Gardner, N. Newell, J. Small, M. Lewis, C. Hall, Coach Gates. Row 7: Coach Jarman, Coach Campbell, W. Steury, B. Wantwadi, B. McCracken, D. Arnold, B. Murtoff, G. Larsh, R. Zenkert, Coach Gould. Bev Chatman leads TU fans in a spirited cheer. Tim Heffentrager carries for a yardage gain. Deni McBrier manhandles a Bluffton quarterback. spirit and determination Brad Gerlach fires a pass in the Homecoming victory over Manchester. Mike McGowan, a junior defensive end and co-captain shares his testi- mony. Mike says, " It was through football at Taylor that I realized how relevant Jesus Christ is in today ' s world. Seeing and feeling just how hard those guys tackled, blocked, and ran, really made an impression on me. Believing and trusting in God sure didn ' t make sissies out of the guys on the team, but made men who are just as deter- mined to win ball games as anyone. I knew these guys had something special going for them and I wanted to be a part of it. I now realize that God expects nothing but the best in our efforts to play football for Him and Taylor University. " Season predicts a bright future Top to Bottom: Bev Chatman, Carolyn Sparks, Bobbi Webb, Sue Wallace, Anne Ruenpohl. I Co-captain John Bonham leads the team onto the field. Taylor ' s rugged " piranha " defense waits in anticipation. John Weis hauls in another pass for a long gain. Senior All-Conference Gary Rickner is ready for a serve. Ed Mehlberg delivers a serve. Netmen enjoy successful season The Taylor netmen, under the out- standing play of sophomore all-con- ference star Jim Brown, finished with nine wins and only one loss. Up until the Manchester match, the team shut out three opponents and allowed the other five only one point. The play- ing of Gary Rickner, who was un- defeated in singles competition, John Clarkson, Tim Mann, and Ed Mehl- berg contributed much to what was an overall successful team season. Although the aggressive play of all- conference senior Gary Rickner will be missed. Coach Sheldon Bassett looks for another fine year next sea- son. All-Conference Jim Brown displays his skill at the net. Tennis Team: Row 3; G. Rickner, J. Brown, [. Clarkson, Row 2; E. Mehlberg, Coach Bassett, T. Mann. r % 1970 Tennis TU Opp. Goshen 9 Grace 6 1 Hanover 8 1 Concordia 8 1 Marion 9 1 Franklin 7 Anderson 9 Earlham 8 1 Manchester 4 5 John Clarkson uses his backhand. Mike Server keeps ball in play. 1970 Invitational Taylor 1st Cumberland 2nd Vincennes 3rd Spring Arbor 4th Eastern Michigan 1st Ball State 2nd Central Michigan 2nd Manchester 1st Big State 6th NAIA District 21 1st Little State 2nd HCC 1st NAIA Nationals 8th The runners respond to the gun starting another Taylor Invitational. Cross country runners God led me into cross country run- ning through another person. It was not my idea at all. Whatever success I have attained has come by way of God. My prayer is that I can channel all of my successes into a richer and more meaningful life for His service. I give thanks to God and Taylor Uni- versity for their leading me to the level of success that I have attained in the sport of cross country. Ralph W. Foote Kermit Welty, senior, finishes another race. Brad Ludwick, number two runner Runners at the mark prepare to begin another race. turn in winning record Opening the season with a convinc- ing win in the Taylor Invitational, the Trojan Harriers continued on to complete another excellent season. Led by the brilliant running of Ail- American Ralph Foote, followed closely by Brad Ludwick and Oliver Taylor, they easily captured the Hoosier College Conference and competed superbly against many major college teams throughout the season. Under the tutelage of Coach George Glass, the Trojans trained and sacrificed for workouts often as much as two and three times a day in preparation for meets. But the conditioning and the dedication payed off in the kind of results that Taylor students have become accus- tomed to seeing. The highlight of the season was the first place finish by Ralph Foote in the Big-Little State meet, as the team finished a high sixth. Taylor ' s Ralph Foote, 1970 cross country National Champion and All-American. The game of basketball is hard work, perspiration, and pain. It has its ex- citing times, and it has its depressing times. Basketball offers moments of glory, and it offers moments of ridi- cule. Basketball is a test! It tes ts self- discipline, will power, determination and willingness to cooperate. As a player at TU, I have experienced all of these. During these years, Taylor has continued in its winning tradi- tion, yet the true success of these seasons cannot be measured by the win and loss records. Only changed lives can show the true measure of success. Through my basketball par- ticipation, I have grown in my rela- tionship with Christ, which in itself has made basketball successful for me. Merrill Skinner Tim Rietdorf brings down the rebound. Scotty Parsons stretches for the tip-off. Steve Reash goes up for his special long shot. Basketball Team: Row J: T. Rietdorf, J. Arvin, G. Rickner, S. Reash, W. Bocken, Row 2: B. Thompson, J. Manifold, D. Reeves, R. Aalbregtse, M. Skinner. Coach Odle. Court action changes lives Adrenalin flows as the team huddles just before the action begins. Cheering talent inspires both fans and players. Dave Reeves snares the tip. Individual stars earni After streaking past their first eight opponents the Taylor Trojans were hampered by injuries and inconsis- tant performance on their way to the overall season record of 17-10. Three early conference losses put the Tro- jans, who finished 3-5 in conference play, out of contention for the HCC championship which was captured by the Earlham Quakers. The Trojans were led during most of the season by their leading scorer senior Steve Reash who averaged 23.5 points a game. The superb ball handling, passing, and shooting of Reash won him the most valuable player award in the annual Taylor Tourney. As a result of both a knee injury and an ankle injury Reash was forced to the sidelines for the re- mainder of his career with six con- tests remaining. Dominating the backboards in most of Taylor ' s games was Scott Parsons, a 6 ' 4 " sophomore who controlled 19.8 rebounds an outing. Seniors Merrill Skinner and Gary Rickner added poise, leadership, and hustle to this year ' s team. }unior members of the team showed roundball ability with promise for the future. The team executes its customary drill routine to the tune of " Sweet Georgia Brown. ' Senior Gary Rickner gets set to shoot over his opponent ' s attempted block. cagers good team record 1971 Basketball TU Opp. Spring Arbor 96 78 Cedarville 95 85 Wright State 103 89 Grace 97 84 Wheaton 97 84 Marion 119 86 Wabash 87 86 Franklin 106 99 West Georgia 91 93 Columbia 91 97 Florida Presbyterian 99 88 Troy 77 80 Trinity Christian 93 72 St. Francis 101 74 Marion-Indianapolis ; 103 85 Indiana Central 110 104 Earlham 95 108 Hanover 76 79 Anderson 69 81 Manchester 130 92 Franklin 75 83 Oakland 77 73 Earlham 100 107 Indiana Central 101 105 Anderson 116 94 Hanover 89 76 Manchester 93 108 Tom Morman grabs the rebound. The Pep Band ' s music encourages spirit during pre-game and half time. Junior Varsity squad Tom Holmes eludes his opponent and goes up for the shot. .y SSiSS ' iS ' %«SfcJ.V ' !5«» ' K 1 ' ti ' fU i7. .-. ' • " " • ' . 1971 B-Team Basketball TU Opp. Grissom 126 89 Grissom 71 77 Indiana Tech. 82 91 I.J.C. 82 69 Franklin 93 92 Holloway 87 103 St. Francis 116 85 Marian 104 94 Indiana Central 101 106 Earlham 88 100 Anderson 78 93 Manchester 115 85 ; Franklin 115 96 Earlham 76 97 Indiana Central 69 116 Anderson 78 92 Marshal Collegients 113 108 : Manchester 83 96 shows potential Lacking consistency, the Taylor B- Team basketball squad struggled to an 8-10 record. At times the team members showed brilliant shooting, passing and hustling, but failure to maintain this level of play during crucial minutes in the course of a game allowed opponents to gain an upper hand often. Wayne Bocken, the leading scorer with 17.7 a game, and Joe Manifold, the leading rebounder with 14.7 a game, were rewarded for their play with occasional varsity appearances and show potential for future varsity service. Also shooting for a spot on next year ' s Varsity squad will be Steve Zurcher, 16 points a game, Tom Holmes, 14 points a game, and Rick Minnich, 10 points a game. Coach Sheldon Bassett, in his first year at Taylor, stressed the funda- mentals of shooting, defense, hustling and team play. Micky Gaydosh frustrates his opponent. Being God ' s representative is the uhimate goal. Wrestling is probably the most phy- sically demanding of all sports. Mak- ing weight and the grueling workouts are enough to scare anyone. But the most difficult task in my wrestling is giving everything to Jesus. Giving all to Christ is an easy thing to say and it has become a cliche with Taylor athletic teams. But there were times when the team had won and we all felt lousy because we knew Jesus wasn ' t pleased with our effort. It all comes down to a verse in Romans 12:1 — " . . . present your bodies a living sacrifice . . . which is your reasonable service. " Mark Marchak A Taylor grappler shows his flness. Taylor grapplers wrestle for God ' s glory Being a very demanding sport, wres- tling requires 100% of the athlete. Coach Tom Jarman and the Trojan grapplers wrestle for more than the glory of winning; they wrestle to represent Christ. A verse which states the philosophy of the wrestlers is I Timothy 4:8, " For bodily exercise profiteth little: but godliness is prof- itable unto all things . . . " Represent- ing Christ on the mats, whether they win or lose, makes wrestling worth- while for the Trojan wrestling team in Coach Jarman ' s philosophy of wrestling. Scoring the most points in the 1970- 1971 season were Dana Sorensen, Micky Gaydosh, Dave Sorensen, John Marchak and Mark Marchak. The season ' s only undefeated wrestler of the season was Micky Gaydosh. Highlighting the season was the win- ning of the Hoosier College Confer- ence crown even though the end of the season was marred with injuries and ineligibilities. 1970-1971 Wrestling TU Opp. Wilberforce 32 6 Depauw 35 5 Hanover 33 8 Wheaton 28 6 Ohio Northern 31 7 Earlham 30 6 Kings 22 14 Eastern Kentucky 20 14 Wayne State 21 14 Anderson 19 18 Indiana Central 22 11 Bluffton 39 2 Manchester 18 16 Wheaton Invitational — 6th Hoosier College Conference — 1st Wrestling Team: Row ; D. Sorensen, B. Shaffer, S. Fowler, R. Botticher, S. Roesch, B. Grube, Row 2: Coach Jarman, T. Wagner, S. Hadley, J. Marchak, M. Marchak, M. Gaydosh, D. Sorensen, J. Porter. Not pictured: P. Richards, D. Beggs, M. Leaman, T. Stobie, J. Pietrini, E. Sheagley. Dave Sorensen ' s unique style. VJ ««.„ ,. I,« ' ' ' " tu " op7. Mississippi State 51 94 Memphis State 60 84 Invitational 52 Middle Tenn. State Loras C, Iowa 82 David Lipscomb 47 Valparaiso 106 42 Vincennes 95 59 Manchester 111 34 Indiana Central 101 53 Calvin 95 38 Wheaton 114 48 NorthvkTood Michigan 43 Hillsdale 20 Little State Taylor 91% Vincennes 80% Oakland City 50 Butler 39% HCC Taylor 114 Manchester 63 Indiana Central 33y2 Earlham 201 2 Hanover 19 Anderson 11 Franklin 11 Individual excellence key to track victoriesi The Trojan track team, led by the long distance running of Ralph Foote, the sprinting of Terry Jordan, and the long jumping of Mark Govertson, achieved many victories for an out- standing season. Highlights of the record breaking season were the Hoosier College Conference Cham- pionship, the Little State Champion- ship, a 98-56 victory over Ball State University. An outstanding individ- ual performance, including a school and HCC record was given by Ralph Foote in the two-mile with a time of 8:57.7. Brad Ludwig finished tenth in National competition in the mile. Running in the decathalon in Na- tional competition was Mark Govert- son. Other fine performances for the season were made by Doug Gregory in the half-mile, Terry Jordan in the 100 and 220, Wes Goodwin in the hurdles, Tom Hoffrage in the discus, Charlie Hess with the pole vault, and Dan Gordon in the triple jump. Al- though the Trojans will lose many fine competitors, an exciting and winning season is anticipated by the returning lettermen. Ralph Foote expends himself totally to gain record victory in two-mile run during HCC championship meet. Schultz leads pack in mile run. Coach Glass with three of his track stars, Doug Gregory, Ralph Foote and Brad Ludwick. Gary Busse tags Christison, Anderson ' s third baseman, out at second base. 1970 Baseball season 3 TU 0pp. Stetson 3 4 Bethune-Cookman 6-20 5- 9 Stetson 2 4 Columbus 1- 3 2- 4 Morehead 0- 2- 3 Grace 15-12 0-10 Butler 7 10 Hanover 10- 1- 2 Earlham 5- 1 8- 2 Wabash 6 7 Anderson 4- 6 2- 5 Tri State 12- 9 0- 2 Indiana Central 12-11 0- 5 Manchester 7- 5 5- 3 Franklin 3-13 2- 1 Ohio Northern 9- 7 7- 4 NAIA District 21 Play-offs Huntington 6 1 Earlham 5- 5 2- 1 NAIA Area 6 Findley 7 6 Lewis 4 12 Eastern Michigan 9 3 , Diamondmen pitch way to fifth The Trojan baseball team completed an exceptional season in which they tied with Earlham for the Hoosier College Conference Championship and won their fifth consecutive NAIA District Twenty-one cham- pionship. Selected to the Hoosier College All-Conference team were Gary DeHaven, Dennis Ladd, Jim Messner, and Dennis Roach. Receiv- ing NAIA All-District Twenty-one acclaim were Gary Busse, Dennis Ladd, Jim Messner, and Chris Rood. Outstanding pitchers for the 1970 season were David Griffie, Dennis Ladd, and Merrill Skinner. Chris Rood, a Senior second baseman, was voted by teammates as the year ' s most valuable player. As a further highlight to an already highly suc- cessful season, Coach Jack King was voted District Twenty-one Coach of the Year. Although the outstanding play of se- niors Dennis Ladd, Chris Rood, Gary DeHaven, Gary Busse, Dwight John- son, and others will be greatly missed, there are many returning starters to provide a good nucleus for a winning season next year. 1970 Baseball: Row 1: S. Frantz, M. Skinner, D. Tickner, J. Heere, J. Messner, D. Ladd. Row 2: Coach King, D. Johnson, K. Green, G. Busse, R. Long, T. Schreck, J. Hanson, Row 3: D. Sorenson, G. DeHaven, D. Roach, R. Timmerman, K. Bocken, C. Rood, D. Griffie. DeHaven is tagged out as he tries to steal third base. Senior outfielder Garv tins IVAIA district championship Senior second baseman Chris Rood All-Conference pitcher, senior Denny Ladd »■-■ ( .,«« . « V ii ft wwc -tvg ' tmf Gary Busse is tagged out between first and second base by Anderson ' s first baseman. Each day brings victories and defeats in my personal life. Defeats can hurt me but victories can also pose a problem. The greatest victory that I own and vk hich did not pose a prob- lem to me in any way was when I accepted Christ into my life. As a baseball player at TU, I strive mainly for victory. To gain a victory is what competition is all about, but yet I can not win all the time. I feel that I can not win at all without the help of my teammates and most of all Jesus Christ. Baseball was number one in my life, but now is in the number two position behind my Fa- ther, which is in Heaven. David Griffie Senior pitcher Ken Bocken Baseball Trojans own Christ as most important in life All-Conference outfielder, senior Gary DeHeaven Senior outfielder Dwight Johnson All-Conference pitcher Denny Roach V " As I reflect over my last three years on the TU golf team, I recall many situations that have been meaningful to me. Few people realize the many draining hours of practice the team puts in out on a cold and windy course. This requires a special kind of discipline, especially when one is all alone as so often is the case. It is totally an individual sport with no one to blame but oneself for any short comings. Golf not only brings a physical strain but a mental strain as well to the conscientous player. Even though the hours are long and the strain is great, it is wonderful to know that one really doesn ' t play alone when Christ is with him. Play- ing with Christ gives a deep satis- faction for one knows he has done his very best if he plays by His rules. Roger Zimmerman Hoping to stay down the middle Jeff Rocke addresses his tee shot. Bill Thompson uses a wedge to lift the ball over a sand trap. Linksmen place third in HCC Beginning the season with a trip to Florida, the 1970 Golf Team gained a head start on many teams as they were able to shape up their game. Highlighting the spring travel was the largest college tournament ever held in the United States with 85 teams competing. Even though the 1970 team was all underclassmen the scores were the best of any golf team in Taylor ' s history. Trojan golfers finished third in the HCC and fifth in the state NAIA. The linksmen showed great potential and promise for coming seasons. Finishing as the second individual in the Hoosier College Conference for the season freshman Stacy Clark was voted Most Valuable Player by his teammates. Coach Don Odle indi- cated that Stacy ' s finish in the Con- ference was the highest of any golfer in Taylor golf history. O 1970 Golf TU Opp. Valdosta 5 10 Rollins 3 12 Florida State 4 11 Earlham 9 6 Indiana Central 420 416 Tri State 416 Huntington 15 Indiana Central 8 7 Anderson-H 320 330 Anderson-T 318 318 Manchester Inv. (10 teams) -2nd Marion 11% 6y2 Manchester 9 6 Franklin 402 389 HCC-4th I Exhibiting proper form Roger Zimmerman practices with his number 5 iron. Liz Williamson runs for a free ball Battling against her opponent for the ball is senior Marti Stone. 1970 Hockey Team: Row 1: I. Myers, N. Fuller, J. Barlow, M. Bloom, C. Verhagen, K, Palmer, M. Martin, L. Holdcroft, Row 2: Prof. Kern, S. Hutchinson, C. Hufziger, S. Row, A. Jones, P. Carter, H. Clayton, J. Peterson, B. Ellsworth, S. Hodges, P. Trump, R. Murdock, L. Williamson, On the goai: S. Farb. Not pictured: J. Peterson, C. Spina, M. Stone. 1970 Track Team: Row 1: J. Myer, A. Niesley, Row 2: B. Ellsworth, A. Kolbe, K. Broad, M. Stone, Row 3: L. Jones, J. Scholz, C. Knox, D. Heinrich, B. Rinebold, J. Ruppert Girls ' athletics stress fitness 1970 La Crosse Team: Row 1: J. Myers, J. Ruppert, Row 2: B. Ellsworth, N. Fuller, S. Hutchison, S. Row, J. Barlow, Row 3: D. Gates, Miss Knox, L. Jones, L. Holdcroft, M. Bloom, S. Brearly, P. Carter. Taylor emphasizes four dimensions in which growth occurs. In relation to sports, the physical stands out. The sharing of victory and defeat with people in sports who know the feel- ings and desires of training and com- peting has helped me to understand many things. I enjoy striving for physical fitness. In order to have a winning spirit you must be willing to push yourself beyond your limits. This determination can be instilled for all of life. Perhaps I could capitalize the spiri- tual growth area because this is where I feel I have grown the most. God relates to everything I do. Dedi- cating each moment of play to Him has made sports more meaningful to me. Marti Stone Beth Hartman jumps high to tip the ball. 1971 Volleyball Team: Row 1: B. Ballowe, M. Stone, Row 2: A. Kolbe, S. Wallace, E. Meyer, C. Verhagen, B. Demland, Row 3: Coach M. Kern, H. Clayton, H. Giegler, P. Trump, P. Carter, G. Nahm. Skill and determination 1970 Tennis Team: Row 1: R. Murdock, M. Stone, C. Hufziger, Row 2: L. Green, B. Ballowe, N. Mean, Coach L. Austin, B. Finley. Bonnie Ballowe swings for a serve. 1971 Basketball Team: Row 1: C. Butler, J. Sidebotham, B. Ellsworth, P. Giles, M. Martin, C. Kauffman, Row 2: L. Witmer, M. Diener, S. Row, A. Satterblom, Coach C. Knox, C. Edmonds, J. Ruppert, B. Brotherton, S. Van Dyke. equaJs good sportsmanship Sports for women at Taylor are an endeavor to help complete and fulfill the lives of Christian women. Six sports are offered for competition: field hockey, volleyball, basketball, la crosse, tennis and track. Each sport demands the time to discipline the body and mind to be keen and alert. Competition in women ' s sports is just as grueling as in men ' s sports, espe- cially to be mentally and physically capable of meeting all situations that arise. Making a front row return requires agility and grace. Highlighting the fall field hockey season was the Taylor competition in the Miami Valley Tournament. Linda Holdcroft played in the semi- finals of the MVT at Lancaster, Pennsylvania. The women ' s basket- ball team found a real unity in team- work in their game against Marion College. Helping win the victory were Carolyn Butler with 19 points and Sue Van Dyke with 18 points. Coaches Miss Melba Kern and Miss Charlotte Knox are pleased with the unity and the sportsmanship of the teams. Unity, hard work and keen competition are combined by all who participate to make women ' s athlet- ics rewarding and challenging. ' ' Ni Organizations To everything there is A season, and a time To every purpose Under the heaven: A time to create harmony, And a time to keep silence; A time to be at the head. And a time to learn to be A loyal follower; A time to express personal Initiative, and a time To be one of a group. SGO Senate; Row 1: J. Hanson, L. Powell, J. Scorza, J. Nelson, K, McLennan, A. Ruenpohl. Row 2: M. Saunders, C. Daniels, K. Posthuman, T. Gilmore. Row 3: E. Yu, D. org, S. Muha, }. Hill, J. ]acks. B. Toll, ]. Carr. Student government-hy the John Hanson, SGO V-Pres.; Rich Meyers, SGO Pres. The Student Government Organiza- tion was founded " in order to es- tablish representative government for the purpose of promoting spiri- tual, intellectual, physical, and social student development; to pro- tect the general welfare of each indi- vidual; and to maintain the motto, LUX ET FIDES. " Patterned after our national govern- ment, SGO consists of the excutive council, the student senate, and the student court. The executive council, led by SGO Pres. Richard Myers is responsible to be a liason between the school and administration and faculty and the senate. It must also establish the body ' s policy and it must carry out passed legislation. The senate is comprised of elected representatives, one for every hundred constituents housed in the respective residence areas. Presided over by SGO Vice -President John Hanson, the senate has initiated a free university program, a student loan fund, a change of freshman driving regulations allowing freshman to drive after first semester, a university night and a service for taping and printing chapel addresses. The student court represents the disciplinary body. STUDENT COURT - L. Dillion, B. Lewis, S. Wineriter, L. Ojeda, S. Maddox, B. Davies. M. Ruyle. students-for the students SCO Excutive Council-Row 1: R. Myers, J. Hanson, B. Finley, C. Nearpass, R. Hammer, J. Clarkson, Row2: J. Carr, S. Banker, P. Jenks, D. Bakke, C. Hockett, R. Cox. Senior Class Officers: Row 1; R. Sypolt, S. Hall, K. Grubb, Row 2: T. Gilmore, D. Gutherie, J. Carr, K. Welty. Students work together Juniors invent their own fun Junior C lass Officers Row 1 G Hutchison, C. Quick, L. Caudle, C. Braun, Row 2 B. SchoU, B Ludwig, M McGowan, J Small Freshman Class Officers: Row 1: S. Schroeder, C, Savage, K. Bayuszik, Row 2; D. Gillett, M. Christianen, D. Smyth. Interclass Council: Row ]: B. Scholl, J. Carr, R. Sypolt, K. Welty, Row 2; B. Ludwig, M. Perkins, M. Chris- tiansen, D, Smyth, G. Hutchison. and grow spiritually Hall Counselors: Row 1: J. Stoops, B. Ballowe, S. Rychener, H. Lockhart, A. Aebersold, J. Davis, J. Peterson, C. Tucker, J. Ramsey, S. Nussbaum, J. Barber, K. Shields, S. Moeljono, S. Surber, M. Kuhrt, Row 2: J. Ringenberg, R. Fricker, B. Good, J. Richardson, B. Campbell, B. Macy, L. Soldner, L. Jones, K. Knipp, F. Walker, H. Giegler, D. Altmann, [. Beahm, f. Taylor, B. Finley, S. Strehl, Row 3: D. Van Valkenburg, K. Isselee, R. Andrews, K. Dunkel, D. Beechey, E. Alfrey, C. Hockett, S. Kashian, D. Gorman, C. Pickering, M. Bloom, D. Carnifix, S. Hutchison, M. Goble, Row 4; S. Stricklett, N. Newell, R. Olsen, E. Mehlberg, B. Wilson, T. Mann, J. Collins, J. Youngblood, B. Sheesley, N. Stubel, D. MacRae, R. Hall, T. Willis, T. Bowers, G. Mcphearson. An effective link between students of the different classes is personified in the Inter-class council and the class officers. Their duty is to work out the problems and misun- derstandings which arise between classes and also to relate changes in the administrative policies including the reasons behind the changes. In the resident halls, the link of com- munication Is seen through the hall counselors. Students are invited to talk to the hall counselors concerning problems and concerns which they may have. Youth conference success demands total co-operation from the whole student body. Youth Conference Cabinet: Row 1: N. Henning, C. Haynes, C. Sparks, S. Clark, C. Thompson, C. Quick, J. Kinghorn, K. Hall, Row 2: G, Sinclair, G. Feenstra, L. Gourley, P. Seward, D. Abbott, Row 3: M. Goble, J. Jacks, S. McPhail, E. Shugart, K. Welty, R. Liechty. Unity— the strength which supports our purpose " Alive with Power " was the theme that characterized this year ' s Youth Conference. Much prayer and hard work helped to make the conference a success for Taylor students as well as for the high school students who attended. The speakers this year were Bill McKee, well-known evan- gelist and youth speaker, and Billy Zeoli, president of Gospel Films Inc. Both men provided their listeners with messages that were very rele- vant and meaningful. The cabinet was under the leader- ship of Jo Ann Kinghorn and Gary Sinclair. Their efforts along with those of their many workers helped to make Christ live in a new and vital way. Another student oriented activity was Homecoming which was a suc- cess this year due to the efforts of eight member committee. They chose the theme of " Communitas " to em- phasize the relationship of those on campus and the relationship between Taylor and the world. The usual festivities and class floats were also a part of Homecoming. Careful planning to provide enter- tainment, emcees, a program and an organized ceremony was all a part of the arrangements making home- coming another beautiful memory for the Taylor community. Homecoming Steering Committee: Row 3: C. Erickson, P. Seward, B. Peterson. J. Carr, M. Saunders, J. Clarkson. Ringenberg, Row 2: T. Salsbery. Personal Evangelism: Row 3; I. Istvan, B. Lepant, N. Schmidt, A. Court- B. Smith, B. Kouwe, K. Erikson, J. Rogers, K. Day, L. Warner, M. Stein, ney, N. Martin, P. Miller, D. Hansen, Hoiv 2: S. Dicken, C. Edmonds, Row 3; P. Maderia, S. Lorenz, G. Lamberts, S. Hadley Students share Christ ' s Inter-Varsity: Row 1: B. Shannon, C. Greaige, D. Brown, H. Ewbank, B. Miller, S. Kuenne, L. Warner, Row 2: S. Bosch, B. Pleuddemann, J. Spaulding, T. Mashaw, M. Wilson, C. Purdy, C. Day, Row 3: B. Tatter, L. Ault, J. Stephenson, D. Thomas, J. Davis, F. Ewbank, M. Leadingham, Row 4: W. johnting, D. Davies, R. Liechty, D. Lawson, S. Sears, R. Harris, M. Perren, S. Hadley, C. Sorenson The Bronx Bunch shared Christ ' s love in New York City. love in community Providing an outreach toward spiri- sity ' s outreach is directed to the pro- Christian Action Fellowship is for tual growth and personal develop- ment are Personal Evangelism, Inter-Varsity, and Christian Action Fellowship. The goal of Personal Evangelism is to minister to the spir- itual needs of children and senior citizens in the community. Inter Var- motion of missionary activity both on and off campus. Highlighting the year was the Inter-Varsity Urbana Christmas Convention, involving na- tional and international Inter-Varsity chapters. both students and the community. This group provides fellowship for non-athletes as well as athletes. The highlight for CAF during the year was to sponsor two retreats at Ep- worth Forest. C.A.F.: Row 1: D. Yerks, S. Baucher, B. Secor, M. Saddler, Row 2: T. Acree, S. Tucker, G. Oldenbusch, L. WanuT. S Kuenne, S. Surber, K. Townsend, ]. Davis, Row 3: E. Morgan, A. Smith, K. Vayinger, L. Jones, M. Davis, J. Cunningham, J. Yates, Row 4; B. Dunkel, C. Davis, J. Ott, R. Clark, (Spons.), D. Lawson, R. Pedersen Gamma Delta Beta Officers: N. Gross, C. Braun, E. Shugart, M. Schrader, K. Manwell, M. Rice, C. Quick. Alpha; Row 1: E. Shugart, J. Peterson, E. Harrison, J. Prather, Row 2; G. Covert, K. Nystrom, K. Manwell, R. Robinson, Row 3: M. Rice, V. Tuttle, L. Jones, K, Erikson, L. Banker, C. Daniels Service to meet a need The primary goal of Gamma Delta Beta is to help each girl to discover aspects of her personality, her com- munity, and her God. The year began with a Freshman Tea followed by individual chapter rush parties. New members were then inducted at a formal gathering of the Gamma Delts. Visiting convalescent homes, chil- dren ' s homes and the Veterans ' Hos- pital were all a part of the club ' s many activities this year. The Gamma Delts also sponsored a Sadie Hawkins Day and the annual Spring Banquet. Through its activities, the society strives to help each girl gain the poise and confidence needed for a well-developed personality. Beta: Row 1: L. Hilbert, M. Schrader, C. Braun, C. Quick, Row 2: S. Surber. D. Beechy, B. Peterson, J. Ceilings, J. Tharp, B. Riblet The spirit of Dogpatch, USA is shown at the Gamma Delts " Sadie Hawkins. " Gamma: Row 1: K. McLennan, S. Roach, V. Stockman, J. Pietrini, Row 2: N. Gross, L. Buhler, K. Miller, A. Baldwin, M. Martens, R. Amick, B. Brandt. SEA [uniors: Row 1: D. Tomano, E. Cottman, J. Barber, C. Rutzen, N. Laird, Row 2: B. Miller, B. Stewart, S. Dicken, B. Smith, S. Shepherd, K, Gephart. C. Kiess, K. Nystrom, Row 3: G. Feenstra, J. Spaulding, S. Drake, B. Mitin, L. Ault, D. Sampson, N. Wolff, L, Carlson, Bev Rupp gives assistance to her students during her Junior Practicum. [ohn T, Dennis, Look Magazine ' s National Teacher of the Year. SEA Officers: Row 1; D, Abbott, D, Sampson, E. Cottman, B, Calderwood, Row 2: G. Feenstra, C, Davis. A, Devore, L. Carlson. students acquire wisdom and practice in chosen field SEA Sophomores and Freshmen: Row 1: J. Blue, L. Beavers, J. Ramsey. B. Riblet, Row 2: J. Smith, M. Shore, ]. Colhngs, K. Miller, R. Robinson, Row 3; V. Shank, R. Park, C. Lawson, V. Tuttle, C. Miller. SEA Seniors: Row 1: L. Wilson. J. Peters. M. Johnson, B. Embry, M. Weyrauch, ). Milks. C. Sparks, N. Fuson, Row 2: J. Spiegel, N, Wolfe, G. O tt, J, Head, R. Kimmel, T. Acree, C. Listenfelt, R. Sypolt, L. Sprunger, Row 3: M. Pflugh, B, Carson, S. Morrical, D. Guthrie, ]. Hinkle, L. Stienbarger, B. Davis, B. Calderwood, C. Salsbery The Student Education Association provides students with an opportu- nity to associate with students from other institutions. Attendance at state and regional meetings was especially encouraged this year in order that the students might experience different philosophies and methods of teach- ing. The SEA is composed entirely of elementary and secondary educa- tion majors who are planning to enter the teaching profession. The SEA is a member of the National Education Association. All members receive the Today ' s Education magazine to keep them up to date on modern teaching methods. The SEA was honored to bring to Taylor ' s campus this past semester Mr. John T. Dennis, Look magazine ' s National Teacher of the year. Soc-Psy Ety: Row 1: B. Ting, M. Ruyle, L, Elkins, B. Tatter, S. Tucker, J. Hunt, Row 2: L. Thompson, R. Liechty, B. Beck, J. Stephenson, Row 3: L, Scheumann, J. Youngblood, R. Smith, D. Brown. ' iripiiny R ' jml ' licans: Row 1: N. June, S. Thomas, M. Jervis, L. Harter, J. Peterson, P. Carter, Row 2: }. Hunt, D. Koeppen, D. Moore, R. Myers, D. Apel, D. Hunsicker, B Beck, Row 3: R. Park, C. Lawson, D. Bakke, D. Davies, D. Moolenaar, B. Secor, K. Oman. Prepared in many ways to Science Club: Row 1; K. Bayuszik, R. Kitley, C. Day, L. Hallman, K. Kitzmann, J. Provinse, M. Fields, Row 2: F. Weller, S. Strehl, S. Church, B. Toll, D. Cryer, S. Baucher, E. Green, J. Shotwell, f. Aspin, D. Rowell, Row 3: S. Johnson, J. Runyon, L. Hunt, D. Tryon, D. Meade, W. C hiu, D. Atmark, C. Nelson, R. de la Haye, Prof. Anglin, L. Jordan. Business Club: Row 1: T. Heffentrager, D. Jorg, L. Garber, B. fustinger, B. Blanchard, ]. Heere, B. Beck, G. Sheppard, T. Groeneweg, Row 2: T. Vernon, D. Rupp, J. Terhune, M. Christiansen, T. Holmes, T. Salsbery, R. Pedersen, D. Bakke, Row 3: J. Huitsing, B. S. Oakley, G. Hutchison, R, Veth, S. Engleman, J. Brown, L. Powell, [, Messner, D. Gordon. face a world with many needs Many clubs on campus are primarily concerned with an outreach to our world and its many needs. Business, science, politics and sociology are all areas of involvement on Taylor ' s campus. These organizations help to get students engaged in activities outside the campus and to widen their views on external situations. Through these clubs, students can better relate to their world ' s prob - lems and concerns. This active con- cern is all a very vital part of Taylor ' s goal to become " effectively Chris- tian. " Alpha Pi Iota: Row 1: E. Shugart, A. Knight, M, Mielke, D. Stern, Row 2: F. Weller, C. Nelson, N. Marandet, F. Strehl, S. Church, S. Johnson, R. Herriman, J. Glenn, Prof. Krueger, J. Shotwell, D. Atmark. German Club — Row 1: S. Johnson, C. Hoffman, J. Augsburger, J. Cunningham, T. Shockey, J. Stephenson. Row 2: B. Miller, C. House, C. Briggs, J. Peterson, J. Gibbs, R. Germann, L. Scheumann French Club: Row 1: D. Semands, C. Tichenor, G. Paul, R. Steiner, C. Chenot, C. Daniels, H. Ewbank. International Club — Row 1; M. Wilson, N. Graber, E, Quiambo, J. Bragan, B. Ding, C. Sprunger, H. Ewbank, Row 2: G. Thomas, M. Christiansen, F. Hanna, R. Delahaye, P. Germann, S. McPhall Language cluhs encourage brotherhood Spanish Club — Row 1: M. Goble, B. Haas, F. Hanna, J. Zimmerman, C. Purdy, S. Bosch, M. Greaige, L. Fox, J. Bragan, J. Macy, D. Moolenaar, Row 2: Prof. Gongwer, C. Vanderwilt, S. Engleman, M, Christiansen, G. Hutchinson, L. Lewis, D. Hunsinger, D. Davies, D. Yerks, T. Holmes, R. Bowden, J. Martin. Taylor students are exposed to the many cultures of our world through the combined efforts of the German, French, Spanish, and International Clubs. The language clubs serve as opportunities to further skills in the language and to better acquaint the students with the countries in- volved. The International Club provides opportunities for students of other countries to assist one another with common social, aca- demic and spiritual problems. The friendships gained in the language groups are carried beyond the bounds of the organizations. WTUC Radio Staff: Row ]; R. Summers, P. Spreckels, S. Dicken, R. Rittenhouse, Row 2: [. Hinkle, B. Maxwell, C. Vanderwilt, B. Gossage, D. Baker, J. Costing, C. Kovener, R. Spyker, J. Hensley, J. Runyan, E. Green Who ' s New Staff Row 1: M. Fletcher, S. Corey, S. McPfiail Alpha Phi Gamma: Row 3: S. Hockett, B, Rupp, Prof. Walker, B. VanAlden. Row 2; T. Malcolm, D. Hoagland, J. Crabtree, P. Dylhoff, J. Spaulding Communication— a big word with a great meaning Communication at Taylor Is further- ed by many different organizations on campus. The radio station WTUC strives to provide students with a means of expression and identifica- tion. This is done through programs which are geared to give personal enjoyment, educational stimulation, and spiritual enrichment. The Who ' s New is compiled to give useful information regarding all the students on campus, with a special emphasis on the freshman class. Alpha Phi Gamma, a national jour- nalism honorary, invites students who have worked on the Echo and Ilium for two or more years to join. Alpha Phi Gamma was chartered at Taylor to recognize college journal- ists. To encourage creative writing the Parnassus staff publishes the Par- nassus each spring. Each article is an original piece of student work. For dialogue among students on cur- rent publications and novels, stu- dents meet in an English Symposium. It is hoped that exposure to the new ideas and concepts in the discussions will aid students in broadening their thinking. Parnassus: W. Goodwin, B. Wilcox, D. Hoagland, Prof, Dinse, B. Whitehead. English Symposium: Row ]: J, Pietrini, S. Nussbaum, L, Hilbert, Dr, Ewbank, K, Kiel, C, Marsh, D, Williams. i Yearbook work Bill Davisson, photography editor Bevflupp, Co-editor learning experience The 1971 IJium staff was headed by co-editors Bev Rupp and Becky Wilcox, aided in the critical area of photography by assistant editor Bill Davisson. The work of organization, and creative thinking began in April with the editorial appointments. When the actual work began in the fall, the very able staff contributed much valuable time to make this year ' s anniversary edition of the IJium one of the best books ever. As the year and the work progressed each who had a part found out just how much he could actually squeeze into a day, and surprised himself at the things he could do, finding it an excellent learning ex- perience. Becky Wilcox, Co-editor ILLUM — Row 1; N. Corey, J. Scorza, S. Nussbaum, P. Johnson, N, Laird, Row 2: C. Johnson, C. Barker, D. Apel, J. Ramsey, E. Sheagley, S. Moeljono, H. Braden. Row 3: V. Bacon, J. Spaulding, J. Lugbill, B. Stewart, B, Rupp, B. Davisson, B. Bowers, B. Christiansen. Cynthia Hocket, second semester Echo editor Echo: Row 1: D. Hoagland, A. Knight, C. Naarpass, N. Laird, E. Peach, K. Miller, S. Corey, Row 2: G. Fuller, J. Payne, D. Taylor, G. Christgua, W. Goodwin, B. Sheesley, Row 3: G. Thomas, N. Kieffer, N. Peters, B. Whitehead Echo Echo Echo Echo What is an echo? An echo is that which closely imitates or repeats an- other ' s words, ideas, or acts. Throughout the year many com- plaints were shouted telling of dis- satisfaction, misunderstanding and a definite lack of communication be- tween the Echo staff, students, and faculty. On the other hand, many students enjoyed reading the articles, attractions and advertisements pre- sented in the Echo. Regardless of opinion, the Echo presented material for stimulation of thought, which in turn provided an opportunity for ed- ucational growth. A few of the mottos seen on the walls of the Echo office provide more food for thought. One reads: " When I am totally alone I see how shallow my values are. I have learned that knowing people and ignoring their potential is destructive both to them and to me. " The Echo staff worked diligently every week to print the newspaper. Students develop self-expression in arts The arts have a very prominent place in the Taylor curriculum. The Trojan Players provides opportunities for members to participate in the various facets of dramatics. They get first- hand experience from producing and directing many plays throughout the year. Another aspect of the arts is seen in the Art Club. This club is composed of anyone who has an interest in art. It provides the members with oppor- tunities to meet together with others who share mutual interests. The Debate Team is selected on the basis of experience, interest, and ability in intercollegiate debating. They meet each week to practice for tournaments which are held approx- imately each month to debate na- tional topics. Debate Team: J. Falion, J. Costing, M. Plued- demann, P. Weekley, D. Oman, D. Wierengo, B. Good, D. Oman. " Dave Wierengo and Diane Oman display their Novice trophy won on their affirmative position. Trojan Players: Row 1: R. Rittenhouse, P. Johnson, K. Kiel, Row 2; L. Sulfridge, J. Costing, J. Falion. Art Club: Row 1: M. Dishong, J. Hartman, V. Smith, J. Shaffer, A. Jones, C. Peterson, Row 2: D. Pederson, D. Krehbiel, P. Maderia, Prof. Bullock, C. Spotts, Row 3: Prof. Patton, P. Campbell. PEMM club-Row 1; K.Welty, M. Bloom, A. Kolbe, N, Fuller, J. Nelson, J. Landis, G. Oldensbush, B. Ellsworth, C. Verhagen. Row 2: B. SchoU, T. Proto, R. Foote, R. Murdock, L. Jones, E. Meyer, S. Wallace, P. Giles, D. Nania. Row 3: E. Mehlberg, S. Hodges, J. Clarkson, S. Koerner, P. Trump, S. Row, N. Meyer, M. Deiner, L. Taylor, L. Filburn, P. Karl. Row 4: R. Smith, B. Park, D. Yomano, R. McDonald, C. Jackson, R. Hall, D. Guthrie, D. Downs, B. Broatt, W. Billey, A. Saterblom, P. Richards. Physical participation bestows Pemm Club, T-Club, and Women ' s Recreation Association provide an opportunity for both the guys and gals of the Taylor family to put the books aside for a short time and to- tally involve themselves in physical activity. These programs make it possible for the students to gain the rewards of complete physical exertion as they enjoy participating with those who share common interests. This social aspect combines with the spiritual, academic, and emotional aspects of college life to create a well-balanced person. T-Club men after a challenging initiation. T-CLUB-Rovv 1: J. Clarkson, J. McGowan, L. McBride, R. Foote, E. Mehlberg. Row 2: D. Archer, T. Bowers, C. Engle. Row 3: B. Ludwick, L. Powell, C. Tichenor, K. Dunkel, P. Richards. Row 4: R. Park, T. Mann, C. Wehling, K. Welty, M. Masimer. satisfying rewards WRA- P. Carter, C. Quick, S. Hutchison, N. Fuller, M. Bloom, S. Hodges. jl ;m v rj i. in swt i. n l.l.s ' .ni . v , ' ' ' ; i t •-i. .-i g ,...-- ,» , r FiT. Orchestra: Row 1: C. Metheny, K. Knutson, E. Mencke, J. Atkinson, H. Games, M. Kuhrt, M. Kalter, D. Livingston, Row 2: B. Kouwe, K. Posth- uma, M. McAdams, P. Poe, D. Williams, L. Weis, M. Koehler, H. Clayton, f5 01 K. Kitzmann, Row 3: E. Banks, N. Bishop, M. Myers, M. Leadingham, M. Saddler, J. Smith, J. Eakley, E. Green, R. Steffen, M. Garberich, D. West, D. Altmark, D. Lawson, E. Jarboe. Marching band spent many hours practicing for football games. The band completes another halftime. 1; Hi 1 i ' - ' ' J- -; t: WBtL ■ ppfwwwgHH -;» |;s;,:4JnIr S 1 Ers ac ' SS y --j- __Z| „;-rii K;! na WK Mw " " W tt 1. m 1 | H| m ■f iA if m M w ' " n i " " " " Music Club Row 1 G. Shrader, A. Nevins, D. Livingston, D. Bowell, ]. Eichar, S. Zerbe, J. Stoops, . Snellink, ]. Kinghorn, G. Hewitt, T. Stemer, N. Potter, T. Wood, S. Anderson, Row 2: E. Banks, M. Myers, E. McConnaughey, R. Tweddell, J. Shoemaker, M. Leadingham, ]. McLaughlin, P. Poe, J. DeFraites, ]. Overpeck, M. Graves, Prof. Kroeker, Row 3: D. Gorman, J. Provinse, L. Wilson, T. Jackson, H. Games, A. Walker, W. Brown, K. Woznicki, T. Lawson, B. Lonie, C. Coates, C. Mignerey, Row 4: T. Nelson, f. Eakley, L. Weis, B. Haas, D. Lawson, M. Garberich, M. Saddler, G. Childs, M. Koehler, Row 5; J. Keller, C. Luzadder, P. Wright, E. Jarboe, D. Riley, P. Taylor, M. McAdams, R. Steffen, D. VanValkenburg. Music on the move keeps pace with a world on the go Autumn weather found the Taylor marching band preparing diligently to spur enthusiasm and school spirit for the half-time entertainment of home football games. As the weather turned colder, the band moved inside and began rehearsing for concert season. The annual band tour took the students to the Chicago area where they performed in churches and schools alike. Summer 1971 will find the Taylor band in South America. They will be the guests of the missionaries of Columbia, Ecuador, Venezuela, and Jamaica during their stay. The band feels their responsibilities are to provide an added experience in the life of the student in the Chris- tian college and to help spread the Gospel of Jesus Christ through music and testimony. Band: Row 1: C. Mignerey, H. Games. K. Koval, D. Altmann, C. Briggs, E. Mencke, J. Atkinson. Row 2: D. Williams, K. Woznicki, K. Wallace, M. Saddler, J. Aspin, P. Stiffler, C. Sorenson, E. Fox, M. Kuhrt, R. Dickson, M. Koehler, L. Weis, H. Clayton. Row 3: M. Leadingham, P. Poe, L. Beavers, J. McLaughlin, D. Riley, J. Evans, M. Goble, P. Taylor, J. Nelson, R. Pedersen, J. Eakley, G. Fadel, E. Green, G. Ott, D. Steinhilber. How 4; E. McConnaughey, J. Youngblood, M. Myers, D. Beatty, J. McAdams, B. Gossage, Dr. Lawson, N. Kieffer, E. Jarboe, T. Lawson, L. Warner, J. Dubois, R. Herriman, B. Secor, R. Schoenhals, D. West, J. Fair, M. Garberich. Chorale: Row 1; D, Jones, J. Buschmeyer, R. Tweddell, J. Provinse, R. Irwin, B. Lonie, D. Oman, W. Brown, M. Leadingham, D. Livingston, C. Bertsche, J. Shoemaker, Row 2: C. Coates, J, DeFraites, J. Petersen, B. Haas, M. Myers, E. McConnaughey, D. King, L. Carlson, S. Sears, S. Broadwater, L. Wightman, Row 3: R. Steffen, D. Steiner, M. Rupp, A. Nevins, G. Keller, T. Nelson, D. Oman, F. Weller, P. Wright, G. Feenstra, Row 4: B. Davisson, J. Overpeck, D. Abbott, S. Banker, G. Shrader, J. Keller, C. Luzadder, J. Luschoff, E. Diffin, M. Saddler, J. Lehman. God ' s Jove Chorale demands time and talent. Oratorio: Row 1: J. Steiner, J. Brennfleck, G. Paul, D. Raney, M. Bugge, J. Fenton, C. Purdy, M. Leadingham, C. Bertsche, G. Shrader, P. Wright, T. Nelson, G. Fuller. G. Childs. J. Kell er, B. Haas, M. Graves, L. Mehlberg, D. Eichen, A. Walker, J. Buschmeyer, J. Harstick, J, Shoemaker, W. Brown, Row 2; C. Nearpass, S. Roach, S. Lichtenberger, J. Miller, S. Broadwater, T. Jackson, B. Smith, M. Server, J. Bromley, G. Feenstra, P. McKinney, R. Steffen, M. Francis, N. Potter, B. Lonie, K. Woznicki, J. Stoops, B. Ballowe, M. Schrader, D. Imel, L. Wilson, W. Warstler, K. Posthuma, D. Rossell, S. Anderson, D. King, Row 3: M. Martens. C. Peterson, D. Dixon, P. DeCraff, D. Daniels, G. Webb, E. Quiambao, B. Moore, B. McCracken, D. Bakke, S. Zerbe, E. Diffin, F. Weller, D. Oman, M. Rupp, S. Banker, C. Coates, C. Barton, E. McConnaughey, C. Day, L. Snyder, spread through music Spreading God ' s love through the use of music is the aim of Taylor ' s Chorale, Oratorio and Chamber Singers. During the summer of 1970, the Chorale sang their way through Europe. As they traveled and sang, they had many opportunities to share God ' s love with the people they met. But sharing God ' s love did not end for the Chorale when they returned to the States. Through concerts and chapel programs the medium of music continues to spread the mes- sage of God ' s love. Chamber singers is almost exclusi- vely composed of music majors while Oratorio consists of approxi- mately 200 members and is open to all students. Oratorio performs two concerts a year. The Messiah at Christmas and King David at Easter. XT L. Lesh, K. Frank, R. Shroyer, K. Vayhinger, C. Johnson, D. Oman, L. Carlson, Row 4: B. Harmon, J. Frazier, D. Hansen, R. Watson, C. Newman, J. Kinghorn, J. King, L. Nussbaum, B. Bowers, B. Secor, B. Davisson, B. Wilson, J. Lugbill, D. Steiner, J. Overpeck, L. Kilander, C. Luzadder, A. Nevins, D. Gorman, D. Ibbeken, R. Olson, B. Tatter, M. Myers, B. Riblet, C. Daniels. Chamber Singers: Row 1: Dr. Kroeker, J. Steiner, J. Stoops, T. Wood, J. Eichar, Row 2: J. Snellink, C. Mignerey, S. Zerbe, S. Anderson, J. Young, A. Hawkins, Row 3; G. Hewitt, D. VanValkenberg, T. Steiner, C. Parr, N. Potter, M. Graves, D. Bowell Tayior University NEXT EXIT ISOUTH J ml FOOD Taylor Univ. Advertisements To everything there is A season, and a time To every purpose Under the heaven: A time to get, and a Time to sell; A time to keep. And a time to make goods Available to others What profit hath he that Worketh? To rejoice and To do good in this life. COlBIRTSCijjf 1 OH jTOCtO iir I ■HP I 4r— UPLAND Business provides convenient services f to. Jack Crabtree and Mary Chenault discuss shopping strategy at Moore ' s Foodland. TU students converge at the Hartford City Pizza King, which is regarded as " the " place to go. To order phone 348-0040. |im Hopkins weighs the wide selection of shoes offered by C H Shoe Store, south side of the square in Marion. mm 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? A r B 4 c r D rE i rk r , ru vN ro w? ' iZ ' t ' s rTT ru t y r w ra r rz • ' I . f » r4 rs tra 7 r» ra m AMERICAN ALPHABET USED BY THE DEAF Compliments of the Chridtian fl ' liision for tJjeaf fricani P.O. Box 1452 Detroit, Michigan 48231 Norm Cook Studio processes TU ' s Portrait Photography. It produces natural color as well as black and white photographs. Location is 502 West 11th Street, Anderson, Indiana. where in me world will you J serve m Marilyn Sinclair is " booted out " at Lasky ' s Shoe Store, Marion. Local proprietor. TAN DARD Jim Core ' s Upland Standard provides the TU community with excellent service. His quality work keeps students ' cars on the road. I rUCE FOH YOU! HE CHRISTIAN and MISSIONARY ALLIANCE 400 Churches at Home 900 Missionaries Overseas (INTERNATIONAL HEADQUARTERS) 260 W. 44th Street, New York, N.Y. 10036 IN CANADA: 125 PANIN ROAD. BURLINGTON, ONTARIO patronize Ilium Dr. Abbott of World Gospel Mission in Marion explains the 1971 summer program for college students . John Slocum finds out why the First National Bank in Marion is known as " The Friendly One. " Experiment The TU Bookstore, efficiently run by Bob Neideck, provides an excellent choice of books and John Stiner discusses his " credit-ability " gap supplies to students. Purchasing goods are Gay Lane and Candy Kiess. with his banker. Gary Rickner discovers that clothes from Milton ' s Clothing Store in Cheryl Rice " checks out " Dave Steiner at Upland Drugs, which provides Marion fit even a newlywed ' s budget. TU students with many needed items. n pictorial advertising cirst National Bank of Hartford City. Sue McFarland finds Brandt Jewelers in Marion to be the perfect place to purchase gifts for any occasion. Walt Coyle (right) shows [im Clark and Charlie Roye the error of their ways at Walt Coyle Volkswagen. Kem Road and the Bypass, Marion, Indiana. For there is a time For every purpose and For every work: A time to be born, and A time to die; A time to kill, and A time to heal; A time to love, and A time to hate; A time of war. And a time of peace. I know that. Whatsoever God doeth. It shall be for ever: That which hath been Is now; and that which is To be hath already been; And God requireth That which is past. He hath made everything Beautiful in his time: It is the gift of God. A Aalbregtse, Randy-167 Abbott, David-112. 192. 198, 216 Abrahamson, Janice— 138 Abram, Phil-Ill Acree. Teresa-91, 195, 199 Adams, Rick-138 Aebersold, Annette-112, 191 Aichele, Susan-112 Alexander, George 126 Alfrey, Earl-96, 191 Allen, Bev-138 Allen, Steve-126 ALPHA PHI GAMMA-204 ALPHA PI IOTA-201 Altmann, Donna-126, 191, 216, 215, 217 Altmark, Donald-138, 214 Alvey, Ian-126 Amick, Rose-138, 197 Anderson, Karen— 91 Anderson, Shirley-214, 216, 217 Anderson, Vincent— 126 Andreasen, Curt— 138 Andrews, Robert-112, 191 Anglin, A. S,-108, 200 Apel, Dara-126, 200, 207 Archer, Dan-157, 213 Archer, Jeff-157, 212 Arnold, Doug-157 Arnold, Gayle-157 Arnold, Phil-102 ART CLUB-211 Aseltine, Marjorie— 112 Aspin, rim-112, 200, 215, 217 Atkins, Betty-69 Atkins, Gary-112 Atkinson, Barb— 104 Atkinson, Jennifer-106, 114, 215, 216, 217 Atkinson, Kathy-138 Atmark, Donna-200, 201 Augsburger, Iohn-126, 202 Ault, Linda-112, 194, 198 Austin, Linda-184 B Bacon, Vicki-112, 207 Bailey, Mike-157 Bailey, Shirley-138 Baker, Dave-126, 204 Bakke, Donald-104, 189, 200, 201, 216 Baldwin, Anne-138, 197 Bales, Mary-108 Ballard, Tom-112 Ballowe, Bonnie-126, 184, 191, 216 BAND-215 Banker, E. Stanley-72 Banker, J. Stanley-126, 189, 216 Banker, Linda-86, 196 Banks, Ellen-138, 214, 216 Barber, Jackie-191, 198 Bardsley, Tim-lOB Barker, Candy-82, 207 Barlow, Jan-113, 182, 183 Barnes, Pete-138 Barnett, Peggy-138 Barton, Carol-126 Barton, Carolyn-138, 216 Basar, Sue-102 BASEBALL-176, 177, 178, 179 Bassett, Sheldon-99, 163 Batey, Yvette-138 Baucher, Stephen-138, 195, 200 Baum, Darrell— 102 Baum, Pat-153 Bayuszik, Kathie-138, 190, 200 Beahm, Joanne— 113, 191 Bealle, Tom-138 Beatty, Doug-138, 215, 217 Beavers, Lois-126, 199, 215, 217 Beck, Mike-102 Beck, WiIliam-106, 200, 201 Becker, Charles-138 Becker, Dick-126 Becker, Rick-138 Beechy, Dave-157, 191 Beechy, Debbie-139, 197 Beers, Thomas— 69 Beeson, Tom-113 Begbie, Alan-98 Beggs, David-139, 157 Belon, Cindy-113 Belyea, David-139 Berggren, Beth-113 Berggren, Bonnie— 126 Bergstrand, Kevin— 113 Berry, Randy-126 Bertsche, Carol-216 Bibler, Pat-113 Bickley, Steve-139 Biela, Carol-139 Biermann, Joe— 150 Billey, Willard-126, 212 Bishop, Bonnie— 139 Bishop, Nancy-126, 214 Blain, Paul-126 Blanchard, Bill-139, 201 Bloom, Marilyn-113, 183, 191, 212 Blue, Janice-139, 199 Blue, Patty-91 Blumer, Roger-108 Bocken, Carol— 152 Bocken, Ken-176, 178 Boggs, Barbara-60, 114 Bogue, Kathy-139 Boise, Ron-102 Boldt, Nancy-114 Bonham, John-98, 157, 161 Bonzack, Sandy— 126 Bosch, Sally-139, 194, 203 Botteicher, Randy-139 Bowden, Richard-203 Bowell, Dan-214, 216, 217 Bowers, Bob-126, 207, 216 Bowers, Ted-126, 191, 213 Boyd, Ruth-152 Braden, AnnaRose— 76 Braden, Helen-139, 207 Bragan, Janis-139, 203 Bragg, Janis— 153 Brandt, Bard-139, 197 Brane, John— 88 Braun, Chris-114, 196, 197 Brearly, Sue-183 Brenneman, Brent— 127 Brennfieck, Joyce-139, 216 Breuninger, Ruth Ann— 96 Brickey, Sue-139 Briggs, " Cindy-127, 202, 215, 217 Briggs, Debbie-127 Broad, Karen-183 Broadwater, Susan— 127 Brodt, Bob-212 Brodzik, Joseph-157 Bromley, Charles— 90 Bromley, Jim-127, 216 Brotherton, Bonnie-139, 185 Brown, David T,-114, 194, 200 Brown, Jim H.-127, 157, 163, 201 Brown, Larry— 114 Brown, Linda— 139 Brown, Pam-127 Brown, Wendy-139, 214, 216 Brubaker, David— 157 Bruland, Gail-91 Buda, Ruth-127 Bugge, Maureen-139, 216 Buhler, Joy-127, 168 Buhler, Lauretta-127, 197 Bullock, Jeanne-152 Bullock, Ray-87, 211 Burden, Stan-108 Burkholder, Tim-108 Burns, Sue-127 Burnworth, Joe— 90 BUSINESS CLUB-201 Buschmeyer, Jennie-127, 216 Busse, Gary-176, 177, 178 Butler, Carolyn-139, 185 Buwalda, Herb-114 Bynum, Todd-114 Byrd, Bruce-127 Byrne, Joyce— 91 Calderwood, Margaret— 139 Campbell, Betty-114, 191 Campbell, Bruce-114 Campbell, Jean-77 Campbell, Paul-139, 211 Campbell, Walt-81, 157 Capelli, Leanne— 91 Carey, Nancy-139, 207 Carlin, Elaine-139 Carlson, John— 114 Carlson, Lynette-114, 198, 216 Carlson, Pete-114 Carnefix, Deborah-127, 191 Carr, Jeff-102, 188, 189, 191, 193 Carruth, Hazel-82 Carson, Betty-199 Carter, Charles-96 Carter, Norman— 90 Carter, Pam-127, 182, 183, 184, 200 Cassel, Terry— 89 Castle, Frank-139 Caudle, Lana— 44, 114 Cerak, Newell-157 Challgren, Craig-139 CHAMBER SINGERS-217 Chappell, Edwin-74 Chasm, Tom— 56 Chatman, Bev-128, 158, 160, 168 Chatterton, Carol-139 Chenault, Mary-92, 220 Chenot, Ross-107, 202 Chiddister, Dennis-102 Childs, Greg-139, 214, 216 Chittick, Dan-139 Chiu, Wellington-139, 200 Choe, Sunki-101 Christgau, Georgia-43, 82, 208 Christiansen, Mel-139, 201, 203, 207 Christiansen, Judy— 92 CHORALE-216 Church, Steve-128, 200, 201 Clark, Russell-72, 195 Clark, Gary-139 Clark, Iim-56, 128, 225 Clark, Sherrie-114, 115, 192 Clark, Stacy-180 Clarkson, John-114, 163, 189, 193, 212, 213 CLASS OFFICERS-190 Clayton, Heather-139, 182, 184, 214, 215, 216, 217 Clements, Gary-140, 157 Cleveland, Wilbur-70 Cline, Virginia— 74 Clippert, Debbie-114 Clough, Steve-60, 114 Coates, Cheryl-140, 214, 216 Coats, Kathy-140 Cocallas, Francine— 140 Cole, Coral-128 Collings, Jan-140, 197, 199 Collins, Jon-60, 114, 191 Conrad, Arleen— 92 Conrad, Barry— 111 Cooley, Beth-140 Copeland, Earl-128 Corby, Sandy-107 Corey, Steve-104, 214, 208 Corll, Denise-128 Corll, Marsha-87 Corll, Virginia-152 Cottman, Emily-115, 198 Covert, Gerri-128, 196 Cox, Paul-128, 189 Crabtree, Jack-82, 204, 220 Craig, Daniel-140 Crapo, Sheldon— 115 Crawford, Ruth-75 Criss, Dean— 140 Crooks, Rick-140 CROSS COUNTRY-164, 165 Cryer, Daniel-140, 200 Cummins, Linda— 140 Cunningham, Joy-195, 202 Czeriak, Mike-157 c D CAF-195 Calderwood, Bruce-91, 198, 199 Dade, Jean-92 Dalton, June-128 Dane, Nancy— 87 Daniels, Coralyn-140, 188, 196, 202, 216 Daniels, Debbie-140, 216 Davenport, Robert— 78 Davidson, Ava— 152 Davidson, Sue-54, 56, 84 Davies, Doug-140, 194, 200, 203 Davies, Robert-128, 189 Davis, Bob-92, 199 Davis, Carol-115, 195, 198 Davis, C. M.-82 Davis, Janet-108 Davis, Jill-115, 191, 194, 195 Davis, William— 75 Davisson, Bill-102, 206, 207, 216 DavisEon, John— 115 Day, Carla-140, 194, 200, 216 Day, Joyce— 140 DEBATE TEAM-210 DeFraites, Judy-115, 214, 216 DeGraff, Pauls-128, 216 DeHaven, Gary-176, 177, 179 Dekker, Gloria-115 DeKruyter, Luci-43, 128 DeLahaye, Raymond-140, 200, 203 Delcamp, Sam-43, 70 Del Vecchio, Benjamin— 89 Demland, Barb-128, 184 Dempsey, Basil— 150 Dicken, Susan-115, 194, 198, 204 Diener, Marlyn-212, 185 Diffin, Ed-115, 216 DiUon, Larry-108, 146, 157, 189 Dinse, Edward-82, 205 Dishong, Mary Jo-140, 211 Dixon, Donnalee— 216 Domeier, Wendy— 140 Dominick, Mike-140 Donigan, Dan— 115 Downs, Dennis— 212 Drake, Carlyle-88 Drake, Sharmin-115, 198 DuBois, Joanne-140, 215, 217 DuBois, Wally-115 Dubach, Ron-98 Duffy, Martha-140 Duffy, Paul-102 Dunkel, Barb-128, 195 Dunkel, Keith-191, 213 Duren, Donna-128 Eakley, Judy-141, 214, 215, 216, 217 ECHO-208 Edmonds, Chris-141, 185, 194 Eger, Jean-116 Eichar, Jane-216, 217 Eichen, Debbie-128, 216 Elkins, Linda-128, 200 Ellsworth, Brenda-128, 182, 183, 185, 212 Embry, Becky-92, 199 Engle, Charles-128, 157, 212, 213 Engleman, Steve-157, 201, 203 ENGLISH SYMPOSIUM-205 Enright. John-116 Erdmann, Terri— 98 Erickson, Cheri-87, 193 Erickson, John— 128 Erikson, Karen-141, 194, 196 Erneston, Susan— 129 Estes, Chris-129 Evans, Gary-107 Evans, Joan-215, 217 Evans, Leslie— 141 Evers, Robert-60 Ewbank, Francis-82, 194, 205 Ewbank, Heather-86, 194, 202, 203 Ewbank, William-110 Fadel, Gene-157, 215, 217 Fair, Jim-141, 215, 217 Falion, Jane-56, 84, 210, 211 Farb, Sue-128, 129, 182 Farrier, Sharyl— 116 Paul, George-86, 202 Paul, Gretchen— 152 Feeley, Allen-141 Feenstra, Gary-116, 192, 198, 216 Fenton, Frank— 116 Fenton, June-141, 216 Fesmire, Cheryl— 84 Fields, Marsha-129, 200 Filbrun, LaDonna-141, 212 Filcek, Mark— 141 Fillbrun, Linda— 104 Finley, Bev-56, 129, 184, 189, 191 Fisher, Dave— 141 Fisher, Joanne— 116 Fisher, Wendell-151 Fleming, John-116 Flora, Nancy— 141 Folkers, Cynthia-116 FOOTBALL TEAM-156, 157, 158, 159, 160, 161 Foote, Ralph-98, 165, 212, 213 Fountain, Donald-141 Fowler, Steve-40, 116 Fox, Ed-116, 215, 217 Fox, Linda-203 Francis, Mark— 216 Frank, Kaye-129, 216 Frantz, Stanton-176 Franzen, Dennis— 129 Frazier, Janet-141, 216 Freeman, Jack— 104 Freeman, John— 117 Frey, Karen-92 Fricker, Rosalyn-129, 191 Fritzsche, Joseph— 74 Fry, Marcia-107 Fulk, Chuck- 100 Fuller, Gregg-141, 208, 216 Fuller, Narma-117, 182, 183, 212 Funk, Barb-92 Fuson, Nancy-92, 199 GAMMA DELTA BETA-196, 197 Garber. Lon-117, 201, 217 Garberich, Mark-129, 214, 215, 216, 217 Gardner, Montie— 157 Gardner. Phoebe— 92 Games, Harold-141, 214, 215, 216, 217 Garten, Rick-157 Gates, Diane-183 Gates. Karel-152 Gates, Richard-99, 157 Gaydosh, Michael— 172 Gerlach, Brad-129, 157, 160 Germann, Priscilla-117, 202, 203 Gephart, Kathy-117, 198 Gibbs, Jody-141, 202 Gibson, Rochelle-104 Giegler, Helen-184, 191, 129 Giles, Pati-141, 185, 212 Gillett, Dave-141, 190 Gilmore, Tommy-102, 157, 191, 188 GIRLS TEAM SPORTS-182, 183, 184, 185 Glass, George— 99 Glenn, Jim-108, 201 Goble, Mike-96, 191, 192. 203, 215. 217 Goeschl, Pam-92 Goetcheus, Allen— 85 GOLF TEAM-180, 181 Gongwer, Carl-86, 203 Good, Benerly-117, 191, 210 Goodwin, Wes-87, 205, 208 Gordon, Connie— 129 Gordon, Dan-105, 201 Gorman, Diane-105, 191, 214, 216 Gosnell, Dan-129 Gossage, Robert-141, 204, 215, 217 Gottfried, Cheryl-Ill Gottfried. Jon-141 Gould, Nelson-99, 157 Goulooze, Janet- 141 Gourley. Lynn-92, 192 Graber. Nancy-129, 203 Gratz, Jane— 141 Graves, Martha-117, 216, 217 Gray, Fred-141 Greaige. Mary-117. 194. 203 Greathouse, Gladys— 85 Green. Elgin-Ill. 204, 200, 214, 215, 216, 217 Green, Ken-129, 176 Green, Linda— 184 Gregory, Linda— 92 Gray, Tom-129 Griffie, David-176, 187 Griffin, Charles-76 Griffith. James-141 Griffith, Jann-141 Groeneweg, Tom-104, 201 Goeschl, Gary-129 Grogg, Marilyn— 129 Grondahl, Joan-117 Gross, Nancy-141, 196, 197 Grossman, Becky— 117 Graves, Marty-117, 216, 217 Grubb, Karn-92, 191 Grube, Bob-100 Guevara, Dr.— 79 Guhse, Jan-117 Guillaume, Cherie-141 Gunderson, Norman— 129 Gundlach, Linda— 141 Guthrie, David-100, 157, 199, 212 H Haakinson, Lily— 79 Haas, Becky-117, 203, 214, 216 Habecker, Harold-102 Habecker, Mel-157 Hadley, Sam-129, 194 Haiflich, Vickie-129 Haines, George— 90 HALL COUNSELORS-191 Hall, John-129. 157 Hall, Karen-107, 200, 192 Hall, Ronald-191, 212 Hall, Sally-92 Hall. Susan-191 Hallman, Lois-117, 200 Hamann. Paul-129 Hammer. Ruth-117. 189 Hanawalt. Kirby-107 Hankins. Jennifer— 141 Hanna, Florence-129, 203 Hansen, Diane-141, 194, 216 Hanson, John-102. 188, 189, 176 Hardley, Kenn-141 Hardy, Karen-129 Hardly, Doris-150 Harmon, Barb— 141 Harris, Debbie— 141 Harris, Rick-129, 194 Harris, Steve— 111 Harrison, Elaine-129, 196 Harrison, George— 108 Harrison, Kathy— 117 Harstick, Joani-141, 216 Hart, Nelson-43, 106 Harter, Lynn-200, 117 Hartkainen, Rick-117, 157 Hartman, Beth-129 Hartman, Judy-141, 211 Haviland, Donna— 84 Hawkins, Ann-129, 217 Hawks, Melanie— 102 Haynes, Cindy-129, 192 Hay, Marilyn-72 Head, Harold-142 Head, Janet-44, 93, 199 Heath, Dale-96 Heaton, Sheri-129 Heere, John-176, 201 Heffentrager, Daureen— 142 Heffentrager, Tim-105, 157, 158, 201 Heinig, Janice— 129 Heinrich, Debby-183 Henning, Nancy-107, 192 Hensley, Joann-152 Hensley, Jeffrey— 204 Herber, Sharon— 142 Hermanson, Dr. Ed.— 70, 88. 57 Hermanson, Luella— 57 Herriman, Bob-142, 201. 217. 215 Herron. Sherryl-142 Herweyer. Karen— 96 Hess. David-90 Hess, Karol-108 Hewitt, Gregory-214, 216, 217 Hilbert, Linda-129, 197, 205 Hill. Debbie-129 HQl, John-188 Hill, Sandy-102 Hill, Rev. William-78 Hillen. Tim-102 Hinkle, Jack-92, 199, 204 Hirons, Raya-152 Hoagland, Richard-204, 205, 208 Hobbs, Russ-157 Hockett. Cynthia-82. 189, 191, 204 Hodges, Susan-117, 182, 183. 212 Hodson, Gerald-90, 152 Hoffman, Cindy-202 Hoffrage, Tom-117 Hogan, Marty— 93 Holcomb, Alice-82 Holdcroft, Linda-182, 183 HoUoway. Rachel-129 Holmes, Tom-142, 201, 203 Holsworth, Patricia-117 Holsworth. Tom-102 Honan. Dave-130 HOMECOMING-193 Honett, Jane-93 Hooper, Candy— 130 Hooper, Jay— 105 Hoover, Mike-157 Hopkins. Jim-130, 220 House, Cornelius-86, 202 Howell, Steve-118 Howison, Judy— 93 Hudson, Ronald-142 Hueston, Cynthia-118 Hufziger, Cynthia-182, 184 Hughes, Jim-142 Huitsing. Jay-130, 201 Hull, Nancy-142 Hunsicker, David-142, 200, 203 Hunt, June-107, 200 Hunt, Larry-142, 200 Hurst, Diane-118 Hutchison, George-118, 201, 203 Hutchison, Susan-130, 182. 183. 191 Ibbeken, Dorothy-108. 216 Imel. Diane-118. 216 INTER CLASS COUNCIL-191 INTER VARSITY-194 Isselee, Karen-25, 44, 45, 105, 191 Istivan, Judy-130, 194 Jacks, Jerry-118. 188, 192 Jackson. Betty-77 Jackson. Bev— 153 Jackson, Dale-57, 85 Jackson, Gary-142, 212 Jackson, Martha— 81 Jackson, Teresa-214, 216 Jacobson, Bob-130 Jane, Nancy— 130 Jarboe, Eric-142, 214, 215, 216 Jarmin, Thomas-99. 157 Jenkinson, Janet— 88 Jenkinson, Kathy-130 Jenkinson, Roger— 101 Jenks, Paul-189 Jenny, Fred— 111 Jervis, Madonna— 142, 200 Johns, Don-142 Johnson, Caryol-142, 207, 216 Johnson, David— 142 Johnson, Dennis— 179 Johnson, Doug— 142 Johnson. Dwight-176. 179 Johnson, Joel— 142 Johnson, Ken— 118 Johnson, Mary-93, 199 Johnson, Portia-118, 115, 207, 211 Johnson, Steve-130, 200, 202 Johnting, Wendell-142, 194 JoUey, Carla-118 Jones, Aletha-142. 182. 211 Jones, Debbie-118, 216 Jones, Dick— 118 Jones, Letta-118, 191, 195. 196 Jones, Linda-130, 212 Jones, Linda Lee— 183 Jones, Pat-142 Jones, Tom— 102 Jones, Wiley-157 Jones, Earl-200 Jorg, Dan-130, 188, 201 Juillard, Jane-142 June, Nancy— 200 J.V. BASKETBALL TEAM-168, 169 Justak, Ken-142 Justinger, Brian-130, 201 K Kalter, Martha-105. 214, 216 Karges, Susan— 130 Karl, Dave-130 Karl, Philip-212 Kashian, Sandy-118, 191 Kaufman, Carol-100, 185 Keefer. Cy-142 Kegg. Joyce- 111 Keller, Greg-96, 214. 216 Keller. Lee Anne-142 Keller. Ronald-72. 145 Keller. Steve-96 Kern, Melba-99. 182 Kieffer. Nora-208, 215. 217 Kiel, Kathy-130. 205. 211 Kilander, Leon-142, 216 Kiess, Candy-118. 198. 222 Kimmel, Ruth-93. 199 King, Debi-42, 216 King, Jack-99, 176 King, Ian-142, 216 King, Paul-157 Kinghorn, Joann-89, 192, 214, 216 Kitley. Roberta-130, 200 Kitzrnann, Kathy-118. 200, 214, 216 Kline, Carol-ISO Klopfenstein, David— 77 Knapp. Juanita— 130 Knapschafer, Chris— 130 Knight, Alda-118, 201, 208 Knipp. Ken-130. 157, 191 Knorr, Curtis-142 Knox, Charlotte-99, 183, 185 Knutson. Kari-130, 214, 216 Koehler. Martin-214, 215, 216. 217 Koeppen. Daryl-142. 200 Keorner, Susan-118. 212 Kolbe. Anne-130, 183, 184, 212 Kolter. Barry-142. 157 Kornfield, Gary-100 Koth, Becky-118 Kouwe, Barb-142, 194, 214 Kouwe, Donna-118, 216 Koval, Karin-143, 215, 217 Kovener, Curtis-143. 204 Krehbiel, Debbie-143, 211 Kroeker, Philip-214, 216, 217 Krueger, Gordon-108. 201 Krumroy, Bob-130 Kuenne, " Sue-143, 194, 195 Kuhrt, Marilyn-118 , 191, 197, 214, 216, 217, 215 Kullberg, John-105 Ladd. Dennis-176, 177 Laird. Nancy-119. 198. 207. 208 Lamb. Emily-143 Lamberts, Gundar— 143, 194 Landis, Becky-143 Landis. Joy-119 Lane. Gail-143 Lane. Gaye— 143 Larsen. Linda— 131 Larsh, Greg-157 Lauber. John-119 Lawson, Charles-131, 199, 200 Lawson, Dave-143, 194, 195, 214, 215, 216, 217 Lawson, Tom-131, 214, 215, 216, 217 Leach, Joyce— 143 Leadingham, Mary Ellen— 143, 194, 214, 215, 216, 217 Leaman, Mel— 119 Lee, Herbert-82 Lee, Jennie— 90 Lee, Lisa-131 Lehman, Jim— 143 Leistner, Rhoda— 93 Lemke, Larry— 119 Lemons, Tod— 119 Leonhard, Jessica— 131 Lehmann, Arlene- 143 Lepant, Beth-119, 194 Lerew, James— 119 Lesher, Kathy-143 Lesh, Lois-143, 216 Lewis, Bruce— 111 Lewis, Lee-134, 203 Lewis, Mike-157 Lewis, Robert-103, 189 Liddick, Marsha— 75 Liechty. Ron-107, 192, 194, 200 Lightfoot, Paul-143 Lindell, Bunny-82 Listenfelt, Cindy-93, 199 Livingston, Diane-186, 214, 216 Livingston. Marjorie-131, 216 Livingston, Robert— 119 Lockhart, Heather-191 Lockhart, Timothy-143 Long, Beth-143 Long, Jane— 131 Long, Jean- 131 Long, Ron-100, 176 Longfellow, Jeffrey— 131 Lonie, Beth-143, 214, 216 Lonie, David-103 Lorenz, Stephen— 194 Lortz, Peggy— 89 Loy, Philip-101 Ludwick, Bradley-119, 164, 213 Lugbill, Jerry-131, 207, 216 Luginbill, David-131 Luginbill, Philip-131 Luthy, Fred-97 Luschoff, John— 216 Luzadder, Clyde-214, 216 M Mace, Karen— 143 MacRae, David-119, 191 Macy, Barbara-191 Macy, Iackie-143, 203 Macy, Janet-143, 44 Maddox, Ray-108 Maddox, Susan-119, 189 Madeira, Philip-143, 194, 211 Malcolm, Thomas— 204 Malich, Karen— 82 Malmstrom, Richard— 96 Mandt, Jeffrey-131 Manifold 11, Joseph-167 Mann, Timothy-119, 163, 191, 213 Manning, Carol- 131 Manning, Keith-103 Mansfield, Winston— 131 Manwell, Dixie-119 Manwell, Kathy-196 Marandet, Noe-109, 201 Marchak, John-143, 157 Marchak, Mark— 157 Marks. Bob-131 Marsh, Candi-131, 205 Martens. Marilee-197, 216 Martin, Judy-131 Martin, Judy L.-131, 203 Martin, Marlene-144, 182, 185 Martin, Nancy-105, 194 Martin, Becky-93 Mashaw, Terry-96, 194 Masimer, Mike— 213 Matchette, Rick-109 Mathis, Jim-81 Matthews, Marki— 144 Mattice, Bebby-144 Maxwell, Robert-119, 204 McAdams, Melvin-131, 214, 215, 216, 217 McBride, Lynn-213 McBrier, Denny-157, 159 McConaha, Tim-144 McConnaughey, Erin-144, 215, 216, 217 McCracken, Bari-119 McCracken, Bruce-144, 157, 216 McCune, Marsha— 119 McDonald, Richard-212 McFarland, George-119 McFarland, Sue-140, 144 McGowan, Patrice— 144 McGowan, Mike-119, 157, 213 Mclntyre, Brian-120 McKay, Leroy-144 McKewer, Edwina— 75 McKinney, Paul-144, 216 McLaughlin, Joan-144. 214, 215, 216, 217 McLennan, Kathy-132, 188. 197 McMunn, John-120 McPhail, Steve-132, 192, 203, 204 McPhearson Jr.. Paul— 144 McPherson. Gary— 191 McPherson, Rudy-120 McQuinley. Mike— 157 Meade. Duane-144. 200 Mean. Nancy— 184 Mehlberg, Ed-163, 191, 212, 213 Mehlberg. Linda-144, 216 Melang, Linda— 132 Mencke. Evelyn-214, 215, 216, 217 Menzie. Philip R.-132 Messner. James M. -105. 176, 201 Metcalf, Joanne C.-120 Metheny. Carol L.-132, 214, 216 Metzger, Terry W.-132, 157 Meyer, Esther J.-132, 183. 184. 212 Mielke. Mary-120 Mignerey, Constance-214, 216. 217 Mikkelson, Dwight-101 Milks, David A.-132 Milks, Jo Anne-93, 199 Millen, Charles D.-120 Miller, Carol J. -144, 199 Miller, Darwin-104 Miller, Diane-82 Miller, Janet L.-216 Miller, Janice L.— 144 Miller, Josephine— 152 Miller, Kathy A.-144. 197, 199, 208 Miller. Pamela A. -144. 194 Miller. Robert W.-194, 198, 202 Millhouse, Craig-109 Mills, Rebecca S.-144 Millspaugh, Grace— 83 Minarck. Kathleen N.— 144 Minnich, Ricky L.-144. 157 Mitin. Barbara A.-132. 198 Modricker. John S.— 144 Moeljono, Sri-103, 191, 207 Monette. Roland-132 Montgomery. Kathy— 120 Moolenaar, David-144, 200, 203 Mooney, Thomas— 144 Moore. Fred-144, 157 Moore, Barry-144, 216 Moore, Betty-120 Moore, Craig— 87 Moore, Deborah-144, 200 Moore, George G.— 82 Moore, Georgiann- 109 Moore, John— 120 Moore, Stephen-132 Moorman, Thomas— 144, 170 Morford, Dean-132 Morgan, Ellen-144, 195 Mork, Richard-144 Morrical, Susan-93, 132 Morris, David Allen-132 Morris, Earl S.— 144 Moser. Ted L.-lll Mouser. Thomas W.-132 Moyer. Judith— 145 Moyer. Nancie L.— 144, 212 Muha, Scott W.-132. 188 Muinde. Phihp K.-133 Mulford 111. William-133 Muller. Robert E.-133 Mundell, Lawrence K.— 120 Murdock. Ruth E.-120. 182. 184. 212 Murfin, Janet E.-133 Murray, Betty— 74 Murtorff. Benjamin-145. 157 Muselman, John A.— 145 MUSIC CLUB-214 Mussmon, Jennifer L.— 133 Myers, Karen Jean-100, 182, 183 Myers, Mavis Beth-133, 214, 216, 217 Myers, Richard-103, 188, 189, 200 N Nader, Cynthia A.-133 Nahm, Gail S.-184 Nania, Diane L.— 145 Nania, Donna L.-145, 212 Narvesen, Kenneth R.-133 Nearpass, Carol-133. 189. 208, 216 Neff, Susan K.-145 Neideck. Robert-151 Neisley. Ann-93 Nelson. Craig D.-200, 201 Nelson, Eric W.-145 Nelson, James G.-145. 215. 217 Nelson. Janet A.-120. 188. 212 Nelson, Mary A.-145 Nelson. Timothy G.-145. 214, 216 Nerstad, John C.-121 Neuenschwander, Debra— 145 Nevins. Archie L.-145. 216 Nevius, John-133 Newell. Neal-109, 157, 191 Newman. Charles— 74 Newland. Cathy-133 Newman. Christine— 216 Newson, Cathie— 93 Niesley, Ann-183 Nitz. Paul-157 Norder. Carol-121 Noreen. Jennifer— 145 Norris, John-54. 55, 60 Norris, Rick-60, 100 Norris, Tom-Ill Nussbaum, Gloria— 145 Nussbaum, Elmer— 110 Nussbaum, Jackie— 133 Nussbaum, Paul— 145 Nussbaum, Sue-121, 205, 207 Nygren. Herbert— 97 Nystrom, Karen-121. 196, 198 o Oakley, Burford-104, 201 O ' Brien, Roger-110 Odle, Don-99, 167 Ojeda, Larry-189 Oldenbusch, Gayle-133, 195, 212 Oliver. William-145 Olmstead, Mike-145 Olsen. Beverly— 107 Olsen. Lorraine— 133 Olsen, Grace-101 Olsen, Rita-133, 216 Olsen, Roger-121, 191 Oman, Dave— 145 Oman, Diane-145, 210, 216 Oman, Ken-121, 200 Costing, Kathi-89 Costing, Jim-56, 133, 204, 210, 211 Opdycke, Joe— 157 ORATORlO-216, 217 ORCHESTRA-214 Osterlund, Andrea— 121 Ott, Gayle-93, 199, 215, 217 Ott, Judy-133, 195 Overpeck, J. -216 Owen, Lavonne— 153 Paget, Barbara— 145 Paige, Charles-157 Palmer, Karen-146, 182 Palma, Tim-133 Park, Rick-133, 199, 200, 212, 213 Park, Sue-133 PARNASSUS-205 Paroubek, Denise— 133 Parr, Carol-133. 217 Parsons. Scotty-166. 167 Patterson, Dale-87 Patton, Jack-87, 211 Paul, Georgia-146, 216 Paul, Sydney G.-121 Paulson, Lynne— 146 Payne, Joyce-208, 216, 217 Peach, Elena-83, 208 Pederson, Devona-133, 211 Pederson, Gordon— 146 Pederson, Ron-133, 195, 201, 215 Perkins. Dennis— 133 Perkins. Stuart-146 Perren. Marian— 146. 194 PERSONAL EVANGELISM-194 Peters, Janet-199 Peters, Nellie-146, 208 Petersen, Judith F.-146. 196, 216 Peterson, Barbara J.-193. 197. 83 Peterson. Cynthia-146. 216. 211 Peterson. James A.-134. 202 Peterson. Jane L.-134, 182, 196, 200 Peterson, Jean L.— 191 Pflugh. Miriam E.-199 Phaiah. Robert A.-107 Philpot, Leslie-94 Pickering, Carole L.-44. 134. 191 Pietrini. James A.— 121 Pietrini. Janet L.-146. 197. 205 Pinkham, John H.-134 Piscopo. Leslie— 146 Pletcher. Mary Lou-121. 204 Plueddemann, Beth E.-146. 194 Plueddemann. Margaret— 96. 210 Poe, Beulah P. — 108, 215, 216, 217 Porter, James L. — 146. 173 Posthuma, Kathleen — 146, 188, 214, 216 Potter, Gwendolyn — 121 Potter, Neil R, — 45, 89, 214, 216, 217 Powell, Larry-121, 201, 213 Powell, Linda-134, 188 Prather, Judith-146, 196 Pratt, Bruce A.-146 Prince. John P. -134 Prins. James R.— 134 Prins. James R.— 134 Pritchard. Donald G.-134 Pritchard. Laura E.— 134 Proto. Anthony J. -134. 212 Provinse, Joan E.-121. 214, 216 Provinse, Judith E.-121. 200 Pugh, Marcia L.-146 Purdy. Christine-146, 194, 216 Q Quiambao, Eleanore A.-146, 203, 216 Quick, Cynthia J,-121, 192, 196, 197 R Ransey, Jane Ann-134, 191, 199, 207 Raney, Dorinda M.-216 Rauch. Clyde R.-134 Raymond. Donald H.-60 Reash. Stephen R.-166, 167 Redding. Phyllis J. -94 Rediger. Milo-3. 13. 34. 35. 68 Reed. James S.— 107 Reeves. David R.-167 Rexilius. Becky— 134 Riblet. Barbara J.-146. 199, 216 Riccitelli, Kevin-109 Rice, Carl-90 Rice, Cheryl-134, 228 Rice, Mary J,-134, 196 Rice, Vicki-134 Rich, Kathi S.-134 Rich, Keith M.-147 Richards, Jane— 94 Richards, Lynn— 105 Richards, Paul-134, 157, 212, 213 Richardson, Joyce-134, 191 Rickner, Gary J.-103, 162, 163, 167 Rickner, Paul-150 Riddle, Jerry-83 Riefler, Lynn-80 Riegel, Ruth D.-121 Rietdorf, Tim E.-166, 167 Riley, Donald-214, 215, 216, 217 Rinebold, Bonnie— 183 Ring, Warren A.-121 Ringenberg, Julie-134, 191, 193 Ringenberg, William— 101 Rinkenberger, Gary— 147 Ritchie, Pamela— 147 Rittenhouse, Roger-84, 204, 211 Roach, Dennis-176, 179 Roach, Sally-147, 197, 216 Roberts, William-147 Robertson, Elaine— 121 Robertson, Nancy— 147 Robinson, Rosalie-147, 196, 199 Rocke, Jane-147 Rocke, Jeffrey-180 Rockwell, Any-147 Rogers, Janet-121 Roget, Beverly— 147 Roney, Charles— 60 Rood, Chris-176, 177 Rossell, Doris-216 Roth, Albert F.-lll Roth, Roger-110 Roth, Waldo-llO Rousselou, Jessie— 57, 85 Row, Sandy-121, 182, 183, 185, 212 Rowell, Dennis-134, 200, 224 Roye, Charles-134, 225 Roye, Frank-106 Roye, Linda-107 Ruenpohl, Anne-160, 168, 188 Rumble, Robert-122 Runyon, Jim — 122, 200, 204 Rupp, Beverly Jean — 42, 122, 198, 204, 206, 207 Rupp, Doug — 147, 201 Rupp, Joe-134 Rupp, Mark-216 Ruppert, Judy-183 Rutzen, Chris-122, 198 Ruyle, Melody-189, 200 Rychener, Susan-135, 191 Saddler, Mike-147, 195, 214, 215, 216, 217 Sakute, Mark-147 Salsberry, Cindy-94, 199 Salsbery, Tim-135, 193, 201 Sampson, Donna-122, 198 Sandbery, Cindy— 135 Satterblom, Audrey-185, 212 Bauer, Susan— 147 Saunders, Linda— 122 Saunders, Muffie-135, 188, 193 Savage, Carolyn-147. 190, 220 Savidge, Sue Ella-78 Sayler, Laurie— 135 Schar, Ev-135 Scheumann, Lee-130. 200, 202 Schilling, Gail-122 Schindler, Ted-147 Schmid, Ruth-135 Schmidt, Bev-83 Schmidt, Dave-122 Schmidt, Nancy-135, 144 Schmeemann, Judy— 135 Schnepp, Roger-100, 157 Schoenhals, Robert-215, 217 SchoU, Brian-212 Scholz, Joanne— 183 Schrader, Martha-135, 196, 197, 216 Schreck, Thomas-122, 176 Schroeder, Gladys-71 Schroeder, Susan-147. 190 Schwartz, Geoff-122 Schwartz, Ted-87 SCIENCE CLUB-200 Scorza, Jan-135, 188, 207 Scott, Susan-89 SEA-198, 199 Seamands, Debby-147 Sears, Sue-122, 194, 216 Secor, Brian-147, 195, 200, 215, 216, 217 Seifert, Darlene-147 Sellers, Mattie-68 Semands, Debby-202 Server, Mike-147, 216 Seward, Pam-60, 193 Shaerer, Greg-147 1971 Ilium Staff Co-editors Bev Rupp, Becky Wilcox Assistant Editor Bill Davisson Activities Bev Rupp, Becky Wilcox Administration and Staff Jerry Lugbill, Jane Ann Ramsey, Jan Pietrini Organizations Vicki Bacon, Judy Stephenson, Nancy Laird Seniors and Faculty Sri Moeljono Sports Eric Sheagley, Dara Apel Underclass Jan Spaulding Photographers Bill Davisson, Mel Christiansen, Bob Bowers, John Fleming Layout Helen Braden Copy Candy Barker Production Jan Scorza, Bunny Lindell, Caryol Johnson, Nancy Carey Advertising Marilyn Sinclair, Jim Hopkins, Amy Rockwell Index Bernita Stewart Advisers Mrs. Marilyn Walker, Mr. Roger Jenkinson Shafer, Gayle-147 Shaffer, Beverly Jo-211 Shaffer, Marvin-123 Shaffer, Robert-123, 172 Shambo, Julie-122 Shank, Van-123, 199 Shannon, Bin-123, 194 Sheagley, Eric-135, 207 Sheesley, Bob-105, 191, 208 Sheesley, Ruth-135 Shepherd, Bruce-87 Shepherd, Sandy-123, 198 Sheppard, George-105, 201 Shields, Kerry-123, 191 Shillinger, Carolyn— 83 Shively. Scott-123 Shockley, Troy-147, 202 Shoemaker, Joyce-147, 214, 216 Shore, Melody-135, 199 Short, Janell-123 Shotwell, Jim-123, 200, 201 Shrader, Gary-214, 216 Shrake, Doug-157 Shrock, Brad-147 Shroyer, Rita-147, 216 Shugart, Edith-109, 192, 196, 201 Shulze. Frederick— 88 Sidebothara, Joy— 185 Siders, Karen-123 Siders, Kathy-123 Sims, Charles-88 Sinclair, Gary-Ill, 192 Sinclair, Marilyn— 147 Singleton, Mary— 83 Sites, Sharon-123 Skaar, Betty-147 Skinner, Merrill-100, 167, 176 Slocum, John— 135 Small, Jim-157 Smith, Anna Mae-147, 195 Smith, Brenda-194, 198 Smith, Doug-123 Smith, Eleanor-83 Smith, Joan-135 Smith, Jon-123, 199, 214, 216 Smith, Kris-135 Smith, Rich-105, 200 Smith, Robert-135, 212, 216 Smith, Vicki-211 Smith, Vivienne— 147 Smyth, Daniel-190, 220 Snare, Ken-89 Snelling, Dave-100 Snelling, Jim-45, 216, 217 Snyder, Harold-109 Snyder, Lucile-147, 216 SOC-PSY-ETY-200 Soen, Ierry-123 Soetenga, Gail-147 Soldner, Linda-123, 191 Sonnenberg, Nancy— 87 Sorenson, Craig-147, 194, 215, 217 Sorensen. Dana— 157 Sorensen, Dave-103, 112, 157, 173. 176 Sorenson, Steve-148 Sowers, Bill-46, 135 Sparks, Carolyn-94, 160, 168, 192, 199 Spaulding, Jan-123, 194, 198, 204, 217 Speedy, Deborah-136 Spence, Nancy— 148 Spencer, Dan-148 Spencer, Jim— 148 Spicuzza, Paul— 88 Spiegel, Julie-94, 199 Spina, Carole-87 Spotts, Cynthia-136, 211 Spreckels, Margaret— 204 Sprunger, Cindy— 203 Sprunger, Joy— 94 Sprunger, Lanna— 94, 199 Sprunger, Pat— 89 Spyker. Ron-148, 204 Starr, Dorwin-87 Stauffer, Charles-123 Steffen, Dick-136, 214, 216 Steier, Hilda-88 Stein, Mary-148, 194 Steiner, Dave-148, 216, 224 Steiner, Richard-86, 202 Steiner, Terry-89, 214, 216 Steinhilber, Diana-136, 215, 217 Stephenson, Iudy-123, 200, 202 Stern, Donna-123 Steury, Wes-123, 157 Stevens, Diana-84 Stewart, Bernita-124, 198, 207 Stewart, Robert-77 Stienbarger, Lee-94, 199 Stiffler, Stephen-148, 217, 215 Stiner, John-109 Stobie, James-148 Stockman, Vicki-136, 197 Stone, Douglas— 148 S tone, Ernest-Ill Stone, Martha-183, 184, 100, 182 Stone, Susan Jean— 94 Stoops, Robert-71 Stoops, Carol-136, 191, 214, 216 Stout, Jean-77 Strange, Robert-148 Strehl, Frank-136, 191. 200, 201 Stricklett, Steve-116, 124, 191, 197 Striffler, Paula-148 Stubel, Norbert-105, 191 Stuckey, Joan— 148 SUB-60 Sulfridge, Linda-56. 211 Summers, Rochelle— 204 Surber. Steven-148 Surber, Suzanne-136, 191, 195, 197 Sutton, Alan-124 Swift, Cheryl-136 Switzer, Debra-136 Sypolt, Rachel-95, 191, 199 T Tatsch, Byron-124 Tatter, Barbara-148, 194, 216 Taylor. Diane-103 Taylor, Edwin-109 Taylor, Jeanne-136, 191 Taylor, Linda-208 Taylor, Lonna-44, 124, 212 Taylor, Paul-124, 214, 215, 216, 217 Taylor, Richard-136 Teegarden, Gary— 136 TENNIS TEAM-162, 163 Terhune, Joseph-136, 201 Tharp, Janell-148 Thomas, Donna-148, 194 Thomas, Gareth-148, 203, 208 Thomas, Sara-148, 200 Thompson, Cheryl-124, 192 Thompson, Dennis— 136 Thompson, Louise-124, 200 Thompson, William-167, 180 Tichenor. Carl-56. 202, 213 Tickner, David-157, 176 Timmerman, Ronald— 176 Ting, Betty-107, 200, 203 Toll, Willi " am-lll, 188, 200 Tomano, Daniel-124, 198 Torgeson, Bruce— 148 Townsend, Kathy-124, 195 Troilo, Barbara-124 Troilo, Linda-148 TROJAN PLAYERS-211 Tropf, Nathan-148 Troxell, Mary Ellen-84 Trump, Pamela-136, 182, 184, 212 Tryon, Douglas-Ill, 200 Tucker, Cecil Olen-96, 191 Tucker, Sharon-124, 195. 200 Turner. Paul-136. 157, 158 Turney, Rebecca-136 Tuttle, Vanessa-136, 196, 199 Tweddell, Renny-148, 214, 216 u Ukstins, Ronald-124 V Valutis, Ernest-104 Van Alden, Barb-124, 204 Van Dyke, Sue-185 Van Poucker, Linda— 95 VanValkenburg, Diane-137, 191, 214, 216. 217 VanderWilt, Charles-137, 203, 204 Vanzant. Jane— 90 Vanzo, Merry— 148 VARSITY BASKETBALL-166, 167, 168. 169 Vaughn, Kim-124 Vayhinger, Karen-148, 195, 216 Verhagen, Corina-148, 185, 212 Vernon, Ted-201 Versaw, Bonnie— 124 Veth, Rick-124, 201 Vierre, Cathy-137 Vine, Bobbie-148 Voccano, Florence— 88 Voris, David-137 w Wagner, Tim-148 Walker, Angela-214, 216 Walker, Cindy-148 Walker, Cheryl-124 Walker, Fay-124, 191 Walker, Marilyn-83, 204 Wallace, Karen-215, 217 Wallace, Sue-137, 160, 184, 212 Walter, Gary-148 Wantwadi, Bob-137 Ward, Jeff-137 Warner, Laurel-148, 194, 195, 215, 217 Warstler, Wanda-124, 216 Watson, Roxie-148, 216 Watts, Patty-105 Webb, Bobby-137, 160, 168 Webb, Gayle-95, 216 Weed, Lois-83 Weekley, Paula J. -210 Wehling, Chip-157, 212, 213 Weis. John-157. 161 Weis, Linda-214, 215, 216, 217 Weis, Sandy-137 Weller, Frederick-216 Welty, Kermit-100, 164, 191, 192, 212 Wendt, Doug-125 Wenger, Anne— 148 Wenger, Dale-110 Wenger, Nadine— 148 Wessman, Sandi— 148 West, David-149, 215, 216, 217 Westerberg, Anita-125, 198 Weyraych, Meegan— 95, 199 Whitehead, Bob-205, 208 1971 was a great year. All the copy has been written, all the layouts are drawn up, all the pict ures are cropped and our office is closed. And so we dedicate this book ... to you the students of Taylor University, for without your many experiences this book could not have been. ... To Mr. Larry Glaze, our Paragon representative, who was always there to help and to guide us . . . Mr. and Mrs. Norm Cook, our photographer and his wife, who continually helped us in our tight situations . . . Mr. Wilbur Cleveland, Taylor ' s cam- pus editor, who always had that picture that we had forgotten to take . . . Mr. Jules Walker, a good friend, who never minded taking and developing pictures for us even though he was very busy . . . and to our many administrators and professors, who were always there to answer our questions and to provide valuable materials. . . . and most of all to the Ilium staff. Many long hours went into this book, and so we give it to you— a reward for a job well done. Bev Rupp and Becky Wilcox Co-editors of the 71 IJium Wolff, Brent-149 Wolff, Nancy- 125. 198 Wolgast, Joy-95 Wonderly, Pam-125 Wood. Terence-216, 217. 214 Wood, Carol-107 Wood, Robert-103 Woods, Betty-149 Worley, Patricia— 149 Woznicki, Kathleen-137, 214. 215. 216, 217 WRESTLING TEAM-172, 173 Wright, Carol-216 Wright, Paul-214, 216 WTUC RADIO STAFF-204 Y Yates, Jean-149, 195 Yerks, Donald-149, 195, 203 Young, David-149 Young, Dennis-137 Young, Ruth-125 Young, Gerald-78, 217 YOUNG REPUBLICANS-200 Youngblood, John-125, 191, 200, 215, 217 YOUTH CONFERENCE-192 Yu, Edwin-125, 188 Whitehouse, David-125 Whiteman, Steve-125 Whittaker, Doug-100 Whittaker, Sue-100 WHO ' S NEW STAFF-204 Whybrew, Dave— 143 Wierengo, David-149, 210 Wightman, Lois-216 Wilcox, Becky-97, 205, 207 Wild, Lynn-137 Willert, Craig-137 Williams, Don-137, 205, 215, 216, 217 Williamson, Liz-125, 182 Willis, Terry-125. 191 Wilson, Becky-95 Wilson. Brent-137, 191, 216 Wilson, Charles-97 Zenkert, Raymond— 157 Zenkert, Leilani— 149 Zerbe, Steven-137, 214, 216, 217 Zimmer, Kathleen— 137 Zimmerman, Charles— 149 Zimmerman, Dale— 149 Zimmerman, Dennis— 137, 157 Zimmerman, Gordon— 48, 72 Zimmerman, Joan— 137. 203 Zimmerman, Roger— 181 Zodhiates, Lois— 149 ZoUer, Paraela-149 Zurcher, Steven— 149 Wilson, Lee-125, 199 Wilson, Linda-149, 214. 216 Wilson, Martha-149. 194, 203 Wilson, Marty-125, 216 Wineriter, Susan— 189 Wing, Robert-125 Wise, Joe-125 Witmer, Lynn-185 Wolf, Lois-149 Wolfe, Nancy-199, 95 Wolfe, Robert-log Specifications The 1971 Ilium was printed on 80-pound Calais by Paragon of Montgomery, Alabama. The page size is 9 inches by 12 inches. The body type is 10 on 12, the opening and division copy is 12 pt., the caption type is 8 on 9, the index type is 8 pt., and the headline type is 24 point. Body and caption type is in Melior with Italic, while the opening section type and the headline type is Melior Bold. Ink throughout the book is black with 10 four-color photos throughout the opening signature. Special 30% screens were used in the sports section for score blocks as well as other special pages. The special historical section was printed on 80-pound Imperial Ivory Color Text using brown-black colortone ink. The end sheets are matching Imperial Ivory. The S. K. Smith Company of Chicago, Illinois, produced the cover. The base color is Congo Brown and the grain is Sand. The cover features a tipped-on brown-tone half-tone printed on colortext paper stock. The cover type is staff- designed. The binding board is 160 pt., and the lettering on the backbone is embossed in Spartan type. The book is smyth-sewn, rounded and backed with headbands, " . . . and so there ain ' t nothing more to write about, -and I am rotten glad of it, because if I ' d knowed what a trouble it was to make a book I wouldn ' t a tackled it and I ain ' t agoing to no more. " fl Mark Twain
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