Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)

 - Class of 1972

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Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1972 volume:

w :m . p v v . £ Jt T -sy «; j W ilWffi ILIUM Taylor University • Upland, Indiana 1972 II1UM Table of Contents Opening Section 2 Student Life 18 Organizations 56 Sports 90 People 122 Advertisements 212 Directory and Index 222 Closing 230 New {fining hall ui " 1 TAYLOR • i V ' fr ,.... ' m »M After 126 years Taylor University is established in its right to exist, in its privilege to be. But to be and only to be is to lose the meaning of existence. Seeking to attain total fulfillment, we strive not merely to be, but to become. UNIVERSITY NDED 1846 To become is to improve our environment, to expand our facilities, to develop, and not to stand still. In so doing we increase our capacity: outwardly, by giving more individuals the opportunity to become; inwardly, by presenting each individual with the freedom to realize a higher level of becoming. 3 ] in -5« ' t- ' " . " ..- ' South Hall To become is to expose our minds to a total learning experience: learning about ourselves, our community, our world, and about the role we have to fill in each situation. We search, we question, we experiment, but ultimately we must decide upon one role— the role which renders to each of us the greatest satisfaction, happiness, sense of enrichment. To become is to develop ourselves aesthetically, culturely, artistically. We strive to achieve creativity and, whether in an active or passive involvement with the arts, we are attempting to broaden our awareness and appreciation of the artistic world. ■ " EF ■ " To become is to increase individual physical capabilities, to build strength, endurance, coordination. Pressures and frustration are eased through physical exertion; training and competition enable us to realize individual excellence. To become is to unite our individual achievements in cooperative effort. We join to accomplish what individually we cannot: we combine our energies toward common goals, we establish friendships, we learn to respect the worth of another individual, his interests, his ideas, his rights. 10 i i yaiijtli jtUA- - -H- 3- ' 11 " X 12 To become is to share our thoughts, our joys, our sadnesses, our desires, our total selves with others so that from our acquaintances lasting friendships are formed, relationships in which we aid each other in realizing our innermost selves. 13 To become is to expand our awareness of the needs and feelings of those individuals outside the realm of our immediate interests. We become sensitive to these needs and we aspire to share that which we have with those who have not. 14 15 16 To become is to search for a divine purpose in our lives and a spiritual truth- elements only to be found in the person of Jesus Christ. We search individually or collectively, all hoping to find an inner peace beyond our comprehension. Through belief in the Truth, Jesus Christ, our other attempts to become are merged into one continuous and complete process of becoming. 17 ' . r- Vv.! 18 Student Life To become is to create among ourselves a community within which we have the opportunity to participate, experience, and enjoy life. We learn to combine the spiritual, the social, the academic, into a complex and integrated way of living which will enable us to transplant our individual roles in this community to meaningful contributions in various communities of the world. 10 Each senior expresses different emotions as one phase of education ends and another begins. Mr. and Mrs. Duffy accept an honorary degree awarded posthumously to their son, Paul. The excitement of commencement fills Heather Ewbank, a graduating senior. 20 Commencement exercises honor graduates Marching to the strains of Verdi ' s " Triumphal March, " 283 seniors re- ceived degrees in Taylor University ' s 125th commencement exercises Sunday, May 30, 1971. Dr. Addison Leitch of Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary spoke at the morning baccalaureate. At the commencement convocation Sunday afternoon, President Milo A. Rediger conferred degrees. Represent- ing the senior class, Timothy Heffentra- ger addressed the audience on " A Con- tinuing Journey. " Both services were at Eastbrook High School again this year. Joy Wolgast listens intently and realizes more fully the responsibility she faces. 21 Jim Mathis instructs freshmen during campout. Dr. Valberg talks with a potential history major. Freshmen gather at Hector ' s Hut for fellowship and relaxation during hectic week. Alan Fields contemplates suitable answers on his personality test. 22 A picnic at Taylor Lake provides students with many opportunities to make new acquaintances and renew old friendships. STRESS is added to orientation program When 510 freshmen, transfer, and readmitted students arrived at Tavlor for New Student Week August 29 to September 3, they experienced a new type of orientation. In addition to the usual battery of tests and convocations, new students participated in STRESS, a campout aimed at helping them to be- come acquainted with each other and becoming aware of social roles and rela- tionships. A picnic by the lake provided fellowship for new and returning students. Weekend entertainment consisted of a Freshman talent show on Friday and a concert by the Spurrlows on Saturday evening. The Spurrlows concert climaxed New Student Week. 23 DYNAMIC The Senior class float colorfully illustrates the theme of this year ' s Homecoming. Sandy Weis beams after being crowned Queen. Representing their classes for Homecoming are Darlene Seifert, Princess Lana Caudle, Wesena Adcock, Princess Coral Cole, Bette Johnson. Cindy Walker, Queen Sandy Weis, and Vicki Stockman. 24 Beauty, victory create ' dynamic ' homecoming Dynamics was the 1971 Homecoming theme. Weekend festivities began with the drama production of " The Imagi- nary Invalid. " Other evening entertain- ment included the coronation of Sandy Weis as Homecoming Queen, and a concert by Michael Johnson Friday night. Sunshine and balmy weather created a perfect atmosphere for the Saturday morning parade. While the Freshmen won the float competition, Swallow Robin was recognized for hav- ing the best display. Homecoming was climaxed with a Trojan victory over Earlham Saturday afternoon. (Above) Queen Sandy and her princesses smile at parade spectators. (Left) Cindy Walker takes her place in the homecoming court. (Below) Escorted by her father, Sandy welcomes the homecoming crowd. Taylor family united in TWO prayerchapel before going to various types of missions during the summer of 1971. TWO has worldwide ministry Taylor World Outreach is a program designed to provide students with op- portunities to share their faith in Jesus Christ with people throughout the world. During the summer of 1971 Tay- lor students ministered to the physical and spiritual needs of people in inter- city ghettos, camps, coffee houses, and churches in North America, Central America, Europe, Africa, and Asia. An important aspect of last summer ' s TWO program was a Latin American tour of the Taylor Concert Band. While touring Honduras, Colombia, and Ecua- dor, the band gave sacred and secular concerts in public squares, on television and radio, in gymnasiums, opera houses, coliseums, and churches. By giving testi- monies and distributing tracts after pro- grams the 38 participants were able to share the love of Christ with countless individuals in those countries. Children gather around as band performs in Latin America. 26 Judy Ea kley is featured in a number during concert tour. Mel Christiansen interprets for band during TV show. B. Wantawadi, B. Sowers, P. Muinde, K. Bakke and J. Clark com- prise the African team. 27 Hungry riders look forward to food after a tiring day of riding. New sign designates home base of Wheels. Two riders aid Coach Davenport in hading bikes for European trip. 7V 1 K Coeds prepare to leave on cross country venture. •il ' vAVJj ' ' » ,-- «, ' •-•:•. . - ! ' » f.S- ' . The many phases of Wandering Wheels combine to make a successful ride for Christ. Wheels venture for Christ Wandering Wheels achieved two " firsts " during the summer of 1971. Un- der the leadership of Bob Davenport, forty-four young men traveled 2800 miles through nine European countries. Although encountering difficulties such as inclimate weather and high mountain passes, they had a unique but mean- ingful ministry with the people in Europe. Wheels also sponsored the first co-ed cross country trip consisting of 20 girls and twenty-two boys who rode approxi- mately 2500 miles from San Diego, Cal- ifornia, to Savannah, Georgia. The Wheels concept is to demon- strate the vitality of the Christian fife with the physical adventure. Coach Bob Davenport accepts the key to New York City on behalf of Wandering Wheels. 29 ' Outreach 9 is sharing love Taylor students became increasingly involved in humanitarian projects this year. The Community Action Council was created to coordinate many area services. Hotline, one of these, was a program in which any individual could talk over his problems with a trained lis- tener. A tutoring program helped area pupils with their academic needs. Oth- ers donated their time to participating in gospel teams, ministering in coffee- houses, raising money to fight hunger on the other side of the world, and becom- ing friends with youths from such places as Bethel Boys Home, White ' s Institute, and Grant County Children ' s Home. -Jp ■ ' tf A local elementary pupil gets help from a participant in the Taylor Tutoring program. Seniors Linda Kukuk and Nancyjoy Johnson communicate the gospel through their original songs, poetry, and drama. 30 Girl ' s rocking marathon raises money to feed Pakistani refugees. Bob Marks prepares to open a Christian coffeehouse. The Bronx Bunch prepares to minister to needy people in New York during Christmas vacation. 31 Moliere farce amuses crowd The major fall production entitled " The Imaginary Invalid " by Jean Bap- tiste Moliere was presented October 14, 15, and 16 and was well received each night by enthusiastic crowds. The action centered around Monsieur Argan, who was indisposed because he teetered on the boundary between actual suffering and hypochondria. Argan ' s daughter, Angelica, fell in love with a young no- bleman, Cleante, but her father had al- ready promised her in marriage to Dr. Thomas Diaforus, the son of a physi- cian. The action then focused on the maid Toinette, who comically aided Angelica in convincing her father to let her marry Cleante. The play ended with a mock induction ceremony which in- stated Argan as a doctor capable of cur- ing his own illnesses. " Invalid " Argan (Gregg White) is initiated into the medical profession by his friends. Angelica (Linda Sidfridge) eavesdrops on a conversation regarding her marital destiny. 32 Toinette (Linda Kukuk) agrees to use her wiles to help Angelica achieve future happiness. Beralde (Jim Oosting) ponders Argan ' s ills. Mrs. Greathouse directs the production. 33 Don Hoaglarul and Katluj Posthuma are intent during practice for Theatre 25 ' s production of The Chairs. Sue Van Duke and Don Rice rehearse their lines. Orchestra, chorale, and soloists combine to perforin the opera La Traviata. 34 Music, drama productions add to cultural growth The religious drama company tours the Midwest presenting contemporary spiritual themes. The Drama and Music Departments presented varied dramatic productions during the 1971-2 season. Ghosts, the initial play, was presented by the Fac- ulty Readers. The major fall production was Tlie Imaginary Invalid. Florence Vacano assumed the title role in La Traviata, one of the first op- eras performed by Taylor students and faculty. Wolfgang Vacano directed the production. Theatre 25 presented seven student- directed one act plays, including The Ciiairs and It Should Happen to a Dog. The Religious Drama Company toured during the spring, presenting approxi- mately thirty-five presentations throughout the Midwest. The two departments combined to produce the musical Charlie Brown in March. The Speech and Drama Depart- ment also presented the tragedy Ant- igone and Henry James ' The Turn of the Screw. These three productions were held in the Eastbrook Middle School Cafetorium due to the destruction of Shreiner Auditorium. Miss Jessie Rousselow works diligently on last-minute details of costumes for a perfor Ricluird McComh joins Florence Vacano in song. 35 Special events are enlightening and entertaining Each year the Special Events Com- mittee brings on campus speakers and performers with the express purpose of providing exposure to current and valu- able topics. This year the program fea- tured Dr. Wernher von Braun, re- nowned NASA scientist and enthusiastic Christian; Robert Goralski, noted com- mentator with NBC News, Jerome Hines, famed opera star, and Bill Pearce, gospel trombonist. These men were the source of thought-provoking lectures, informative speeches, and su- perb entertainment. Robert Goralski, S ' BC News commentator, in- formed students about military spending. 36 Students were entertained by well-known Metropolitan Opera star, Jerome Hines. (Left) Vibrant Dr. Wernher eon Brawn presented several lectures on the future of the space program. (Be- low) Bill Pearce, guest soloist, was welcomed for a special concert by the band. Chamber singers Connie Mignery and Dave Norton sing carols during the game-hen dinne Grandpa and grandma welcome their children (Chamber Singers) to Christmas dinner in their home in Sussex County, Massachusetts. 18 Grandpa (Greg White) and Grandma (Chris Newman) provide a homey atmosphere for a nineteenth century family dinner as they sit beside the hearth. Banquet features old-fashioned ' Holiday Hearth ' The theme of the 1971 Winter Ban- quet was " Holiday Hearth. " When the guests arrived in Camp Dining Hall,they found it transformed into the interior of a Sussex County farmhouse. There they enjoyed an old-fashioned Christmas reminiscent of the 1860 ' s. At this " family reunion, " Grandpa told the Christmas story and recited a poem, and the Chamber Singers sang traditional carols. Following a wild game hen din- ner, a Christian folk group called " Young and Free " presented a concert in which they expressed their faith in words and songs. Kathy Kitzmann and Steve Church await the beginning of the evening ' s festivities. 3 Micliae! Johnson, accomplished guitarist, performs for Homecoming Student Union Board: Row 1: S. Clough, B. Boggs, J. Pierson, J. Norris. Roiv 2: B. Evers, D. Raymond, C. Rauch, S. Gligora, S. Muha, L. Lemke. 40 SUB encourages variety of experiences The Student Union Board, or SUB, of- fers the student body opportunity for experience in areas of entertainment and activity. The board seeks to provide avenues of expression and involvement socially, culturally, and recreationallv. The board exists to aid the student in making his college life more valuable and expansive. This year SUB was responsible for bringing several musical groups to the campus. Concerts ranged from the sen- sitive and versatile guitarist Michael Johnson to the contemporary and crea- tive New Folk. Other attractions in- cluded, " Strangers, Friends, and Brother, " the Spurrlows, the First Gear, and the D ' s. Further contributions of SUB were year-round availability of the stables, Hector ' s Hut, and indoor recreational facilities. Special events, such as frequent ski week-ends, roller skating parties, and the Colorado trip during spring break were also under the aus- pices of the Union. Each event is brought as a service to the students and the board encourages involvement and action. The New Folk, currently on a tour of the U.S., presented a versatile program of modern electrical music The great brass sound of the First Gear entertained an enthusiastic crowd. 41 A well-lit sign publicizes the suspenseful movie " Wait Until Dark. Week-ends provide relaxation and entertainment. A week-end at Taylor includes every- thing from sleeping in to attending a formal banquet. Inter-collegiate sports are enthusiastically welcomed, and movies are well-attended. Such recently released movies as " Anne of A Thou- sand Days " , " Charly " , " Oliver " , and " The Great White Hope " were shown this year. A special highlight this year was donkey basketball, a hilarious eve- ning of animal vs. man in unique and entertaining competition. Another spe- cial presentation was " Romeo and Ju- liet " a fascinating and moving produc- tion by the National Shakespeare Company. Concerts, games, and drama all have their place in a typical week- end campus. There is a momentary sus- pension of academic pressure as the stu- dents settle down to relaxation and recreation. Skill and luck aid the bewildered participants in the humorous game of donkey basketball. 4? STAttMS OR RO«at«ON DECEMBER X) fc3o» mnm George Hutchinson looks forword to " Charh . Carol Davis catches a nap between attempts at diligent study. Mercutio converses with his comrades, Romeo and Benvolio, in the National Shakespeare Company ' s Romeo and Juliet 43 University administration, faculty, staff, and students gatlier together in Maytag gymnasium for one of the evening meetings. Spiritual Emphasis stresses Christian love, power Each semester, one week of the busy university schedule is set aside as a time of special spiritual emphasis. During that week, members of the Taylor family and the Upland community have the opportunity of listening to and interacting with a noted speaker. Rev. Donald A. Miller, a Taylor alumnus now pastoring a church in St. Louis, focused attention on " The Three Faces of Dove— Eros, Philia, and Agape " during the fall Spiritual Emphasis Week meetings. In February, the Thomas F. Staley Foundation brought Dr. Kenn Opperman to compus as the second semester Spiritual Emphasis speaker. Through sharing his experiences while preaching the gospel throughout the world with presidents and peasants alike, Dr. Opperman challenged his audiences to make a positive Christian impact upon the world around them. Paul Eakley provides an inspirational mood with a baritone solo before the evening message. 44 Rev. Miller discusses his busy schedule of " shoot-sessions " and dorm meetings with Pastor Hill. Rick Lichtenberger exchanges a few words with Dr. Opperman following one of the services. Dr. Kenn Opperman uses an anecdote to illustra te an important Biblical principle. 45 771 informal atmosphere of Hector ' s Hut provides an ideal setting for Youth Conference discussion groups Conferences challenge students, youth Under the leadership of co-chairmen Joanne Kinghorn and Gary Sinclair, the cabinet chose " Alive With Power " as the theme of the 1971 Youth Confer- ence. After months of preparation, 900 high school students and their sponsers converged on campus. Through a series of discussion groups led by Taylor stu- dents and messages by speakers Bill McKee and Billy Zeoli, conferees learned how they could be " Alive With Power " through Jesus Christ. Missionary Conference, sponsored each fall by Intervarsity, brings to campus dozens of missionaries and mis- sion board members in an effort to fa- miliarize students with opportunities for Christian service in foreign countries. This year ' s speaker, Rich Cannon, a for- mer missionary to Indonesia, challenged the Taylor family to follow the confer- ence theme, " Don ' t Keep the Faith, Spread It " whether in Indiana or Indonesia. 46 Speaker Rich Cannon shares his personal experiences in Indonesia during a Missionary Conference service. Wengatz residents take advantage of the opportunity of speaking with mission board representatives. 47 Chapels emphasize variety Chapel attendance this year was re- warded by many diverse programs, ranging from a message by Dr. Leighton Ford to a basketball demonstration and personal testimony by Harlem Globet- rotter Hallie Bryant. Dr. Charlotte Lee interpreted poetry during an Inter term chapel, while in February, Dr. Wernher von Braun related his ideas concerning the relationship between science and the Christian faith. Several chapel pro- grams were presented by student orga n- izations including the Taylor University Concert Band, the Lighthouse, a group of Christian Education students who spent Inter-term in the Bahamas, and the residents of second floor Morris Hall. Barry Pavesi provides guitar accompaniment for a vocal quartet. Dr. Leighton Ford takes time out from his Marion evangelistic Crusade to address Taylor students. Beginning chapel with a hymn creates a feeling of unity among faculty and students. 48 ' IV ' Ji •« I ' » ' , A, I Dr. Heller discusses the role of the Christian with regard to the state. Dr. Cluirlotte Lee, professor at Northwestern University, interprets poetry. The termination of chapel finds students rushing to their next classes. «s F t IBSn iiMP yr mat . An attentive student concentrates on the speaker ' s presentation of the evening. Pastor William Hill chats with interested students. Bill Sowers and Bill Shannon, after a thought-provoking sermon. 50 " The Echoes of Eternity, ' ' a modern gospel group under the direction of Ed Mehlberg, presents enjoyable spiritual music. Sunday evening services inspiring, thought-provoking Sunday evening services this year have been inspiring and varied in con- tent. Under the direction of Pastor Hill and his assistant Steve Zerbe, students had the opportunity to listen to various gospel teams and special music fur- nished by several music students. One of the groups that provided the music was the Echoes of Eternity, an ensemble formed last year by Ed Mehlberg be- cause he felt the need for a contempo- rary music group on campus. Students were also able to preview the movie " Two A Penny. These services helped to fulfill the needs and interest of the Taylor family. Beth Lonie, a sophomore music major, highlights the evening service with a special number. 51 Tliree domestic girls utilize head resident Lynn Mansfield ' s tiling room in South Hall to practice their talents. Dorm life creates a well-rounded person Living in a residence hall proves to be a challenging and novel experience. Friendships are made, problems are shared, and challenges are met. Typical evenings in the dorm may consist of popcorn parties, talk sessions, phone calls, and diligent study. PA ' s may find it necessary to use " friendly persuasion " to keep the noise bearable. Activity usu- ally increases in the wee hours until at last quiet settles over the dorm. Stu- dents also find that intramural games are a pleasant diversion from the " cooped-up " feeling, and open houses provide ample opportunity for sharing " home " with friends. Inevitabley in dorm life, change occurs and in- volvement encourages growth. Heather Lockhati announces her engagement at the traditional ringflown. 5? Wentgatz men take study break for a game of frisbee in the hall. Randy Botteicher and Julie Roberts enjoy a Morris open house. Maureen Bugge relates to her envious dormmates how she received her engagement ring. r nn Miller relaxes as she calls home. 53 Apartment life offers independence Apartment life offers a unique ex- perience for a number of Taylor stu- dents. To single male students, apart- ment living provides independence and privacy not offered by the residence halls. Living off campus also means hitching a ride to classes, learning how- to cook and keep house, and inviting a group of friends in for an evening of fun, food, and fellowship. Married students find that apartment life involves sharing household chores, budget problems, and homework. It can mean darning a sock, reading Shake- speare, and keeping an eye on the pot- roast simultaneously. But fortunately, it also means experiencing the pleasure of beginning a life together and making an apartment into a home. Apartment life can mean eating baked beans three times a week. Jim ami Debbie Schueickart enjoy a quiet evening at home Hatching television. 54 Vie apartments offer students a relaxing setting for an occasional game of cards. John Clarkson finds helping wife Jan with the dishes so enjoyable that he even turns doivn " a night with the guys " to stay at home. 55 56 Organizations r mm lui k H Ik 4 Kl urn n yj 1 53 LtI dr i ff " J ij W n h L ■ t-c« sit BBSS 1 [| K 3 t T 1 lr-= in ' w jS§ L - f. . a 1 J ' ■ ' ' , . $P j:5S r4 : I W4.t| B ikl! U ■ To become is to organize our various ideas, motives, aspirations, in order to support a particular cause in unanimity. We deepen the relevancy of classroom learning by applying theoretical concepts to practical situations. We synthesize purposes, creativity, knowledge, to form a feasible program for the edification of that which is spiritual, social, as well as academic, in ourselves and in others. 57 SGO represents student interests Student Government Organization provides services and seeks to represent student interests before the university. The executive council, led by SGO president Kermit Welty, carries out sen- ate legislation and impliments student government programs. It also serves as a link between the students and the uni- versity ' s faculty and administration. Throughout the year, a special SGO task force has studied the university cur- riculum. Resulting from this study have been recommendations for changes both in the general education requirements and in the interterm program. Also, a number of services have been added, " News of the Day ' has been expanded, and refrigerators have been rented. The student senate serves as a link be- tween SGO and the student body. It is comprised of one elected representative for each one hundred students. Presided over by SGO vice-president, the senate has studied a number of student con- cerns. In November, the Senate spon- sored " Thanks-giving ' 71, " a campus- wide program to raise monev for the hungry. In addition, the senate revised the Free University programs and in- itiated " Towne Meetings. " The student court serves as a judical advisory board in disciplinary matters. Student Body President Kermit Welty. Student Court: Roic 1: Chief Justice B. Scholl, C. Thompson. D. Briggs, L. Caudle. Row 2 J. Small. C. Spru- nger. G. Arnold, D. Clippert, B. Wantwadi. M. Gardner. 58 ilElIiililliirili ,UI 111EIII1IIII! li .1 Ken Oman, first semester Vice President. Executive Council: Row I; T. Salsbery, T. Oliver, P. Zoller, B. Ludwick, B. Whitehead. Roiv 2: K. Oman, K. Welty, B. Roberts. Lon Garber, second semester Vice President. Senate: Roic I: K. McLennan, L. MacRae, M. Saunders, C. Briggs, C. Newland, J. Zimmerman. Row 2: D. Yerks, S. Hadley, J. Wise, J. Slocum, S. Banker, B. Stewart. 59 Personnel Assistants, officers provide leadership This year, a new system of residence hall government was initiated. A merger of the duties and responsibilities of hall counselors and resident assistants resulted in the creation of a new position— the personnel assistant. Like his predecessor, the PA strives to improve communication between students and the administration, achieve a feeling of unity among residents, and help his fellow students with personal problems. Class officers are responsible for organizing all projects and activities relating to their respective classes. The Lnterclass Council attempts to coordinate these class efforts and strengthen class loyalty through such efforts as freshmen initiation and yearlong interclass competition. lnterclass Council: Row I: J. Bost, N. Davis, J. Pietrini, S. Weis. P. Toiler, G. McFarland, Row 2: D. Becker. B. Ludwick. M. Gomez, A. Mathis, J. Hall. E. Sheagley. Personal Assistants: Row 1: P. Carter, A. Kolbc. J. Peterson, B. Finley. H. Lock- hart, M. Kuhrt, C. Verhagen, E. Meyer, B. Allen, J. Ramsey, S. Surber, D. AI- tmann. Row 2: L. Scheumann, G. Schwartz. J. Hill, K. Welty, S. Fowler, M. Bloom, V. Smith. C. Pickering, B. Ballowe. B. Ellsworth, C. Manning. Row 3: A. Cotant, R. Bowers. J. McFarland. T. Willis. B. Sowers. B. Dunkel, L. Weis. J. Goulooze, K. Knutson, C. Vierra, S. Rychener. H. Clayton. L. Hilbert. Row 4: T. Bowers, M. Rupp, J. Fair. B. Behnken. J. Youngblood. D. MacRac. G. Clark. B. Wilson. T. Mann. G. McPhcrson. 60 Senior Class Officers: Row 1: S. Dieken, S. Weis. Row 2: K. Bakke, B. Ludwick, D. Becker Junior Class Officers: M. Perkins, J. Hall, J. Bost, E. Sheagley Sophomore Class Officers: C. Day, B. McCracken, P. Zoller, J. Pietrini Freshman Class Officers: Row 1: N. Davis, C. Jacobsen. Row 2: A. Mathis, M. Gomez, D. Goad. 61 Soc-Psy-Ety: Row 1: P. Gennann, J. Metcalf, B. Dvorak, S. Farb. K. Hardy Row 2: B. Mclntyre, V. Dunmire, R. Haubold Young Republicans: Row 1: B. Secor, D. Oman, D. Koeppen, D. Milks, C. Law- son Row 2: A. Sorgen, K. Oman, D. Moolenaar, D. Oman. D. Davies, J. Ter- hunc. L. Garber Row 3: W, johnting, N. Fogwcll. J. Hill. J. Winston, J. Nelson, B. Maxwell. B. Wantwadi 6? Students acquire knowledge while furthering career plans Various organizations on Taylor ' s campus are designed to prepare stu- dents for effective careers. These in- clude areas such as business, politics, and the behavioral sciences. Such clubs provide contacts with professionals in their respective fields, and through these associations students are encour- aged to develop their talents. They pro- vide information concerning steps to- ward future occupations as well as opportunities to become involved in the social sciences while in college. ...:..« |» ' Jl V ' J - " Ji K " B 1 m A v ■ " " " " T Ab M Business Club: Row 1: R. Pedersen, D. Karl, L. Garber, S. Schroeder, R. Dick- son Row 2: XI. Christiansen, Prof. Gneneweg, L. Powell, J. Terhune, P. Cox Row 3: J. Martin, T. Vernon, T. Salsbery, J. Hopkins. B. Horsey. J. Archer Row 4: J. Heere, J. Nelson, D. Voting, . Huitsing, P. Menzic. R. Veth 63 Various campus organizations interest and honor TU students Science Club consists of students who have an interest in fields such as chem- istry, physics, biology, mathematics, and computer science. Alpha Pi Iota is de- signed for students who are anticipating entrance into some area of the medical profession. Meetings in these clubs take a variety of forms ranging from guest speakers to field trips in an attempt to keep members up to date on contempo- rary scientific development. Chi Alpha Omega, a scholastic honor society limited to the top ten percent of the senior class, initiated a new prece- dent last year by selecting the top five percent of the junior class. This enables the club to exist during the school year during which the nucleus of members works together to share and extend aca- demic interests on campus. This year, Chi Alpha Omega lead several dis- cussions following Civilization films. Science Club: Row I: D. Rowell, K. Kitzmann, D. Wood, A. Shively, B. Vcr- saw, R. Watson, L. Lotl, K. Sonnenberg Row 2: J. Ward, C. Hoffman, D. Koep- pen, R. Hudson. D. Bcccluj, D. Silbaugh, T. Ballard. S. Strehl Row 3: P. Dcig i- ton, D. Cri er. C. Seltzer, L. Hallman. ]. Aspin, B. Herriman, R. Beach Row 4: Dr. Anglin, C. Willcrt, B. Korst. S. Church, D. Euler, D. Mead. J. Runyon. S. Johnson, B. Maxwell 64 Chi Alpha Onega: Row I: Dr. H. Carruth, A. Knight, K. Kiel, J. Stoops, K. Kitzinann, Dr. F. Eicbank Row 2: Dr. Heath, W. Steury, J. Provinse, D. Wendt, C. Willert. R. Busby. B. Whitehead, M. Shaffei Alpha-Phi-Iota: Row 1: C. Gustafson, K. Kitzmann, M. Mielke,A. Knight, D. Koeppen, K. Vayhinger, D. Wood Row 2: ]. Coughenour, T. Ballard, E. Stroup, A. Moore, E. Stehouwer, D. Cryer, D. Jones Row 3: S. Strehl, C. Willert, S. Church, B. Herriman, J, Ward. R. Beach, M. Server, T. S ' orth Row 4: M. Ludy, T. Allen, Dave Eider, R. Hudson. P. Dcighton, S.Johnson, T. Murphy. R. Peter- son, K. Holzapfel, Prof. Krueger 65 SfiA Seniors: Ron 1. L. Ault. A. Osterlund, S. Shepherd, M. Wilson, J. Davis, E. Cottman, K. Xystrom, R. Foote. Row 2. B. Stewart, B. Smith, K. Gephart, B. Mitin, S. Farrier, C. Hooper, K. Siders, C. Davis. Row 3: J. Spanieling. S. Drake, F. Walker, C. Veth. L. Fox, D. Sampson, S. Koerner, X. Wolff, B. Grossman. Rote 4: B. Miller, S. Dickcn. M. Shaffer, P. Taylor, D. Whitehouse, J. Aspin, S. Howell, J. Smith, K. Welti . SEA Juniors: Row I: L. Jones, . Lockhart, L. Beavers, D. Steinhilher. Row 2: C. Manning, C. Burton, J. Ramsey, X. Graher. Row 3: R. Olson, B. Boucher, C. Briggs, L. Hilbert, K. Kiel. Row 4: D. Tomano. T. O ' Brien, W. Billey, G. McPherson. 66 Students prepare to enter field of education SEA Freshmen and Sophomores: Row 1: C. Barton, S. Thomas, B. Riblet, S. Kuenne, Row 2: ]. Rogers, L. Warner, E. Morgan, D. Seifert, C. Coates, K. Miller. Row 3: R. Robinson, P. Tatsch, ]. Rutzen. D. Seamands, C. Miller. Rote 4: P. McKinneij, M. Sakuta, G. Walter, G. Horning. The Student Education Association is an organization for elementary and sec- ondary ' education majors who are plan- ning to enter the teaching profession. The club offers a chance for students to attend regional and state conventions and to discuss various areas of teaching. Monthly meetings were held and they ranged from junior practicum to a meeting on special education where panel members discussed such areas as teaching the physically handicapped, working with speech problems, and aid- ing those students with lower men- talities. Students were given the op- portunity to listen to and speak with Dr. Lewis Mayhew, a spokesman in higher education who presented his ideas for the educational systems in the United States. . Mayhew shares his ideas on education. SEA Officers: G. Feenstra. E. Cottman. D. Sam- pson. E. Morgan 67 Vie Taylor Orchestra performs Schubert ' s " Unfinished Symphony " during their autumn chapel concert. Music Club: Row I: M. Saddler, L. Wilson, A. Hawkins. ]. Buschmeycr. W. Brown. A. Cookson. D. Smith Row 2: L. Wets. B. Lonie. ]. Province, M. Lead- insham, P. Bender, D. Steffen. S. Zerbe, A. Shaw Row 3: B. Dacisson. ]. Def- raites, K. Woznicki. T. Lawson, P. Harris, G. Childs, M. Meyers, S. Ryan, M. Garberich Row 4: T. Jackson, R. Renliarger. D. Riley, H. Games, D. Lawson, K. Parr. D. Hudson. T. Wood. M. Koehler. r,B Instrumental ensembles entertain diverse audience Following a summer tour in Latin America, the Taylor band returned to campus last fall with thankful hearts and renewed spirits. After a busy marching season, filled with parades and half-time shows, the band began rehear- sals for its concert season. In addition to chapel concerts in December and April, a formal winter concert in March, and a spring tour in the Fort Wayne and Det- roit areas, the concert band presented a sacred concert on May 5 which featured the famed gospel trombonist Bill Pearce as guest soloist. The Taylor orchestra also presented concerts in chapel as well as taking part in the music depart- ment ' s production of Verdi ' s La Trav- iata. In March, the orchestra went on a concert tour in the Chicago vicinity. This year, the Music Club had a variety of programs and hosted a reception in honor of Jerome Hines. The Marching Trojans participate in the homecoming parade. T) e pep band provides a lively sound for TV basketball fans. Band: Row 1: D. Williams, K. Wallace, H. Games, R. Renbarger, C. Mignerey, C. McLaughlin, C. Miller Rote 2: D. Riley, K. Woznicki, A. Cookson, J. McLaughlin, A. Phillips, C. Reece, J. Wysong, H. Clayton, L. Weis, B. Korst. J. Spencer Row 3: B. Bowers, A. Baldwin, B. Lukens, D. Oman, ]. Nelson, S. Crapo, D. Beggs, J. Eakley, K. Parr, M. Saddler, K. Holzapfel, S. Schoenhals, P. Eakley. T. Lawson, A. Himebaugh, R. De La Haye, B. Secor. J. Xienhuis, K. hunk, M Garberich Row 4: J. Moravech. E. McConnaughey, J. Youngblood, M. Myers, D. Beatty, D. Lawson. D. Bowser, B. Gossage, W. Broun. E. Jarboc, Prof. John Brane. 6? Oratorio: Row 1: D. Oman, W. Broun, R. Scott, C. Neuroth, J. Petersen, D. Du- ren, C. Mignery, B. Lonie, S. Behnken, V. Swegles, D. Enabnit, ]. Buschmeyer, C. Coates, B. Stewart, K. Woznicki, Row 2: D. King, C. Parr. J. DeFraites, M. Wilson, C. Veth, C. Day, Y. Batey. D. Daniels, J. Scherling. K. Banish. J. Al- vey, C. Bertsche, B. Riegsecker, D. Tice, C. Wellen, J. Parkin, M. Myers, E. McConnagliey, Row 3: D. Miller, C. Knapschafer, K. French, J. Lien, J. Oliver, P. Thrusby, C. Rice. L. Wilson, B. Krause, J. Leach. C. Rutzen, J. Rutzen. P. Tatsch, ]. Proiinse, T. Jackson, S. Zerbe, Row 4: P. Bender, D. Oman, P. Eakly, E. Diffin, D. Hudson, G. Peters, ]. Overpeck, T. Nelson, G. Chitds, P. Lightfoot, P. Taylor, D. Altmark. G. Shrader, P. Kroeker, Row 5: K. Parr. J. Xelson. M. Rupp. ]. Spencer, S. Raymond, S. Banker. P. Wright. D. Steiner. D. Steffen. Vocal groups praise God through medium of song Eager to share the blessings of their faith in Christ the Taylor Chorale Ora- torio, and Taylor Singers blended their voices in text, tone, and testimony from the Rocky Mountains to the Statue of Liberty. During the season of Christ ' s birth the Oratorio, largest of the performing groups, rendered Poulanc ' s Gloria and Von Williams Fantasia on Christmas in a joint concert with the Marion College Oratorio. The spring season found this group exemlifying, though the use of over one hundred voices, Mendelssohn ' s Elijali. Composed of approximately fortv students, the Taylor Chorale shared its message in music from area concerts to an extensive twelve day tour of Eastern America. This Easter season tour was an acknowledgement of Christ ' s glory and love through joyful voices and hearts at each performance while the chorale traveled east, the Taylor Singers jour- neyed west to bring their well-per- formed concerts into various commu- nities from Illinois to Colorado. The echoes of the snow capped mountains of ten resounded the peace felt in serving the living Savior, Jesus Christ, which was the ultimate goal of this group. Taylor Singers. ]. Stoops. C. Rauch. S. Zerbe, C. Dawes, D. Smith. Row 2: ]. Sncllink. L. Reed, D. Steffen, J. Alley. Row 3: T. Jackson. B. Horsey. G. Childs. C. Parr. Roic -I: C. Mignery. D. Norton, J. Parkin, G. Shra- der. D. Duren. 70 Chorale: Row I: C. Coates, J. Buschmeyer, K. Wozinski, ]. Provinse, R. Twe- dell, V. Batey, C. Bertsche, K. Bunish, L. Whiteman, D. Daniels, D. Oman, Row 2: R. Scott, VV. Broun, J. DeFraites, }. Peterson. B. Lonie, E. McConnaughey, J. Scherling, B. Riegecker, D. Miller, D. Tice, D. Kino, D. Ena- bit. Row 3: ]. Overpeck, G. Peters, D. Steiner, S. Banker, D. Hudson, P. Bender, P. Wright, S. Crapo. P. Eakhj, Row 4: Prof. Sims, T. Nelson, J. Spencer. M. Rupp. K. Parr. S. Raymond, J. Nelson, D. Oman, D. Altmark, E. Diffin. Tlie Cliorale participates in one of the last rehearsals held in Shreincr Auditoriun ?l Arts provide opportunity for self-expression Trojan Players gives students with an interest and skill in any theatrical ca- pacity the opportunity to develop those skills through participation in various productions. Those students with high academic records who participate in the theatre are invited to join Alpha Psi Omega. The Debate Team consists of those people with the ability to in- telligently express their views on con- temporary national debate topics at pe- riodic intercollegiate tournaments. The advancement of the visual arts is the purpose of Taylor ' s Art Club. Through their combined efforts, mem- bers help in the production of many school projects. Alplui Psi Omega: Row 1: K. Kiel, J. Rousselow Row 2: ]. Oosting, L. Kukuk, Prof. Goetchei, Art Club: Row 1: V. Smith, G. Decker, A. Games, R. Shroyer, L. Dinse, E. Lamb Row 2: Prof. Bullock, S. Aichele. C. Kuhn, B. Berggren, M. Livingston, S. Roach. ]. Pearson. K. Grimm. D. Pcdcrson, M. Wacij. Prof. Patton Row 3: B. Wcherling, P. Camhcll. J. Longfellow. D. P ' itchtml 7? Trojan Players: Row 1: K. Kiel, L. Sulfridge, L. Kukuk, Prof. Goetcheus Row 2: K. Jenkinson, J. Oosting, J. Clark, ]. Hensley, ]. Richardson, ]. Rottsselow, R. Finley Debate team: Row 1: D. Wierengo, D. Oman Row 2: M. Parker, J. llocli, D. Oman. P. Baldwin, D. Rice, Mr. Sathcr 73 Echo Staff: Row 1: S. Dicken, A. Woodcock, G. Yordy, J. Fleming, A. Knight, K. Kiel, J. Bragan, K. Crapo, C. Bogue, A. Kolbe Row 2: M. Shaffer, B. Busby, L. Garber. S. Poehler, C. Newman, R. Olson, M. Wilson, C. Sprunger, R. Wat- son, N. Graber, P. Degraff Row 3: P. King, S. Shively, R. Smith, J. Coughenour. B. Whitehead, J. Petersen, D. Oman, J. Buhler. R. Fricker. X. Peters, L. Hilbert. A. Coleman Row 4: G. Tuley, S. Raymond, R. Rumble. C. Eddmonds. A. Sorgen Echo stresses more extensive campus coverage this year Under the leadership of executive editor Alda Knight (first semester) and Ken Oman (second semester), the Echo Staff endeavored to maintain the high quality and journalistic integrity which enable it to achieve an All American rating last year. Upon returning from an Associated Collegiate Press convention in Dallas, Alda and her associate editor Kathi Kiel implemented a number of ideas learned there. This year, members of the staff sought to cover more facets of campus life, thereby creating more interest among students. A more exten- sive use of photographs and an ex- panded number of pages helped them to attain their goals. 74 w IO A U36KLD_fM QA f. T F Art- t n ,uW £ £ fc l£ V_ J ■ (TV ;V Ken Oman, second semester executive editor, calculates the correct proportional size of a photograph for the next issue of the Echo. Editor Alda Knight assigns a story to a staff niembcr. 75 Staff combines copy, photos in 72 Ilium The addition of two new buildings to the campus led co-editors Bernita Stew- art and Jerry Lugbill to choose the theme " To Become " for the 1972 Ilium. Thanks to the efforts of the photogra- phers under the leadership of assistant editor John Fleming, the staff found it had a variety of good pictures from which to choose. After many long hours of drawing layouts, writing copy, and cropping pictures the staff found that publishing a yearbook involves hard work but few rewards. The darkroom becomes almost a second home for associate editor John Flemin " . Ilium-Row 1: E. Young, J. Fleming, N. Caret , J. Lugbill, A. Rockwell, E. Sheagley, J. Sidebotham, S. Bertsche. E. Quiambao Row 2: H. Denholm, D. Yerks, M. Shaffer, D. Fittz. M. Sinclair, L. Ewald, ]. Rutzen, D. Stoutland. S. Brooke, D. Neuenschwander Row 3: B. Bowers, G. Horning. D. Koons, M. Christiansen, W. Johnting, B. Rupp, P. King, G. Nussbdum, L. Kormos, " . Ad- cock, C. Xeuroth Row 4: B. Btjrd. K. Funk. G. Tula , G. Walker. D. Milks, A. Sorgen. B. Wilson. C. Edmonds. N. Flora. J. Kissel 76 Co-editor Bernita Stewart selects photographs for the Student Life section. Mrs. Walker, advisor, checks a typesheet. Jerry Lugbill finds that drawing layouts is one duty of a co-editor. 77 Communicating effectively in goal of Campus media Corresponding with Taylor ' s aim to help students grow spiritually, academ- ically, and socially, the campus radio station WTUC broadcasts a variety of programs daily ranging from classical and pop music to spiritual music; and from discussions and commentaries to sport activities. The Who ' s New is pub- lished in the fall. Its major emphasis is on the freshman class, although infor- mation pertinent to all students is in- cluded. Students who have worked on the Echo and Ilium for two or more years are invited to join Alpha Phi Gamma, a national journalism honorary which has been chartered at Taylor to recognize college journalists. Alplia Phi Gamma; Row 1: B. Finley, K. Kiel, A. Knight, J. Bragan, S. Bertsche. Row 2: Mrs. Walker, B. Botvers, J. Lugbill, J. Fleming WTUC: Row I: P. Johnson, A. Woodcock, T. Pletcher, B. Finley, M. Jones. J. Richardson. Row 2: B. Cossage, D. Rice, G. Yordy, S. Surber, R. Feick, D. Milks, P. Baldwin, Prof Goetcheus. Rote 3: B. Maxwell, M. Hanover, D. Davies, D. Beatty, K. Holzapfel. B. Narbe. 78 Who ' s New: Jane Juillard, Steve McPhail, Nanci Moyer The Labyrinth, a lite rary magazine, is aimed at encouraging student creati- vity. Consisting entirely of original work, it is published each spring. Eng- lish Symposium, which is open to all students on campus, give members an opportunity to informally discuss liter- ature of all genres, both past and present. Interests are broadened as they share their individual ideas and con- cepts. Simultaneously, from their read- ing and discussions, students learn to un- derstand both themselves and mankind in general. Organizations create, discuss literary works Labyrinth: Rote 1: S. Surber. R. Busby, B. Whitehead, L. Dinse, E. Dinse English Symposium: Row 1: E. Smith, A. Coleman, N. Peters, A. Smith, L. Hilbert Row 2: J. Buhler, D. Hoagland T Pernm Club: Rote I: Sheagley, R. Broach, L. Witmer, N. Fuller, A. Kolbe, S. Baur, E. Carlin, L. Titsworth, C. Brook, Row 2: ]. Brown, D. Steiner, K. Koval, J. Goulooze, R. Murdoch, J. Parkin, X. Tonissen P. Karl, ]. Calhoun, Row 3: B. Torgersen, J. McGowan, S. Koerner, S. Row. R. Foote, K, Welty, W. Billey, Row 4: X. Tellers, R. McDonald, P. Richards, J. McGowan, R. Hall, C. Arnold, F. Moore, M Snider, T. O ' Brien, P. Masimer. VRA: Row 1: P. Carter, D. Xania, K. Lesher, A. Kolbe, Row 2: X. Moyer, A. Satterblom, X. Dusckas, K. KoiaL X. Carey. 80 Donkey basketball is only one of the activities brought to campus by PEMM Club. Clubs stress physical activity T-Club promotes Christian fellow- ship among athletes and acts as a service club. It has sponsored a Korean orphan, numerous NFL highlight films, and a Handball and Paddleball Ranking sys- tem, as well as giving coaches over 135 manhours of assistance per semester. PEMM club meeting enable physical education majors and minors to discuss mutual problems in an informal atmos- phere. In addition to sponsoring donkey basketball, it also sent delegates to the AAHPER Convention for physical edu- cation students in Indianapolis. Women Recreation Association provides a chance for female students to compete in intramural tennis, basketball, and volleyball. T-CIub: Row 1: B. Shrock, C. Tichener, P. Richards, R. Hall, T. Mann, K. Welty, Row 2: J. Clarkson, M. Server, B. Ludwick, R. Foote, L. Powell, D. Archer, J. Archer, P. Masimcr. G. Olds, Row 3: T. Bynwn, ]. Johnson, P. S ' itz, K. Dunkel, E. Mehlberg, G. Acold. M. McGowan, M. Gardner, R. Zimmerman. 81 Who ' s Who: Row I: E. Cottman, K. Kitzmann, A. Knight. F. Walker, P. Dyl- liofj, G. Feenstra, P. Carlson, ]. Clarkson, K. Oman. Row 2: D. Hoagland, D. Wendt, R. Zimmerman, K. Dimkel, ]■ Small, D. Beechy, G. Arnold. Xot pic- tured: J. Steiner, L. Kukuk R. Whitehead, M. McGowan, S. Shively, J. Young- blood, S ' .Johnson. Outstanding seniors recognized Twentv-three seniors from Tavlor Unversity were selected for Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges for the 1971-1972 academic year. Thev were selected by the recommendations of the faculty and upperclassmen with final approval of the Student Life com- mittee. Leadership, ability, scholarship. general citizenship, cooperation in edu- cational and extra curricular activities, and promise of future success were among the criteria upon which the se- lection was made. These outstanding students, who contributed much to their class and Tavlor University, deserve to ie recognized for their achievements. 8? Gamma Delts attempt to fill social needs on campus Officers: Roic 1: J. Pietrini, M. Schroder, C. Daniels. Row 2: V. Turtle, N. Gross. Gamma Delta Beta was formed to give girls an organization with which to identify for social and service activities while staying at Taylor University. At its inception there was a need for this kind of sorority, but this need is slowlv fading out. For this reason, Gamma Delta Beta disbanded at the close of the school year. In keeping with their ob- jectives, that of filling a service and so- cial need on campus, they had one pro- ject and one social activity each month which were, for the most part, limited to the society. Sadie Hawkins and the Spring Banquet, both Gamma Delt tra- ditions, were cancelled this year as their efforts were steered in other directions. Gamma Delta Beta: Roic 1: M, Schroder, J. Pietrini, V. Turtle, C. Daniels, M. Rice. Row 2: K. McLennan. .V. Gross, L. Warner, D. Seifert. S3 Understanding grows through foreign study Through the combined efforts of the French, German, Spanish, and Interna- tional Clubs, the Taylor students are ex- posed to many different customs of the world. The meetings provide insight into the many aspects of these fields and an understanding of their cultures. Not only is it an opportunity to commu- nicate in a unique way by utilization of the language skills, but it is also an op- portunity to build lasting friendships both inside and outside the club circle. s «F Mi W B 3? HVrv wg L i k A J French Club Row 1: K. Bunish, K. Atkinson, ]. Sidebotham, S. Bertsche Row 2: K. Perkins, J. Freeze, C. Tonnessen, R. Lehr Row 3: G. Tuley, C. Tichenor, D. Seamands, Prof. Faul International Club Row 1: R. Broarh, ]. Johnson. C. Sprunger. D. Sleight. ]. Bragan, E. Quiambao Row 2: G. Friesen, D. Snider, .V. Graber. D. Fittz, D. Baker, R. Delahaue 84 German Club Row 1: S, Strehl, D. Kitzmann, Prof. House, C. Hoffman, B. Her- riman Row 2: J. Ircin, D. Milks, M. Gaydosh, B. Maxwell, B. Secor, D. Seifert Row 3: B. Miller. R. Hudson, S. Church, D. Cryer, R. McKee, L. Hunt. A. Shi- vcly. Rou- 4: D. Elder, B. Korst, P. Menzie, S. Johnson, T. Murphy, D. Mead Spanish Club Row I: S. Walker, D. Porter, C. Neuroth, R. Broach, J. Oyer, M. Christiansen Row 2: R. Dixon, J. Griffin, J. King, . Smith, K. Ainge Row 3: J. Nienhuis, D. Yerks, T. Mooney, D. Davies, Prof. Gongwer Row 4: S. Liver- sedge, D. Moolenaar, B. Blaneliard, J. Nelson. K. Holzapfel. M. Francis 85 Homecoming Steering Committee: Row 1: M. Schroder, J. Callings. P. Dylhoff, J. Martin, C. Quick. Row 2: G. Fuller, B. Ludtvick, G. Feenstra, D. Raymond, B. Campbell, R. Morris. Coronation " in the round " provides a new setting for candidates as they await the announcement of the queen. 86 Committees plan, organize special weekend events Dynamics was the theme chosen by the steering committe for Homecoming 1971. This year ' s steering committee in- itiated a number of changes in the weekend festivities. For the first time this year, the student body was given the opportunity of hearing a few words from each candidate before making its selection of the queen. Other new prec- edents were set when coronation cere- monies were held " in the round " and spectators listened to the recorded voices of the candidates as they ex- pressed their philosophies of life. Then on Saturday, after an absense of several years, a homecoming parade provided emjoyment for Upland residents as well as Taylor students and alumni. The 1972 Youth Conference cabinet found that much prayer as well as months of planning and preparation is necessary to make a successful confer- ence. This year ' s speaker, Mr. Bill Eiken brought relevant and challenging mes- sages to his listeners. The efforts of many Taylor students to share their faith in Christ with visiting high school students resulted in a refreshing ex- perience for all involved. Youth Conference Cabinet: Ron I: C. Belon, M. Pcrren, C. Purdy, A. Kollie. B. Fcsmire. Row 2: J. Goulooze, J. Snellink, M. Sinclair. D. Jones, P. Carlson. L. Powell. X. Johnson. P. Cox. L. Knkuk. S7 Christian Action Fellowship Row I: R. Ferre, S. Thomas, S. Kuenne, S. Suber, A. Smith, E. Morgan. Row 2: L. Thompson, R. Ferre, C. Robbins, ]. Freeze, S. Tucker, N. Hall. Row 3: L. Hilbert, J. Leach, T. Fletcher, B. Dunkel, P. Harris, R. Rolrinson, G. Oldenbusch. Row 4: M. Saddler, D. Yerks, D. Moolenaar, M. Sakuda, G. Walters, M, Francis. R. Petersen, B. Secor. TWO Cabinet Row 1: B. Sowers, C. Cole, M. Perren, L. Ault. Pastor Hill Row 2: G. Metzenbachcr. B. Bowers. D. Oman, B. Shannon 88 Clubs give Christian service to campus, world. Community Action Council Row I: J. Campbell, P. Weakley, J. Stephenson. S. Zerbe Row 2: J. Jones, S. Johnson Christian oriented clubs provide per- sonal spiritual growth as well as being of service to others. Inter-Varsity, Christian Action Fellowship, TWO Cabinet, Community Action Council, the Bronx Bunch provide Christian serv- ice. Inter-Varsity ' s main emphasis is missions. They sponsor the annual Mis- sionary Conference and an occasional chapel speaker. Christian Action Fel- lowship is A Bible Study group meeting weekly. Each year they sponsor two weekend retreats at Epworth Forest. The TWO Cabinet coordinates the Tay- lor summer outreach program, while the Community Action council gets stu- dents involved in the Upland area. The Bronx Bunch spent a week of their Christmas vacation ministering to phys- ical and spiritual need of under- privileged people in New York City. Bronx Bunch presents a program in New York. Inter-Varsity Row I: S. Kuenne, S. Thomas, C. Purdij, M. Wilson. Row 2: S. Bosch. B. Rihlet. M. Abbott. D. Abbott, D. Brown. Row 3: B. Tatter, J. Leach. E. McConnaughey. S. Hadley, Dr. Ewbank. 89 90 Sports In our endeavor to become, we channel our physical energies into individual and coordinated efforts. We condition our bodies and minds, we increase our stamina, our strength, our capacity to perform at our greatest efficiency both singly and collectively. We strive to win but more importantly we are satisfied in knowing that we have given our maximum in demanding effort. 91 Front: T. O ' Brien, T. Vernon, G. Ruegseggar, G. Schwartz, B. Gerlach, P. Rich- ards, J. Archer, M. McGowan, G. Arnold R. Garton, D. Guthrie, M. Czerniak, D. Beechy. Row 2: A. Hewitt, D. Archer, C. Malone, B. Wantwadi, T. Metzger, M. Marciiak, D. Arnold, J. Marchak, M. Gardner, B. Scholl, P. King, D. Soren- son, C. Wehling. Row 3: D. Norton, K. Rich, F. Moore, R. Minnich, S. Roesch, R. Hobbs, J. Brown, C. Becker, D. Zimmerman, P. Nitz, N. Cerak, K. Knipp, D. McBrier, S. Zimmerman. Row 4: D. Rockefeller, J. Meffen, K. Hardy, C. Norris, R. Newbill, S. Parsons, T. Corwell, J. Bollinger, B. Sawyer, D. Fade!, M Snider J. Norris, M. Rich, D. Shrake. Back: B. Sturgeon, B. Martin, R. HawKS, M. Go- mez, B. Thomas, E. Dovan, N. Sweeting, T. Yoder, S. Bender, G. Isbeil G Larsh, D. Crist, J. Norris, R. Hall. Trojan gridmen demonstrate skill, sy % 7 Deni McBrier, leaps skyward attempting to block a field goal threat 92 Veteran Trojans: Row I: B. Wantwadi, T. Metzger, B. Gerlach, P. Richards, ]. Archer, M. McGowan, G. Arnold, R. Garton, D. Sorenson, D. Beechy, . Row 2: R. Minnich, R. Hobbs, M. Marchak, S. Parsons, D. Zimmerman, M. Gardner, N. Cerak, P. King, C. Welding, D. Shrake. Row 3: C. Malone, D. Archer, K. Rich, F. Moore, P. Nitz, G. Larsh, K. Knipp, D. McBrier, S. Zimmerman. oerserverance in season encounters Row 1: Asst. Coach D. Sorenson, Head Coach N. Gould, Asst. Coach V. Campbell. Row 2: Co-captains M. McGowan, D. Beechy. The 1971 grid campaign, although at times frustrating, was an exciting season with a lot of strong aggressive play. A little bigger than they have been in the past, the Trojans seemed to thrive on the tenacity of their " piranha-like " defense. Highlights of the season included the 14 to 7 victory over Franklin College, and the 17 to 13 win at Manchester in which the defenses turned in an out- standing clutch performance to pre- serve the victory. A very satisfying vic- tory was the 29 to 15 homecoming conquest of the rugged Earlham eleven. The Trojans really seemed to " put it to- gether " in the homecoming triumph as the offense picked up 296 yards on the ground while the defense held the Quakers vaunted offense in check. The fact that Taylor did produce some outstanding individual play as well as team play was evidenced by the selection of several players to all confer- ence and all district teams. Dave Beechy, Norm Sweeting, Dana Soren- son, Deni McBrier, and Mike McGowan received all-HBCC acclaim for their outstanding play. Trojans on the NAIA District 21 teams include McBrier, McGowan, and Scotty Parsons. Middle linebacker Deni McBrier also received honorable-mention-all- American recog- nition. 93 Brad Gerlach fires a pass behind strong protectio Coach Gould discusses defensive strategy with Deni McBrier. Quarterback Brad Gerlach and guard Paul Bichards decide it feels good to be winning. 94 ' .ft 1 ' i £ { ' • . ; ' - ' i ' j i s l« !.» J s r X ■■ rnmtmrr t t m yw iiy Taylor ' s rugged defense digs in to hold the ball for a short gain. mmmmm. Individuals combine efforts for successful teamwork. The Trojan offensive line battles the opponents defensive line. 95 Tom O ' Brien and Karlos Hardy fight to bring down Franklin. Vie Trojans prepare to do battle. 1971 FOOTBALL TU Opp. Albion, Mich. Bluffton, Ohio 6 23 Indiana Central 6 21 Ohio Northern 13 14 Franklin 11 7 Earlham 29 15 Manchester 17 13 Hanover 3 9 Wilmington 10 Anderson 18 41 Linebacker Dana Sorenson prepares to boom another long punt. 96 All-conference guards Dave Beechy and Paul Richards pull out to lead the Rich Minnich picks up extra yardage uith a second effort. play. Taylor ' s marching band and fans enjoy the game. 97 1971 TENNIS TU Opp. Goshen 9 Grace 7 Hanover 8 1 Indiana Central 9 Marion 9 Concordia 9 Defiance 9 Anderson 8 1 Earlham 5 2 HBCC FIRST A long shot is sent back into play. Front: D. Helsing, V. Gambrel N. Black, J. Spenser, Coach Basset. Back: M. Server, A. Sutton, E. Mehlberg, T. Mann. J. Clarkson. 98 • V » ' AnS «► » «. Undefeated netmen dominate conference Ed waltzes into position. Taylor Unitersity ' s ' 71 undefeated tennis team easily captured the first championship to be decided in the Hoo- sier-Buckeye Collegiate Conference. Coach Sheldon Basset ' s courtmen took six of nine individual crowns and col- lected 26 points for a decisive victory. Individually, Mike Server, Van Gam- brel, and Neal Black were undefeated, while Server, Black, Gambrel, Al Sut- ton, Ed Mehlberg, and Tim Mann re- ceived all-conference acclaim. Captain John Clarkson was all-district as number one man as was Mike Server at number two man. The team is looking forward to nationals this spring when thev hope to better last vear ' s outstanding elev- enth place finish in the nation. •-v;:v.vxv A return shot made to look easy. Trojan number 1 and number 2 men combine for doubles competition. 99 Team success attributed to overall depth. V- " I M Ed MehJberg delivers a powerful serve. Mike Server returns the serve with a hard backhand. • • - Jf .V.r, " .- - • A Sutton exhibits alt-conference form in doubles competition. 100 SWP i ' -V.V, »» i r Veteran Tim Mann displays winning form. All-conference John Clarkson warms up with a backhand return. 101 TTZ Alone on the course, Taylor Oliver portrays the individuality of cross country. Dave Whybrew shows that developing friendly relations is also a part of cross country. Harriers capture HBCC and district crowns. Combining hard work with dedica- tion, Taylor ' s 1972 cross country team enjoyed another highly successful sea- son. Working out as often as three times a day in early September, the harriers would log up to twenty-five miles a day. Only those who are willing to sacrifice find success in this sport of endurance. Under the leadership of Coach George Glass, the team ran their way to HBCC and District 21 championships. Captain Brad Ludwick had an out- standing season, setting course records at Manchester and in the HBCC meets. He was often followed closely by Taylor Oliver and Dave Whybrew. Other strong runners included Allen Feeley, Brad Shrock, Carl Tichenor, George McFarland, and John Nevius. In Nationals competition Taylor fin- ished seventh out of a field of 43 teams. Ludwick, running in his last race, cap- tured 36th place out of a large field of 293 runners. Whybrew came on strong to finish the five mile race at 56th place. Brad Ludwick breaks the string, capturing another first place. 102 1971 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD Taylor Conditioner 2nd Ohio State U. 28-28 Central Michigan U. 10-41 Purdue U. 23-34 Taylor Invitation al 2nd Notre Dame Invit. 18th Manchester 46-15 j Ohio Northern 50-15 Little State 2nd Big State 6th NAIA District 21 1st HBCC 1st Nationals 17th Taylor Harrier ' s stride out against the Big Ten foe, Purdue. The team psyches up to prepare for the big meet. Al Feeley reflects on the race he has just run. 103 Basketball Team: Row 1: T. Rietdorf, S. Zurcher, T. Bynum, ]. Hill, Coach Odle. Row 2: R. Aalbregtse, S. Parsons, G. Friesen, D. Reeves, E. Gomez, Trojans play fast break offense Led by the long range shooting of Randy Aalbregtse, the clutch play of Tim Rietdorf, and the strong rebound- ing of Scott Parsons, the Trojans com- pleted a successful 16-11 season record. Under the instruction of Coach Don Odle the team played an exciting, high- scoring fast-break offense, which was evidenced by their 95.7 per game average. Tim Rietdorf led the team in scoring with a 19.8 average followed closely by Randy Aalbregtse at 19.3. Scott Parsons dominated rebounding with a 15.9 aver- age and also scored at an 18.3 per game clip. Senior Dave Reeves had the best year of his career. Fighting off injuries, he was the Trojans ' second leading re- bounder with a 10.5 average while scor- ing nearly 10 points per game. Fresh- men Gary Friesen and Ed Gomez turned in several exceptional games, providing an optimistic outlook for fu- ture seasons. Playmaker guard Tim Rietdorf dribbles around his man to set up the play. 104 1972 BASKETBALL TU OPP. Indian-Kokomo 132 79 Bethel College 106 99 Grace College 79 85 Spring Arbor 99 102 Wheaton 118 106 Wiberforce 108 91 Wright State 104 88 Northern Kentucky 100 87 Ohio State— Lima 109 77 Findlay 75 93 Manchester 83 72 Bluffton 67 68 Huntington College 123 115 St. Francis 141 107 Marian 84 101 Olivet Nazarene 74 83 Earlham 77 75 Hanover 85 86 Anderson 87 88 Manchester 118 100 Trinity Christian 83 77 Oakland University 85 87 Earlham 82 98 Bethel College 99 88 Anderson 94 99 Hanover 75 99 Manchester 98 96 Clutch shooter Tim Rietdorf drives in for two points after a fast break. ((Above) Senior Dave Reeves goes high in the air to pull down a rebound. (Left) Scott Parsons grabs the rebound and puts it back up and in for two points. 105 % ? Randy Aalbregtse bombs in another one of his long range jumpers. Freshman guard Ed Gomez ' s short jumper hits the mark. Rwuh Aalbregt.te goes up over the rim to lay the hall in for two points. Freshman center Gary Friesen leaps skyward to take the rebound. 106 ' B-Tearn ' netmen demonstrate potential 1972 B-TEAM BASKETBALL TU ( DPP. Marion 101 71 International Business 116 92 Anderson Lanndrv 84 107 Ball State 49 106 IU. East 83 75 Huntington 90 97 St. Francis 110 68 Marian 96 102 Bell Mobile Homes 92 95 Hollowav ' s Reality 97 139 Anderson 86 105 Manchester 93 98 Ivy Tech 109 85 Atterburv 104 90 IUPUI 91 76 Anderson 96 80 Manchester 103 94 Mark Harper takes a short jumper. John Smit lays in tivo points. 107 Wrestling team: Row 1: B. Shaffer, G. Moore, S. Bender, S. Hadleij, S. Fowler,]. Abort, D. Bogcar, D. Arnold, M. Leaman, R. Blake Row 2: Coach Jarman, T. Stobie, C. Seltzer, J. Marchak, D. Beggs, G. Ottoson, D. Sorensen, R. Botteicher, M. Marchak, and Manager J. Porter Dedication, commitment combine to enable grapplers Conference champion Dana Sorensen ties up his opponent with a tight double arm ride. 108 Heavyweight Mark Marchak rides his man tough. to complete another outstanding season Under the guidance of Coach Tom Jaxman, Taylor University is fast build- ing a wrestling program of national prominence. Trojan wrestlers operate under the philosophy that wrestling de- mands total committment physically as well as spiritually. This is accomplished through sacrifice and hundreds of hours of dedicated workouts. This is combined with strict dieting to create a sport that develops a sense of pride and discipline in young men as no other sport can do. This years team demonstrated its su- periortiy with a 15-3 dual record, a sixth place finish in the tough Wheaton In- vitational, and a second place finish in the conference meet. Individually, the team was led by Dana Sorenson, who captured titles at Little State Meet, Wheaton Invitational where he also was voted Most Valuable Wrestler, and the HBC Conference title. Wrestling most of the vear at the 158 pound class, Dana compiled a 26-2 record and was voted the team ' s Most Valuable Wrestler. Another Out- standing wrestler for Taylor was senior Mel Leaman who finished an excellent four-year wrestling career by capturing the conference 126 pound title. Mel was also the team ' s honorary captain. The " Blood, Sweat, Tears " award went to 126 pounder Jack Abott for his fine competitive spirit. Dave Beggs, at 167, led the team in pins with seven. Senior Bobby Shaffer at the 118 pound class has a fine dual record and placed high in big meets. Steve Fowler, An- other senior at 118, also wrestled well when given the opportunity. Both of these men will be missed on next year ' s team. Since there are returning men at most weight classes, the Taylor grapplers are looking for an even greater season next year. 190 pounder John Marchak £i victorious in a close, hard fought match. 109 1972 WRESTLING TU OPP Defiance 3] 16 Hanover 33 9 Findley 38 5 Wheaton 22 18 Bungs 27 16 Ohio Northern 30 11 Elinhnrst 27 14 Augustana 12 18 Earlhani 45 6 Wayne State 36 9 Aderson 21 30 Ind. Cent. 8 34 BlufFton 45 2 Kalamazoo IS 15 Manchester 30 12 HBCC 2nd Wheaton Inv. 6th IIS pounder Bobby Shaffer prepares to break his man down. Handy Botteicher gets credit for the takedown. 110 Dana Sorensen prepares to shoot in for the takedown. Conference Champion Mel Leaman is in control icith a tisht pin hold. Ill y Taylor ' s mile relay team walks back to the finish line to claim their first place ribbon. Track Men Dominate Conference After a powerful release, Paul Sit: eyes his soar- ing discus. The 1971 Taylor University Track Team enjoyed another successful season. Led by the brilliant running of senior Bill Olds and junior Brad Ludwick, the Trojans totally dominated the HCC meet, outscoring second place Manches- ter College 109% to 63%. Under the leadership of Head Coach George Glass, the team placed second in the Little State meet and finished eighth in Big State competition with major colleges in Indiana. The 1971 season saw Brad Ludwick turn in outstanding times in the half mile, the mile, and two mile. Also set- ting records were seniors Bill Olds in the sprints and relays, Gene Fadel in the javelin, Chuck Hess in the pole vault, Wes Goodwin in the hurdles, and fresh- man Paul Nitz in the discus. Other fine performances during the season were turned in by seniors Carl Tichenor, Dave Guthrie, and Dan Gordon and un- derclassmen Mike Masimer, Joel John- son, and many others. With the return of Ail-American Ralph Foote and other outstanding let- termen, the prospect for an outstanding 1972 season looked good. Carl Tichenor runs an outstanding race to capture the conference half mile. 112 Record setting Wes Goodwin displays superb form enroute to a victory in the intermediate hurdles. Bill Olds hands off to Joe Johnson as Taylor ' s sprint relay team fights off Earlham on the curve. 1971 TRACK TU OPP Baptist College 32 108 Georgetown 34 Ball State 31 123 Calvin 84 58 Wheaton 50 Vincennes 74 80 Eastern Michigan 20 102% Bowling Green 60% Little State Vincennes 85% Taylor 50% Wabash 46 Indiana Central 42% DePauw 38 Big State Indiana U. 82 Indiana State 68 Purdue U. 61% U. of Notre Dame 58% | Ball State 48% Butler 16% Vincennes 15% Taylor 13 HCC Conf . Meet 1st Record breaking Brad Ludwick sweeps the mile and two mile and places sec- ond in the lialfmile in conference competition. 113 1971 BASEBALL TU QPP. Morehead State Univ 1-11 5-5 Grace College 5-14 1-2 Indiana State 11-4 I - I Belmont College 2 3 Newberry College 3 6 University of 2-0 4-9 S Carolina Armstrong State 9-3 5-1 Jacksonville State 3-2 7-9 Jacksonville State 12-1 9-6 Hillsdale College 1 I Earlham College 5-4 6-13 Eastern Illinois 2-1 5-2 Wabash 3 2 .Anderson 9-8 3-5 St. Francis 2-9 0-0 St. Francis 2-11 0-0 Tri-State 3-3 4-1 Indiana Central 8-13 2-11 Manchester 7-11 2-6 Huntington 7 9 IU-Purdue 4-7 9-1 (Fort Wayne) Hanover 6-3 7-4 Marion 4-0 2-6 Baseball Team: Row 1: P. McPherson, B. Gerlach, R. Bowden, D. Roach, D. Rambo, K. Green, D. Griffie. Roiv 2: D. Rupp, N. Cerak, P. Hammon, R. Timmerman, A. Hewit, C. White, }. Messner, Coach King. Row 3: S. Cuker, D. Tichncr, M. Skinner, R. Aalbregste, S. Frantz, T. Schreck, J. Heere. S. Zurcher. Veteran Seniors: R. Timmerman, ]. Messner, D. Tichenor, M. Skinner, D. Roach, Coach }. King. i .-. Poicer hitter Denny Roach belts out another long drive. Paul Hammon prepares to blaze a fast hall by the hatter King ends coaching career at Taylor The 1971 baseball season was unique in that it marked the last season of Head Coach Jack King. Under his inspiring and often brilliant tutelage the Trojans, in a ten-year span, have accumulated a record of 193-127, Hoosier College Conference record of 71-30, five HCC titles, six NAIA District 21 (Indiana) crowns, one NAIA Area 6 (Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, Illinois) championship, and a 1969 fifth place finish in the NAIA national finals. Taylor completed a relatively suc- cessful season in which they finished second in conference play and recorded an overall 19-20 team record. Nomi- nated to All-Conference honors were seniors Jim Messner and Denny Roach, and sophomores Ken Green and Dave Griffie. Messner, Roach, and Griffie also received All NAIA District 21 acclaim. Under new coach Scott Krause, the Trojans were very optimistic about this year ' s prospects. There were several ex- perienced returning lettermen. Senior catcher Jim Messner receives all-conference and all-district acclaim for the second year in a row. 115 Curt Knorr watches tfte ball as he completes his follow through. Captain Bill Thompson readies to deliver a powerful swing. Trojan linksmen attain conference championship For the first time in the 24 year his- tory of the HCC, the league ' s golf trophy rests in the display case at Tay- lor University. Dominating conference play, Taylor totaled 790 strokes to eas- ily defeat Manchester which finished with a score of 815. Taylor was led by the outstanding play of All-Conference selections Curt Knorr (151), Bill Thompson, and Denny Thompson, both at 156. Other highlight of the 1971 season in- cluded a first place finish in our own Taylor Invitational with an exciting overtime win over Ohio Northern. Cood enough for an individual second place finish was Curt Knorr who shot a 77. Other Trojan scorers included Bill Thompson, 77; Denny Thompson, 79; Jeff Rocke, 80; Randy Berry, 82; and Tom Holmes, 85. The Tavlor linksmen also finished fourth in the Manchester Invitational, in which Bill Thompson was a M edalist. The bihire of Taylor ' s golf team looked very promising as several out- standing competetors returned. Tom Holmes powers a long drive. 116 1971 GOLF TU Opp. Fisk University 12% 2 ' 2 Huntingdon Colleg e 12 ' 2 2 ' 2 Florida Tech. 332 336 Stetson University 301 307 Florida Southern 320 328 Valdosta State 295 301 Troy State 301 309 Earlham 400 377 Huntington 434 390 Anderson 394 369 Andeison 425 393 Manchester 382 393 Marion 414 400 Manchester Invit. 4th Taylor Invit. 1st HCC Conf. Meet 1st Golf team: S. Morris. T. Holmes, D. Thompson, R. Zimmerman. B. Thompson, C. Knorr. • ;: - » . A slight controversey over lining the ball up with the hole. Ranch Berry concentrates intently before attempting to putt. 117 t WVW !1 Girfc Volleyball Team: Row 1: D. Xania, L. Nelson, D. Xania, S. Sites, C. Ver- Wood, }. Calhoun, D. Vander Molen, A. Satterblom, P. Carter, B. Brotherton, liagen, B. Brandt, D. Osborn, X. Tonissen, L. Heaney. Row 2: ]. DeFraites, D. Coach M. Kern. Trojanes competitive spirit is keen Taylor offers intercollegiate com- petition for women in sports— field hockey, volleyball, basketball, tennis, track and lacrosse. Excellency of skill is stressed through hard practices requir- ing discipline of mind and body. Good sportsmanship is emphasized as players share their victories and defeats to- geth er both physical and spiritual. Al- though competition is scarce in some sports due to the lack of funds, determi- nation and dedication of the players still provide a healthy atmosphere for fun and physical development. Girls ' Baksetball Team: Row 1: J. Barlow. L. Nelson, M Bloom, D. Wood, S. Baur, B. Ellsworth, L. Titsworth. Row 2: J. Calhoun, P. Carter, A. Satterblom. D. Vander Molen, B. Brotherton. M. Diencr, S. Row. D. Osbom, Coach C. Knox. 118 Good sportsmanship stressed in girls ' athletics fHl ' I ' PP (Wit Girls ' Field Hockey Team: Row I: S. Hutchison, X. Fuller, K. Palmer, C. Verha- gen, S. Baur, B. Ellsworth, J. Lowrie. Row 2: D. Fittz, L. ' elson, S. Row, J. Barlow, M. Bloom, P. Carter, E. Carlin, R. Murdoch, Coach M. Kern. Trojan girls battle for possession of the ball. Girls ' field hockey is a competitive and strenuous sport. 119 Jim Pk ' trini and Rick Haute battle for the 145 pound title. Intramural basketball can be very physical. Off campus team wins the intramural football playoff championship. During the intramural heavyweight title match, one might question Gayle Arnold ' s chances of bridging out of this one. 120 Scrambling " Sixkiller " Billet), is forced to run out of the pocket. 9 H n ■»«£»«. ».. " _ ' £■• Competitive spirit is fierce «« - -1- Sometimes ankles are kicked more than the ball. Taylor University provides an out- standing intramurals program. Setting up supervised activities in such sports as football, soccer, basketball, Softball, and wrestling the progr am allows for stu- dent release of pent-up frustrations on the athletic field. The spirit of com- petition is fierce and the play is often for keeps. Strong ties of unity are devel- oped and a sense of teamwork unfolds as two teams vie for a league champion- ship. Thus, Taylor strives to provide education in the realm of the physical as well as the mental, spiritual, and social. Tliird floor Morris, regular season champion, runs a power sweep. 121 122 People In becoming we must acquaint ourselves with those who administer, those who teach, those with whom we learn, and those who care for our physical needs. We acquaint ourselves because not loneliness and scholarliness but cooperation and education provoke a more pleasurable and vital life experience. 123 Tlie Taylor University Board of Trustees are (left to right): Dr. Gerald H. Jones, Dr. Charles W. Shilling Mr. Merle X. Rocke, Mr. Maurice W. Coburn, Dr. Gerald A. Foster, Dr. J. Robert Coughenour, Dr. Carl W. Ilasscl. Dr. Samuel Wolgemuth, Dr. Lester C. Gerig, Mr. Henry C Rucgg,, Dr. Milo A. Rediger, Mr. Milton V. Schubert, Jr., Mr. Willard L. Reiner, Dr. Richard W. Halfast, Dr. Walter C. Randall, and Dr. G. Ilarlowc Evans. Trustees not n( uigei, mi. iviuiuit v . r t rutin 1 1. ji., ivii. yvulutu Xj. zve mtsr, lst. r u nuiti . iiuqu.si, ui . unci v.-. i a uuuu. una isi. l.. uui a u i pictured arc: Dr. J. Paul Gentile, Mr. John McDougall, Mr. John R. Maddox. Dr. L. Marshall Welch. Mr. Robert J. Piros. and Mr. Cla rence II. Va 124 Board of Trustees form basis of University existence The Board of Trustees is the govern- ing body which has final jurisdiction over matters pertaining to university policies and its progress toward stated goals and objectives. This is accom- plished through the efforts of four major committees; the Executive Committee, the Educational Policies and Student Life Committee, the Finance Com- mittee, and the Public Relations and Development Committee. Dr. Gerig, President of the Board, with Dr. Rediger, University President. Officers of the Board of Trustees 125 President begins seventh year of Dr. Milo Rediger, President Dr. and Mrs. Rediger spend a quiet evening at home. 126 Dr. Milo A. Rediger, as executive of- ficer of the University, puts into oper- ation the policies and decisions of the Board of Trustees. He also brings to the Board the problems and achievements of the school. In relation to the University, the President supervises the work of all de- partments with the help of the vice- presidents for development, academic, business, and student affairs. He hosts visiting dignitaries and official guests of the University, and is actively involved in many community projects. Thomas Beers, Administrative Assistant to the President, often aids and represents Dr. Rediger in these duties. Mr. Thomas C. Beers, Assistant to the President Betty Ann Atkins, Secretary to Mr. Beers Mattie Sellers, Secretary to the President 127 Mr. Samuel Delcamp, Vice President for Development Mr. Wilbur Cleveland, University Editor Mr. Gordon Jensen. Associate Director of Development for Alumni Affairs 128 Mr. Robert Stoops, Director of Land and Property Resources Development Office seeks answers What kind of facilities will best serve the educational objectives of Taylor and provide most adequately for the stu- dent? In what ways can Taylor ' s reputa- tion nationally as a quality Christian lib- eral arts college be strengthened? These are hard questions which the Devel- opment staff continually seeks to an- swer. Some of these answers will come through a study now underway that will give realistic guidelines for future de- velopment efforts. In addition to the many standard fund raising efforts, sub- stantial time is being invested in devel- oping a long-range institutional plan with a sound financial base. Teamwork, vision, faith and friends are basic ingredients in Taylor ' s devel- opment program. Dr. Edward Hermanson, Development Representative Mrs. Fern Shawver, Secretary Miss Audrey Simpson, Assistant in Development Mrs. Betty Freese, Secretary 129 Dr. Gordon G. Zimmerman, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean Freda Heath, Secretary 130 Academics should be " the name of the game " to a college student. In order for this to be possible much time and ef- fort goes into the curriculum and class- room aspects of Taylor University. The Dean ' s office attempts to emphasize and implement the truth that studying is just as essential a part of our Christian growth and discipleship as witnessing and praying and that all of life under God requires that the individual give his best. Naomi Moore, Recorder and Sec retary and Car- men Carter, Secretary Academic Affairs stresses effort Mr. E. Stanley Banker, Registrar 131 I Gayle Saappman, Faith Fattore, Secretaries Mr. Ronald Keller, Director of Admissions Admissions Office is housed in the basement of the library. 132 I 1 • j Vf it . Miss Marilyn Hay, Admissions counselor Future student bodies selected by Admissions Office The Director of Admissions is respon- sible for processing and approving ap- plications for admissions. The admis- sions counselors guide prospective students and their families, especially while the students are still juniors and seniors in high school. They cultivate relations with high schools and the pub- lic in general. They also provide the service of campus tours for interested applicants. Mr. Russell Clark, Admissions Counselor 133 Mr. William Davis, Vice President for Business Affairs Mr. Charles Newman, Director of Service Operations 134 Business Office performs vital functions The function of the Business Affairs staff is to facilitate the educational process by providing supporting mate- rial, facilities and services. These activ- ities range from the maintenance of 160 acres and care of $9,000,000 in facilities to preparation of 750,000 meals per year. In addition, the staff is responsible for the fiscal affairs of the institution and participates in its long-range plan- ning and development. The members of the staff consider this supporting role to be analogous to the hands and feet of that portion of the body of Christ which is engaged in this Christian educational endeavor. Edwin ChappeU Virginia Cline, Chief Accountant; lrma Newman Doris Burress, Secretary Edwina McKewer and Wilma Roth, Secretaries 135 Student Affairs coordinates activities Student Affairs works with the class- room faculty seeking an ideal commu- nity where each person becomes a wor- thy member. They program so that individuals will grow personally as their similarities and differences interact with those of others of the Taylor commu- nity. The Student Affairs staff also strives to help develop a climate where the self-descipline of academic ex- cellence and spiritual maturity becomes the products of commitment to Jesus Christ. Mr. Charles Griffin, Vice President for Student Affairs Mr. Joseph L. Fritzsche, Coordinator of Financial Aid Miss AnnaRose Braden, Associate Director of Student Affairs 136 W Rf The worW is divided into two nationalities -. Scotsmen and those who wish they were Scotsmen. Mr. David Klopfenstein, Coordinator of Student Activities Mr. Robert Stewart, Associate Director of Student Affairs Jean McDonald and Betty Jackson, Secretaries flurfj Crawford, Secretary 137 Mr. Robert Davenport, Director of University— Church Youth Leadership Programs Miss Jean Campbell, Coordinator of Placement and Community Participation ) i :. Sue Ella Savidge; Wandering Wheels Secretary Louise Page, Head Nurse of Health Center 138 Background people fulfill needs In an effective college, many person- nel workers are needed to fulfill the stu- dents ' needs. Taylor University has its own full time Minister to students, the Rev. William Hill, who directs the many aspects of our spiritual program. Jean Campbell, through Student Affairs, coordinates activities which provide students with an opportunity to be vol- unteers in the community and leaders to their peers. The physical needs of Tay- lor students are met by the personnel of the Student Health Center, which in- clude a visiting physician. Dr. Teodoro Guevara, three full time nurses and nine part time nurses. Wandering Wheels, under the leadership of Bob Davenport, provides a unique spirit sharing ex- perience for the students. Rev. William J. Hill, Minister to Students Lavonna Shockey, Secretary to Miss Campbell and Mr. Klopfenstein Julia Hill, Secretary to the Pastor 139 Head Residents assist in maturation Residence Hall living is an important part of the learning experience which college provides. The head resident works with his student staff to create an environment which will enable the indi- vidual to achieve personal responsibility and self-direction so essential to the ma- ture adult, the serious scholar, and the Christian disciple. They invest their time and concern in getting to know each of their students so that they can support them in prayer and in a mean- ingful relationship. Lynn Mansfield, South Hall Walt Campbell, Wengatz 140 JoAnn Neuroth Hoagland, MCW Jan Webb, East Hall Jim Mathis, Sammy Morris 141 Ray E. BuUock, M.A.Ed. Assistant Professor of Art Jack Patton, M.A.Ed. Associate Professor of Art Prof. Jack Patton prepares his art exhibition for Homecoming. Art, Languages communicate ideas to others Susan Aichele Chatham, N. J. Beth Berggren Minneapolis, Minn. Bruce Campbell Owosso, Mich. Gloria Dekker South Holland, 111. Carol Kuhn Erie, Pa. Jessica Leonhard South Bend, Ind. Mary Nacey Landsdowne, Pa. Nancy Spaulding Avoca, N. Y. 14? George E. Faul, M.S. Assistant Professor of French Acting Head of Dept. Carl E. Gongwer, M.A. Assistant Professor of Spanish " Art creativity is that God-endowed, intangible quality of the mind which brings into play an individual ' s imagina- tive powers, insights, abilities, emotions, and past experiences in expressing ideas through the tangible. " (Mr. Jack Patton) During Capstone the seniors study the relationship of art to the world through lectures, independent study, and work on individual creative pro- jects. Professors and senior art majors display their skills in personal art exhi- bitions throughout the year. The Language Department offers a major in French and minors in German and Spanish. Trips abroad for independ- ent study and a summer program of Spanish courses in the Dominican Re- public aid students in hearing and speaking the language and in seeing the people, the country, and the culture firsthand. Cornelius C House, M.A. Assistant Professor of German Janet C. Loy, M.A.T. Instructor of French Sandra Bertsche Archbold, Ohio Carl Tichenor Sheffield, Mass. 143 A. J. Anglin, Ph.D. Assistant Prof, of Chemistry Stanley Burden, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry and Physics Timothy Burkholder, Ph.D. Asst. Prof, of Biology George Harrison, M.S. Assoc. Prof, of Biology Gordon Krueger, A.M. Professor of Chemistry Head of Chemistry Dept. Elizabeth Poe, M.A. Prof, of Biology Students learn through lab work, seminars Harold Snyder, Ph.D. Professor of Biology Head of Biology Dept. Dr. Snyder puts words into action by replanting trees around campus. Terry Willis Milton, Ky. Biology Sue Wills Akron, Ohio Biology Tom Ballard Warren, Mich. Biology Wally DuBois Audubon, N.J. Biology Bob Evers Noblesville, Ind. Biology Frank Teuton Detroit, Mich. Biology Lois Hallman Mansfield, Ohio Biology Dick Jones Bawson, Ohio Biology Kathy Kitzmann Detroit, Mich. Chemistry Bobert Maxwell Atlantic City, N.J. Biology Mary Mielke Johnson City, Tenn. Biology John Moore Cranford, N.J. Biology Jim Runyon Bronson, Mich. Chemistry Jerry Soen Miami, Fla. Biology An outstanding feature of the Chem- istry and Biology Departments is that there are few students in these majors, thereby making the upper division courses very individualized. Practical experience and independent research is gained by lab assistance work, stock- room work, grading, practicum, and senior honors projects. During prac- ticum, students have the opportunity to work off campus in laboratories and in- dustries or do research projects on campus. Weekly science seminars ac- quaint students with research and devel- opments in many fields. 145 Kenneth W. Burr, M.S. Assoc. Prof, of Business and Economics Head of Bus. and Econ. Dept. Tom Groeneweg, J.D. Assis. Prof, of Business and Economics Robert Haubold, M.A. Assis. Prof, of Psychology Lee Kem, M.S. Director of Testing and Assis. Prof, of Psychology Ernest Valutis, M.A. Assis. Prof, of Psychology Dealing with people characterizes departments The Business Department aims to of- fer its major practical experience through the use of practice sets in courses and outside experiences. During Capstone, seniors prepare personal re- sumes and practice " selling themselves " in interviews. This helps them to iden- tify their ability to do the jobs for which they will someday apply and to learn how to conduct themselves socially and mentally. Lectures, discussions, field trips, and individual study are all a part of the preparation of the Psychology majors. After senior comps, majors do individ- ual study in such fields as human moti- vation for learning and methods of counselling. Each major contracts with his professor how intensive his study will be and whether his presentation will be oral or written. Jeff Archer Canton, Ohio Business Administration Barbara Dvorak Wheaton, 111. Psychology Pepper DylhoS Harrison, Ariz. Business Administration Lon Garber Englewood, Ohio Business Administration 146 Steve Whiteman Wheaton, 111. Business Administration John Youngblood Riley, Ind. Psychology Edwin Yu Manila, Philippine Is. Psychology Priscilla Cermann Hendersonville, N. C. Psychology John Heere Boyertown, Pa. Business Administration Dick Hill Arlington Heights, 111. Business Administration Mark Holmes Greensburg, Ind. Psychology Daniel Hubley Lexington, Ma. Business Administration George Hutchison North Wales, Pa. Business Administration Lee Lewis Wheaton, 111. Business Administration Dave MacRae Stanton, N.J. Psychology Brian Mclntyre Pekin, 111. Psychology Dale Osberg Glenwood, 111 Business Administration Larry Powell Roseville, Mich. Business Administration JeffRocke Fort Wayne, Ind. Economics 147 Joe Burnworth, M.A. Assistant Professor of Education Robert J. Freese, M.S. Assistant Professor of Education George S. Haines, Ed.D. Director of Teacher Education Professor of Education Head of Education Dept. David D. Hess, M.A. Ed. Assistant Professor of Education Student teaching gives El. Ed. majors a chance to Margie Aseltine Woodland Park, Col. Linda Ault Petersburg, Mich. Vicki Bacon Auburn, Ind. Jackie Barber Alexandria, Ind. Joan Beahm River Vale, N. J. Thorn Beeson Fountain City, Ind. Cynthia Belon Lansing, Mich. Pat Bibler Portland, Ind. Marsha Bisel Ridgeville, Ind. Nancy Bost Cherry Hill, N.J. Lynette Carlson Massilon, Ohio Sherrie Clark Montgomery, 111. 148 Ceroid Hodson, M.A. Dir. of Education Media Center and Asst. Prof, of Education Jennie Lee, M.A. Prof, of Elementary Education Carl Rice, M.S. Assoc. Prof, of Education Jane Vanzant, M.S. Assist. Prof, of Education develop their own teaching style The Elementary Education Depart- ment strives to prepare its majors to take their place as successful members of the teaching profession. The ten- week student teaching experience gives majors a chance to put their learning of instructional goals, educational philo- sophies, and methods of teaching into practice and to develop their own style of teaching. The professional semester also gives student teachers the chance to develop story telling skills and to eval- uate different types of tests. During the Interterm, Senior Cap- stone course, each major worked with a student in the area of reading improve- ment, thereby experiencing testing procedures and types of reading prob- lems which they may soon encounter. Chris Rutzen adds The Pony Express to her repertoire of children ' s literature. John Clarhson Glenview, 111. Emily Cottman Philadelphia, Pa. Carol Davis Van Wert, Ohio Jill Davis Van Wert, Ohio 149 Mr. Freese brings out the humorous side of teaching in many of his lectures to senior El. Ed. majors. Sharyl Farrier Hillman, Mich. Becky Fifer Hartford City, Ind. Kathy Gephart Holland, Mich. Becky Grossman Urbana, Ind. Anita De Vore Upland, Ind. Sharmin Drake Converse, Ind. Keith Dunkel Upland, Ind. 150 Cynthia Hueston Kokomo, Ind. Carta Jolley La Porte, Ind. Letta Jones Columbus, Ind. Sandy Kashian Evanston, 111. Nancy Laird West Caldwell Carolyn Lee Chicago, 111. Rudy McPherson Hastings, Mich. Richard Monce Upland, Ind. N.J. Kent Mundell Forest, Ind. Chris Nerstad Holland, Pa. Karen Nystrom Wheaton, m. Andrea Osterlund Detroit, Mich. Syd Paul Dearborn, Mich. Jim Prenkert Buchanan, Mich. Carlos Pyle Summitville, Ind. Elaine Robertson Fowler, Ind. Becky Rodgers Cedar Rapids, Iowa Janet Rogers Canton, Ohio Chris Rutzen Chicago, III. Donna Sampson Utica, N. Y. 151 Linda Sanders Bamberg, S. C. Candy Schreck Bucyrus, Ohio Julie Shambo Hollywood, Fla. Van Shank Rawson, Ohio Sandy Shepherd Grand Rapids, Mich. Kerry Shields Alliance, Ohio Karen Siders St. Clair Shores, Mich. Kathy Siders St. Clair Shores, Mich. Becky Smith College Corner, Ohio Jon Smith Poneto, Ind. Janice Spaulding Montpelier, Ind! 152 Joyce Steiner Upland, Ind Bernita Stewart Tipton, Ind. Barbara Van Alden Kansas City, Mo. Cheryl Vetii Upland, Ind. Fay Walker New Canaan, Conn. Liz Williamson Mt. Kisco, N. Y. Marty Wilson Trenton, Mich. Rebecca Wilson Wabash, Ind. Jean Wing Upland, Ind. Nancy WolB Crown Point, Ind. Pam Wonderly Orlando, Fla. 153 Professors ' Travel Helps Literature Come Alive Striving to better teachers excellence, the English Department has added a new course in editing, is participating in an Interterm Seminar, and the profes- sors have taken advantage of travel opportunities. During Interterm the English De- partment participated in a seminar for freshmen History students. They in- corporated the areas of Philosophy, Lit- erature, and History to discover man ' s attitude towards himself as reflected in literature throughout the ages. Students feel that the enrichment professors have had through their travel to England has added an extra touch to their teaching and has made classes more enjoyable; the professors have a sense of what the poets saw and felt, and this adds an enthusiasm to the teaching which comes across to the students. 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 Herbert G. Lee, M.A. Prof, of English and Lit. Eleanor A. Smith, M.A. Asst. Prof, of English Kenneth D. Swan, M.A. Asst. Prof, of English Marilyn A. Walker, M.A. Asst. Prof, of English and Journalism 154 J Grace Millspaugh, Lois Weed, and Alice Halcombe aid students in utilizing library facilities. Gary Atkins Marion, Ind. Becky Busby Chicago, 111. Susan Dicken College Comer, Ohio Alda Knight Orange City, Iowa Rhonda Lehr Lakeville, Ind. Sue Nussbaum Berne, Ind. Barbara Mitin Bay Port, Mich. Ruth Riegel Sunbury, Pa. Marvin Shaffer Rockford, Ohio Bob Whitehead Carlos, Ind. 155 William A. Ewbank, M.A.Ed. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Paul M. Harms, M.S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics David Neuhouser, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics Head of Math Dept. Elmer Nussbaum, Ph.D. Director of Research and Special Training and Professor of Physics Head of Physics Dept. Preparation for future research and technological professions as well as sec- ondary education are the main objec- tives of the Math and Physics Depart- ments. During Interterm, senior math majors had the opportunity to visit the University of Michigan and some scien- tific laboratories during a field trip to the Detroit area. The Math department also planned a High School Field Day in the spring during which teams of area secondary math students would come to Taylor for a day of mathematical tests and games. A major project of the Phys- ics department this year was to build a linear accelorator with machines pro- vided by a federal grant for that pur- pose. Field trips to Oak Ridge Labora- tories provided experimentation opportunities for physics majors. Bonnie Versaw tests validity of classroom knowledge through experimentation. David Abbott Upland, Ind. Math Gayle Arnold West Liberty, Ohio Math Jim Aspin Flint, Mich. Math Dave Beeehy Wooster, Ohio Physics Gary Blazo Stamford, N. Y. Math 156 Waldo Roth, M.A. Director of Computing Center and Assistant Professor of Mathematics Roger Roth, M.S. Assistant Professor of Physics Dale Wenger, M.S. Associate Professor of Mathematics Robert Wolfe, M.A. Assoc. Prof, of Chemistry and Physics Math, Physics provide educational excursions Chris Rraun Geneva, 111. Math Gary Feenstra Hudsonville, Mich. Math Cindy Folkers Minonk, 111. Math Marilyn Kuhrt Easton, Conn. Math Tim Mann Elkhart, Ind. Physics Betty Moore Scranton, Pa. Math Judy Provinse Maplewood, Mo. Math Gail Schilling Hershey, Pa. Math Kim Vaughn Indianapolis, Ind. Math Bonnie Versaw Sodus, Mich Physics Doug Wendt Detroit, Mich. Math Joe Wise Burgeon, Ohio Physics 157 Muscianship is goal of department John R. Brane, M.M.Ed. Assistant Professor of Music Corlyle F. Drake, M.A.Ed. Associate Professor of Music Edward H. Hermanson, Ed.D. Professor of Music Head of Music Dept. Janet Jenkinson, A.B. Music (Part-Time) Philip K. Kroeker, Ph.D. Professor of Music Frederick B. Shulze, D.M.A. Associate Professor of Music Charles K. Sims, M.M. Associate Professor of Music Hilda L. Steyer, M.M. Associate Professor of Music 158 Becky Haas Davisson Indianapolis, Ind. Judy DeFraites New Orleans, La. Martha Spicuzza Cleveland, Ohio Debbie Jones Highland, Ind. Diane Livingston Farmington, Mich. Joan Provinse St. Louis, Mo. Jim Snellink Grand Rapids, Mich. Paul Taylor Dunkirk, Ind. Lee Ann Wilson Sweetser, Ind. Terry Wood Wyoming, Mich. One of the goals of the Music Depart- ment is to help majors integrate the de- velopment of skills in performance, au- ral perception, and creative composition as well as to develop the needed musicianship, poise, and secu- rity in performance. During senior capstone in January, majors studied jazz, pop, and electronic music, aesthetics, and areas of past study, such as music history and conducting. Major productions throughout the year included an opera, a musical, and senior and faculty recitals. Prof. Benjamin Del Vecchio directs the Taylor Orchestra during a chapel concert. 159 Ruth Ann Breunineer, M.A. Assist. Prof, of Religion Malcolm E. Ellis, M.A. Assist. Professor of Philosophy and Religion Fred Luthy, M.A. Assoc. Prof, of Religion Herbert Nygren, Ph. D. Prof, of Philosophy and Religion Majors study faith, philosophy Charles Wilson, Ph. D. Prof, of Religion and Philosophy Head of Religion Dept. The Religion Department seeks to minister in an open way, to encourage creativity in one ' s religious life, and to enable each person to relate Biblical truths to his daily life. During Interterm, the Biblical Liter- ature and Missions sections delved into what ' s involved in preparing for the field of religion and what is happening today among theologians. The Christian Education majors formed a group called the Lighthouse and went to Naussau in the Bahamas to set up leadership train- ing programs, hold Youth for Christ ral- lies, set up coffee houses, and hold chapel services among the people there. lies, set up coffee houses, and hold help each major integrate the different philo- sophies and develop his own philosophy of life. During the Interterm Capstone course, Dr. Elton Trueblood was guest lecturer for a seminar dealing with the relevance of contemporary philosoph- ical thought to one ' s religious faith. 160 Dick Becker Wooster, Ohio Christian Education Barbara Boggs Portland, Ind. Missions Herb Buwalda Upland, Ind. Philosophy Pete Carlson Carmel, Ind. Christian Education Jon Collins Marion, Ind. Philosophy and History Mark Denholm Upland, Ind. Biblical Literature Rodney Dickson Toledo, Ohio Missions Annette Keller Montpelier, Ind. Christian Education Donald Mead Liberty Center, Ind. Biblical Literature Ken Oman Chippewa Falls, Wise. Philosophy Cindy Quick Grimes, Iowa Christian Education Ron Rickner Upland, Ind. Biblical Literature Bob Schoenhak Brown City, Mich. Biblical Literature Bill Shannon Richland Center, Wise. Biblical Literature Debra Switzer Evansville, Ind. Missions Lois Wightman Rochester, N. Y. Christian Education Robert Wing Upland, Ina Christian Education Jane Zielske Sandusky, Ohio Christian Education 161 Physical Education prepares for increasing career opportunities Physical Education not only demands athletic ability but also the exploration of allied fields such as physical and cor- rective therapy and rehabilitation. The Senior Capstone program provides op- portunities for students to visit such places as the Crossroads Rehabilitation Center and the V.A. hospital where they can observe corrective and recrea- tional therapy. The P.E. major is chal- lenged with the privileges, responsi- bilities, and prepartions necessary to enter the teaching profession and re- lated occupations. Roberta Bickel Elkhart, Ind. Marilyn Bloom Ft. Wayne, Ind. Todd Bynum Portland, Ind. Norma Fuller Springbord, Pa. Terry Ciggy Hagerstown, Ind. Ron Hall Westland, Mich. Patricia Hann Reedsville, Pa. Patricia Holsworth Indianapolis, Ind. Phil Karl Washington, N.J. Jan Barlow Perkasie, Pa. Kevin Bergstrand Manchester, Ind. 162 Sheldon J. Bassett, M.S. Ed. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Health Richard W. Gates, Ed.M. Associate Professor of Physical Education and Health Head of Phys. Ed. Dept. George A. Glass, M.A. Athletic Director, Track Coach, and Associate Professor of Physical Education and Health Nelson F. Gould, Jr., M.A.Ed. Football Coach and Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Health Thomas S. Jarman, B.S. Wrestling Coach and Instructor of Physical Education and Health Melba L. Kem, M.S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Health Dorothy Klopfenstein, B.S. Instructor of Phys. Ed. and Health Charlotte G. Knox, M.A. Instructor of Physical Education and Health Scot A ' . Krause, M.S. Baseball Coach and Instructor of Physical Education and Health Don . Odle, M.S. Head Basketball Coach and Professor of Physical Education and Health Dave Sorensen, Asst. Football Coach 163 Physical Education Sue Koerner Barrington, R.I. Joy Landis Cincinnati, Ohio Jon Lauher Glen Head, N.Y. Paul Masimer Counselor, N.M. Michael McGowan Upland, Ind. Nancy Mean Livonia, Mich. Ed Mehlberg Drayton Plains, Mich. Ruin Murdock East Weymouth, Mass. Gail Nahm Levittown, Pa. Janet Nelson Montville, N.J. Chuck Roney W. Collingswood, N.J. Sandy Row York Springs, Pa. Brian Scholl Palatine, IU. Tom Schreck Sycamore, Ohio Geoff Schwartz Uniondale, Ind. Sharon Sites Lexington, Ohio Lonna Taylor Skokie, 111. Ron Timmerman Gary, Ind. Daniel Tomano Woodstock, 111. Lynne Witmer New Tripoli, Pa. 164 Nelson Hart, B.D. Instructor of Sociology Larry D. Miller, M.A. Instructor of Sociology Frank H. Roue, Th.D. Professor of Sociology Head of Sociology Dept. Majors deal with social problems Becoming aware of social problems and needs is a very important part of the Sociology program. Students are given an opportunity to work with the underpriviledged and to observe actual social problems. Various geographical areas are used in their studies. This is done with the aid of Possum 1, a bus equipped with bunks. Field trips, sim- ilar to the one to New York City, give students the chance to see life in depr- ived areas. Senior students spent one week of their Capstone in Chicago. They observed such things as Operation Breadbasket, a program to aid the needy in large cities. Being a Soc. major requires many hours of research. David T. Brown Winston Salem, N.C. John W. Carlson Elyria, Ohio 1 5 Sociology Barbara Jo Dunkel Upland, Ind. Steve Fowler Brownsburg, Ind. Bart Johnson Rockford, 111. Nancy Joy Johnson Roanoke, Va. Tod Lemons Bryan, Ohio Beth Lepant Pittsburg, Pa. Jim Lerew York Springs, Pa. Jim McFarhmd Farmington, Mich. Joanne Metcalf Toledo, Ohio Cindy Nader Jackson, Mich. Jeanie Peterson Billings, Mont. Linda Soldner Decatur, Ind. Charles Stauffer Beme, Ind. Louise Thompson Elmwood, 111. Kathy Toumsend Nappanee, Ind. Barbara Troilo West Chester, Pa. Sharon Tucker Roanoke, Ind. Ronald Ukstins Mapel Shade, NJ. John Wets Altomonte Spring, Fla. Sandy Weis Altomonte Spring, Fla. 166 Upper left: Sunhi Choe, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Pol. Sci. Above: Dale Heath, Ph.D. Prof, of Ancient Lane, and Hist. S Head of Ancient Languages Dent. Left: Roger Jenhnson, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Geoe. and Hist. B Head of Geography Dept. Involvement in past and present are major goals The departments of Political Science, Geography, and His- tory seek to help students gain a greater understanding of hu- man development from ancient to contemporary times. Visits to historic sites, museums, participation in the Washington Seminar on Federal Service, and the National Model United Nations, are among the activities in which students become involved. Rob Andrews Aldan, Pa. Richard Bell Collingswood, N.J. Philip Lou, M.A. Asst. Prof, of Pol. Sci. Head of Political Sci. Dept. Mike Buck Marion, Ind. Ed. Diffin Havertown, Pa. Dwight Mikkelson, Ph.D. Professor of History Head of History Dept. John Fleming Lafayette, Ind. Linda Fox Baton Rouge, La. Ruth Hammer Stevensville, Mich. Lynn Harter Beloit, Wise. 167 Social Studies Steve Howell Celina, Ohio Diane Imel Portland, Ind. Ken Johnson Hmhurst, 111. Mel Leaman York, Pa. Robert Lewis Pittsburg, Pa. Robert Livingston Midland Park, N.J. Rrad Ludwick Elkhart, Ind. George McFarland New Wilmington, Pa. John McMunm Delta, Ohio Susan Maddox Hartford City, Ind. Robert Miller New Haven, Ind. Roger Olsen Tvler, Minn. Jim Pietrini Niles, IU. Marylou Pletcher Wakarusa, Ind. Arlene Quarfoot Livonia, Mich. Robert Rumble Cincinnati, Ohio Peggy Spreckles Wheaton, 111. Wes Steuru Beme, Ind Geri Tetrick Upland, Ind. Dave Whitehouse Lewistown, Pa. 168 Harvey F. Campbell, M.A. Instructor of Speech Allen Goetcheus, M.S. Assistant Professor of Speech Head of Speech Dept. Gladys Greaihouse, M.A. Speech and Drama Dale M. Jackson, M.A. Assistant Professor of Speech Jessie L. Rousselow, M.A. Assistant Professor of Speech Jerome L. Sather, M.A. Instructor of Speech Speech majors communicate through words, actions The Speech and Drama Department offers a wide range of courses and activ- ities from which students can benefit. In addition to classes which instruct stu- dents in general communication, vocal interpretation and dramatic techniques, a practical application of these facts can be achieved through participation in debate team, WTUC, and a variety of University Theatre productions. This year, the Religious Drama Company added drama workshops to its activities. Al Holmberg Thief River Falls, Minn. Portia Johnson Gary, Ind. Beverly McGowan Upland, hid. Cheryl Thompson Ft. Wayne, Ind. 169 Juniors approach final stages of instruction lumors Steve Allen Waynetown, Ind. Jan Alvey Bloomington, Dl. Bonnie BaUowe Roanoke, Va. Stan Banker Upland, Ind. Carol Carton Holmdel, N.J. Rebecca Boucher Fort Recovery, Ohio Tom Beach Pontiac, 111. Lois Beavers Decatur, Ind. Randy Berry Pontiac, Mich. Willard Billey Farmington, N.M. Paul Blain Oxford, Mich. Ellen Bloyd Pontiac, III. Vich Rice decorates Media Center for the holiday season. luniors Sandra Bonzack Dearborn, Mich. Joyce Bost Cherry Hill, N.J. Bob Bowers Levittown, Pa. Ted Bowers BellviUe, Ohio Brent Brenneman Elida, Ohio Cindy Briggs Dearfield Beach, Fla. Jim Bromley Upland, bid. Pam Brown Warren, Ind. Ruth Buda St. Clair Shores, Mich. Joy Buhler Ridgewood, N.J. Lauretta Buhler South Yarmouth, Mass. Jennie Buschmeyer Ferguson, Mo. Bruce Byrd Berkley, Mich. Jo Calhoun Galesburg, 111. Debbie Camefix Omaha, Nebr. Ron Carrothers Manchester, Iowa Pam Carter Russiaville, Ind. Bev Chatman West Chester, Ohio Stephen Church Marion, Ind. Jim Clark Upland, Ind. 171 J uruors Coral Cole Archbold, Ohio Earl Copeland Westland, Mich. Art Cotant Hastings, Mich. Paul Cox Greenwood, Ind. Paula DeCraS Homewood, 111. John Diener York Springs, Pa. Barb Dunkel Howe, Ind. Vernon Dunmire Upland, Ind. Sue Elkins Garden City, Mich. John Erickson Wilmette, 111. Su?an Farb Rockford, 111. Marsha Fields Hicksville, Ohio Marilyn Fivecoate Kokomo, Ind. Ed Fox Randolph, N.Y. Kaye Frank Berne, Ind. David Freckleton Troy, N.Y. Rosey Fricker Darien, 111. Mark Carberich Ft. Wayne, Ind. Karla Gamer Kewanna, Ind. Brad Gerlach Lapeer, Mich. 172 uniors Connie Gordon Grand Rapids, Mich. Dan Gosnell Alexandria, Ind. Nancy Graber Strylcer, Ohio Norman Gundersen New City, N.Y. John Hall Parma Heights, Ohio Paul Hamann Wilmore, Ky. Men become domesticated while living in an apartment. Mark Hanover Upland, Ind. Karen Hardy Elkhart, IncL Elaine Harrison Marion, Ind. Beth Hartman Tampa, Fla. Ann Hawkins South Bend, Ind Don Helgesen Wantagh, N.Y. Jeff Hensley Hartford City Linda Hilbert Washington, 111. Ind. 173 Prof. Hart discusses social problems with students. minors John Hill Selma, Ind. Linda Hinkle Celina, Ohio Rachel Holloway Fairmount, Ind. David Honan Lebanon. Ind. Jim Hopkins Ft. Wayne, Ind. Dave Hosmer Boca Raton, Fla. Pam Hoyt Rives Junction, Mich. Scott Hughes Franklin Park, III. Jay Huitsinp Wheaton, iB. Sue Hutchinson Aston, Pa. Nancy M. Jane Bloomington, Ind. Teresa Jackson North Vernon, Ind. 174 Juniors Kathy Jenkinson Muncie, Indiana Paul Jenks Grand Rapids, Mich. Gerri Jenny Livonia, Mich. Dennis Johnson Paw Paw, Mich. Steve Johnson Kensington, Md. Linda Jones Bellefountaine, Ohio Wiley Jones Marion, Ind. Susan Karges Montpelier, Ind. Dave Karl Washington, N.J. Kathi Kiel Minneapolis, Minn. Chris Knapschafer Portland, Ind. Karl Knutson Anoka, Minn. Bill Korst Edina, Minn. Joyce Kraybill Marietta, Pa. Beth Krill Bryan, Ohio Chuck Lawson Converse, Ind. Tom Lawson Trumbull, Conn. Margie Livingston Muncie, Ind. Heather Lockhart Rochester, Mich. Jane Long South Bend, Ind. 175 Biology students " anxiously " await distribution of tests. Juniors Jean Long South Bend, Ind. Jeff Longfellow Flat Rock, Mich. Jerry Lugbill Arcnbold, Ohio Chuck Malone South Rockwood, Mich. Carol Manning Cincinnati, Ohio Mark Marchak Asbury, N.J. Bob Marks Huntington Woods, Mich. Judith Martin E Longmeadow, Mass. Judy Martin Morton, 111. Kathi McLennan Park Ridge, 111. Steve McPhail Wallaceburg, Ontario Gary McPherson Drayton Plains, Mich. 176 Juniors Donna McSorley Brooklyn, N.Y. Phil Menzie Pierceton, Ind. Carol Metheny Sidney, Ohio Esther Meyer Clyde, Ohio Dave Milks Ashley, Ind. Roland Monette Wayne, Mich. Stephen Moore Fort Wayne, Ind. Dean Morford Arcadia, Ind. Dave Morris Modoc, Ind. Tom Mouser Williamston, Mich. Scott Muha Parma Heights, Ohio Tim Murphey Palatine, 111. Mavis Myers Roanoke, Ind. Ken Narvesen E Hartland, Conn. Craig Nelson Detroit, Mich. Kathy Newland Shelby, Ohio Tom O ' Brien Southampton, Pa. Gayle Oldenbusch Brooklyn, N.Y. Rita Olson Winamac, Ind. Jim Oosting Western Springs, 111. 177 luruors Rick Park Uniondale, Ind. Carol Parr Fort Wayne, Ind. Jim Parsons Barberton, Ohio Joe Overpeck Rockville, Ind. DeVona Pederson Chippewa Falls, Wis Ron Pedersen Bridgeton, Mo. Joyce Perry Milton, W. Va. Jane Peterson Union Grove, Mich. Carole Pickering Grand Blanc, Mich. Jim Prins Clifton, N.J. Don Pritchard Greenfield, Ohio Laura Pritchard Paulding, Ohio Tony Proto Paterson, NJ. Jane Ann Ramsey Bunker Hill, Ind. Clyde Ranch Van Wert, Ohio Mary Rice Dubuque, Iowa Vich Rice Upland, Ind. Tim Rietdorf Fort Wayne, Ind. Warren Ring East Peoria, 111. Denny Rowell Pekin, 111. 178 Students help round-up stray horses from SUB stables. J unions Charles Roye Upland, Ind. Susan Rychener Archbola, Ohio Tim Salsbery Sharpsville, Ind. Mume Saunders Wilmette, 111. Lee Scheumann Ossian, Ind. Nancy Schmidt Ottawa, Kans. Martha Schroder Westfield, N.J. Susan Shaffer Mt. Prospect, 111. Anne Shaw Fort Wayne, Ind. Eric Sheagley Hoopeston, 111. John Slocum Wheaton, Md. Kris Smith Cherry Hill, N.J. 179 J uniors Bill Sowers Willard, Ohio Cindy Sprunger Berne, Lid. Richard Steffen Bluffton, Ind. Diane Steinhilber Hartford City, Ind. Vicki Stockman Plymouth, Ind. Skip Strehl Owensville, Ind. Linda Sulfridge Kettering, Ohio Suzanne Surber Muncie, Ind. Jane Tatsch Upland, hid. Joe Terhune Kniightstown, Will Thomas Dwight, HI. Vanessa Tuttle Eastport, N.Y. Ind. 7b capture aesthetic beauty one must sometimes wait for inspiration. 180 J uniors Chuck Wander Wilt Sully, Iowa Sue Van Dyke Jenison, Mich. Cathy Vierra Wilmette, 111. Dave Voris Gas City, Ind. Sue Wallace Hanover, Pa. Robert Wantwadi Shelby, Ohio Lee Ann Warner Farmington, Mich. Bobby Webb Richmond, Ind. Paula Weekley Norwood, Ohio Craig Willert Muncie, Ind. Don Williams Red Oak, Va. Brent Wilson Wabash, Ind. John Winson Stoneham, Mass. Darlene Wood St. Petersburg, Fla. Kathy Woznicki Trenton, Mich. Dennis Young Livonia, Mien. Steve Zerbe Peru, Ind. Denny Zimmerman Flanagan, 111. Joan Zimmerman Gridley, 111. 181 Sophomores set goals for the future Bev Allen Wayne, Pa. Curtis Andreasen Boca Raton, Fla. Kathy Atkinson Indianapolis, Ind. Nancy Baker Lansing, Mich. Anne Baldwin Oak Park, Mich. Peter Barnes Marion, Ohio Carolyn Barton Carmel, NY. Yvette Batey Saint Louis, Mo. Kathie Bayuszik Butler, Pa. Tom Bealle Mobile, Ala. Doug Beatty Ft. Wayne, Ind. Chuck Becker Park Ridge, N.J. Brian Behnken Lathrup Village, Mich. Susan Behnken Haxel Park, Mich. Carol Bertsche Archbold, Ohio Steve Bickley Dolton, 111. Bill Blanchard Elmhurst, 111. Janice Blue Marion, Ind. Kathy Bogue Alexandria, Ind. Sally Bosch Jenison, Mich. Randy Botteicher Lewistown, Pa. Karen Bowman Medina, Ohio Students enjoy visiting during East Hall ' s open house. 182 Sophomores Helen Braden Lowell, Ind. Janis Bragan Petersburg, Va. Barb Brandt Indianapolis, Ind. Joyce Brennfteck Dearborn, Mich. Sue Brickey Grand Rapids, Mich. Bonnie Brotherton North Ridgeville, Ohio James Brown Britton, Mich. Wendy Brown GrabUl, Ind. Maureen Bugge Trumbull, Conn. Carolyn Butler Detroit, Mich. Paul Campbell Owosso, Mich. Nancy Carey Whitestown, Ind. Elaine CarUn Warsaw, Ind. Sonny Castle Memphis, Tenn. Craig Challgren Tonawanda, N.Y. Faye Chechowich Troy, Mich. Greg Childs Gaston, Ind. Dan Chittick Meadowbrook, Pa. Wellington Chiu Naha, Okinawa Mel Christiansen Quito, Ecuador, S.A. Sophomore homecoming queen candidates, Cindy Walker and Darlene Seifert, smile to crowd during Homecoming parade. 183 Sophomores Gary Clark Crown Point, Ind. Heather Clayton Jamesburg, N.J. Cheryl Coates Indianapolis, Ind. Francine Cocallas Northfield, 111. Jan Collings Kingsbury, Ind. Dan Craig Indianapolis, Ind. Dean Criss Kokomo, Ind. Daniel Cryer Timonium, Md. Scott Culver Palo Alto, Calif. Linda Cummins Bloomington, Ind. Mike Czerniak Hammond, Ind. Carolyn Daniels Rochester, Mich. Debi Daniels Fredericktown, Ohi Music major Greg Childs spends many hours practicing. Doug Davies Pierceton, Ind. Carlo Day Cambridge, Ind. Joyce Day Huntington, Ind. Raymond de la Haye Centerton, Ind. Marilyn Diener York Springs, Pa. Donna Lee Dixon British Columbia Wendy Domeier Island Park, III. Denny Downs Monon, Ind. Martha Duffy Jenera, Ohio Judy Eakley Melrose Park, 111. Chris Edmonds Miami, Fla. John Eibner Valhalla, N.Y. 184 Sophomores Karen Erikson Glenview, 111. Joan Evans Union Lake, Mich. Allen Feeley New Castle, Ind. LaDonna Filbum Covington, Ohio Mark Filcek Auburn, Mich. Nancy Flora Akron, Ohio Stephen Ford Des Moines, Iowa Mark Francis Temperance, Mich. Gregg Fuller Elizabethtown, Pa. Montie Gardner Gahanna, Ohio Harold Games St. Albans, N.Y. Bob Gossase Palos Park, III. Jon Gottfried Mansfield, Ohio Jane Gratz Bluffton, Ohio Jann Griffith Elkhart, Ind. Kathy Grimm Lancaster, Ohio Nancy Gross Chicago, 111. Cheryl GuiUaume Ft. Wayne, Ind. Linda Gundlach Johnstown, Pa. Melvin Habecker Palmyra, Pa. Jenny Hankins Springfield, Pa. Ken Hardley Hartford City, Ind. Debbie Harris Lexington, Mich. Joanie Harstick Park Ridge, 111. Kathy Hays Ashland, Ohio 185 Sophomores Harold Head Plymouth, Mich. Daureen Heffentrager Allentown, Pa. Sharon Herber Toccoa Falls, Ga. Bob Herriman Sterling Heights, Mich. Andy Hines R ichmond, Ind. Russ Hobbs Fountaintown, Ind. Cindy Hoffman Hartville, Ohio Natalie Hogarth Akron, Ohio Carlene Holland Otsego, Mich. Tom Holmes Marion, bid. The ringing of the bell indicates to students that they have only ten minutes to reach their next class. Gary Horning Detroit, Mich. Bob Horsey Speculator, N.Y. Ronald Hudson Indianapolis, Ind. Nancy Hull Fort Recovery, Ohio Larry Hunt LaPorte, Ind. Gary Jackson Armonk, N.Y. Madonna Jervis Bringhurst, Ind. David Johnson Wilmette, 111. Joel Johnson Wakarusa, Ind. Wendell Johnting Lynn, IncT 186 Sophomores Aletha Jones Summitville, Ind, Pat Jones Marion, Ind. Jane JuiUard Stryker, Ohio Dave Kaiser Holland, Mich. Jack Keller West Chester Pa. Leeanne Keller Hastings, Mich. Leon Kilander Ma rion, Ind. Debi King Hesston, Kans. Jan King Anderson, Ind. Curt Knorr Cincinatti, Ohio Daryl Koeppen LaPorte, Ind. Martin Koehler Schenectady, N.Y. Barry Kolter Decatur, Ind. Karen Koval South Holland, 111. Curt Kovener Crothersville, Ind. Barbara Kouwe Indianapolis, Ind. Beth Kraus Greenville, Ohio Debbie Krehbiel West Orange, N.J. Sue Kuenne St. Louis, Mo. Emily Lamb Northfield, HI. Gundar Lamberts Wheaton, 111. Becky Landis Cincinnati, Ohio Gail Lane Kent, Ohio Gay Lane Kent, Ohio Dave Lawson Pontiac, Mich. Joyce Leach Kansas City, Mo. Jim Lehman Ft. Wayne, Ind. Kathy Lesher Grove City, Ohio Paul Lightfoot Tipton, Ind. Beth Lonie Farmington, Mich. Jackie Macy Wheaton, 111. Jan Macy Wheaton, 111. John Marchak Asbury, N.J. Jack Marsh Hamilton, Ohio Marlene Martin Ft. Wayne, Ind. 187 Morris motorist manipulates " mean machine. " Sophomores Vicki McCormick Batavia, Ohio Bruce McCracken Aldan, Pa. Rod McCune Fremont, Ohio Paul McKinney Wheaton, 111. Jean McLaughlin Portland, Ind. Gail McMillan Seaford, NY. Duane Meade Bloomington, 111. Linda Mehlberg Drayton Plains, Mich. Evelyn Mencke Due Hills, N.Y. Carol Miller Villa Park, HI. Janice Miller Rochester, Mich. Kathy Miller Barrineton, N.J. Pam Miller Toledo, Ohio Rebecca Mills Marion, Ind. Kathy Minarck North Plainfield, N.J. Sophomores Rick Minnich Decatur, bid. David Moolenaar Demotte, Ind. Barry Moore Wooster, Ohio Deborah Moore Scranton, Pa. George Moore Sicklerville, N.J. Ellen Morgan Walton, Ind. Tom Moorman Xenia, Ohio Steve Morris Hartford City, Ind. Susan Moses Atlanta, Ga. Nancie Moyer Belvidere, 111. John Musehnan Beme, Ind. Diane Nania Chicago, 111. Donna Nania Chicago, 111. Jim Needier Muncie, Ind. Susan NeB Indianapolis, Ind. Eric Nelson Pontiac, Mich. Jim Nelson Downers Grove, 111. Linda Nehon Columbus, Ind. Tim Nelson Park Ridge, 111. Debby Neuenschwander Berne, Ind. Archie Nevins Martinsburg, Pa. Chris Newman Upland, Ind. Paul Nitz Geneseo, 111. Jennifer Noreen Littleton, Colo. Gloria Nussbaum Morton, DJ. Dave Oman Chippewa Falls, Wis. Diane Oman Chippewa Falls, Wis. Karen Palmer Newtown Square, Pa. Georgia Paul Dearborn, Mich. Gordon Pedersen Harrington Park, N.J. Kent Perkins Marion, Ind. Marian Perren Tallmadge, Ohio Nellie Peters Sussex, N.J. Judy Petersen Tucson, Ariz. Cynthia Peterson Mansfield, Ohio 189 Sophomores Janet Pietrini River Grove, 111. Leslie Piscopo Newfield, N.Y. Kathy Posthuma Cadillac, M ich. Bruce Pratt Vanlue, Ohio Marcia Pugh Osceola, Ind. Chris Purdy Berea, Ohio Eleanore Quiambao Ridgeville, Ind. Barbara Riblet Shaker Heights, Ohio Keith Rich Decatur, Ind. Donald Riley Pontiac, Mich. Gary Rinkenberger Birmingham, Mich. Pom Richie 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. Steve Roesch New Lebanon, Ohio Bev Roget Belle Center, Ohio Doug Rupp Gridley, III. Mark Rupp Ft. Wayne, Ind. Mike Saddler LaGrange, Ind. Mark Sakuta Girard, Pa. Nick Sanders Bamberg, S.C. Audrey Satterblom Highland, Ind. Susan Sauer Richmond, Ind. Carolyn Savage Lexington, Ky. Armeaa Sawmiller Montpelier, Ohio Susan Schroeder Sun Prairie, Wis. Debbie Seamands Wilmore, Ky. Brian Secor New Paris, Ind. Darlene Seifert Stroudburg, Pa. Michael Server Niles, Mich. Greg Shaerer Colfingswood, N.J. 190 Sophomores Jo Shaffer Kenmore, N.Y. Troy Shockey Marion, Ind. Joyce Shoemaker Bryant, Ind. Brad Shrock Kokomo, Ind. Rita Shroyer Dunkirk, Ind. Donna SilWaugh Dayton, Ohio Marilyn Sinclair East Detroit, Mich. Anna Mae Smith Martinsburg, Pa. Judy Smith Toledo, Ohio Vickie Smith Phoenix, Ariz. Students pass through the supper line of the " old " dining hall for one of the last times. Steve Sorenson Wheaton, 111. Dan Spencer Grand Rapids, Mich. Jim Spencer Indianapolis, Ind. Keith Sprunger Ft. Wayne, Ind. Ron Spyker Attica, Ohio Dave Stiener West Middleton Tom Stobie St. Louis, Mo. Doug Stone Bloomfield, N.J. Bob Strange Ann Arbor, Mich. Ed Stroup Smethport, Pa. Ind. 191 Sophomores Paula Striffler Basking Ridge, N.J. Barbara Tatter Homewood, 111. Dana Taylor Marion, Ind. Janell Tharp Tucson, Ariz. Donna Thomas Alvada, Ohio Gareth Thomas Province, S. Africa Sally Thomas CarmeL, Ind. Claire Tonnessen Wilmington, Del. Bruce Torgersen Staten Island, N.Y. Linda Troilo West Chester, Pa. Jerry Tuschhoff Florissant, Mo. Renny Tweddell Chesterton, Ind. John Tyson Springfield, Pa. Susan Van Poucher Warren, Mich. Susie Wander Shuur Grand Rapids, Mich. Karen Vayhinger Anderson, Ind. Corina Verhagen Dayton, Ohio Bobbie Vine Northbrook, 111. Nancy Wade Berkley, Mich. Karen Wallace New Castle, Ind. On cold days students make their own " sidewalks " across campus ' I V ! m 192 Doug Rupp and friend visit girls ' dorm during open house. Pam Zoller Coraopolis, Pa. Steve " Lurcher Leesburg, Ind. Sophomores Cheryl Walstra Wyoming, Mich. Gary Walters Warren, Ind. Steve Ward Lakewood, Colo. Laurel Warner East Peoria, 111. Roxy Watson Corydon, Ind. Anne Wenger Little Rock, Ariz. Nadine Wenger Minbum, Iowa Dave Wierengo Portage, Mich Martha Wilson Keysville, Va. Ann Woodcock Dearborn, Mich. Betty Lynn Woods Park Ridge, N.J. Pat Worley Toledo, Ohio Don Yerhs Livonia, Mich. Dave Young Mt. Holly, N.J. Charles Zimmerman Upland, Ind. 193 Freshmen Wesena Adcock Frankfort, Ind. Jeff Ahheen Rockford, 111. Kathy Ainge Pontiac, Mien. Tim Allen Mansfield, Ohio Mike Amstutz Dalton, Ohio Dale Anderson Racine, Wise. David Ashby Ander son, Ind. Dale Auwers Lathrup Village, Mich. Dave Baker Candy Barnes Marion, Ohio Fred Bathel Perry, Iowa Susan Baur Amblur, Pa. Martha Beach Summit, N.J. Susan Behnken Wyandotte, Mich. Phil Bender Milford, Ind. Neal Black Peru, Ind. Boy Blake Dover, NJ. Steve Blake Dover, N.J. Jane Bogantz Mansfield, Ohio Jack Bollinger Peoria, 111. Cindy Borup Wyocena, Wise. Martha Bowell Rolling Prairie, Ind. Dave Bowser Plymouth, Ind. Belinda Braggs Merrillville, Ind. Kathy Braun Geneva, 111. Rickie Lou Broach Muskegan, Mich. Ellen Bromley Upland, Ind. Cynde Brook Attica, Ohio Susan Brooke Hemlock, Ind. Karen Brown Warren, Ind. Kathy Bunish Springfield, Ohio Jon Canida Madison, Ind. Paul Carlin Warsaw, Ind. Marilyn Carline St. Louis, Mo. Nancy Can Humboldt, Tenn. 194 i Freshmen Barbara Chatman West Chester, Ohio Joseph Cheuming Port Huron, Mich. Betsy Clark Atlanta, Ind. Bill Clark Upland, Ind. Donna Clemmons Fairfield, Ohio Logan Cockey Baltimore, Md. Nancy Cole Newport, Pa. Alathea Coleman Wilmore, Ky. Mark Conrad Beme, Ind. Ann Cookson Park Rapids, Minn. Jan Coombs Henryville, Ind. Tim Cornwell Marcellus, Mich. Bob Cotant Hasting, Mich. Jim Coushenour Indianapolis. Ind. Marcia Cripe Goshen, Ind. Janet Carrie Southgate, Mich. Cindee Curtis Hagerstown, Md. Nancy Davis Big Rapids, Mich. Claudia Dawes Drexel Hill, Pa. Mark Dungan Pardeeville, Wise. Nancy Dusckas Erie, Pa. Paul Eakley Melrose Park, III Judy Elliott Troy, N.H. Bonita Elmer Maywood, 111. Denise Enabnit Weston, Conn. Laura Ewald Detroit, Mich. Jim Fansler Fort Wayne, Ind. Blaine Farley South Witley, Ind. DeAnn Farrier Hillman, Mich. Warren Feece Chesterton, Ind. Ron Feick Marysville, Mich. Ginny Fiess Wheaton, 111. Freshmen start on road to graduation 195 Freshmen Linda Fogwell Dayton, Ohio Norm Fogwell Fort Wayne, Ind. Eloise Folkers Minonk, 111. Karen Fosnough Marion, Ind. Paige Frase Meriden, Conn. Julie Freeze Jeffersonville, Ind. Karen French Alvada, Ohio Gary Friesen Dallas, Texas Ken Funk Mansfield, Ohio Jay Fuson Jorktown, Ind. Miriam Gandolfo Chicago, 111. Allison Games St. Albans, N.Y. Jerry Garrett Norridge, 111. Jim Garret Hartford City, Ind. Damon Gibson Muncie, Ind. Joan Giles Akron, Ohio Darrel Goad North Canton, Ohio Miguel Gomez New York New York Pirn Graham Utica, Mich. Edward Green Columbus, Ohio Girls from entire campus invade Swallow Robin during candy raid. 196 Freshmen start their all night vigil at midnight to wait to register for classes. Freshmen Dan Greener Peoria, IU. Peggy Greenwald Mogadore, Ohio Cindy Gustafson PlainwelL Mich. Carol Habegger South Bend, Ind. Tom Haifley Owosso, Mich. Ind. Paul Haines Winona Lake Connie Hall Woodbum, Ind. Mel Hall Marion, Ind. Judy Hammer Greencastle, Ind Rick Hands Wheaton, 111. Tom Hanover Van Wert, Ohio Pam Harris Crosse Pt. Shore, Doug Hawkins Jacksonville, Ind. Richard Hawks Stow, Ohio Linnea Heaney Auburn, Mass. Mark Helm Anderson, Ind. Linda Hess Little Silver, N.I. Alice Himebaugh Bronson, Mich. Cathy Hinkley Indianapolis, Ind. Don Hoagland Fort Wayne, Ind. Mich. 197 Keeping the horses ready for student use is part of the job of the girls that operate the stables. Freshmen Jay Hoch La Fontaine, Ind. Ron Hoot Fort Wayne, Ind. Linda Horn Dunkirk, Ind. Beth Houk Crystal Lake, IU. David Hudson Pierpont, Ohio Carl Hutt Ft. Recovery, Ohio Bob Hunt Houlton, Me. Jan Irvin St. Clair, Mich. Jim Isham South Bend, Ind. Carol Ives Pierpont, Ohio Bruce Jackson Park Ridge, 111. Candi Jacobsen Palatine, 111. Kathy James Barrington, 111. Frances Janowicz St. Clair Shores, Mich. Sarah Jarman Oswego, 111. Judy Johnsen Montvale, N.J. Bette Johnson Belvideere, 111. Janet Johnson Corydon, Ind. Judy Jones Ft. Wayne, Ind. Sue Jones Mt. Prospect, 111. 198 Freshmen Paul Kasambira Rhodesia, Africa Jonathan Kirstein Morristown, N.J. Pam Klyne Parma, Ohio Carol Kohli Greenwich, Ohio Debbie Koons Crystal Lake, III. Martha Koppin Orchard Lake, Mich. Linda Kormos Trenton, Mich. Jan LaBeur Morris Plains, N.J. Cheryl Landaw Goshen, Ind. Paul Lenzner Grand Island, NY. A game without fans is like a day without sunshine. Rick Lichtenberger Beme, Ind. Janice Lien Mansfield, Ohio Kip Lord Aldan, Pa. Linda Lott Scotch Plains, N.J. Denise Lovelace Plainwell, Mich. Janet Lowrie Newtown Square, Pa. Marge Lucas Kalmazoo, Mich. Harold Lund Indianapolis, Ind. Christi Lundquist Bloominedale, 111. Linda MacRae Stanton, N.J. 199 Freshmen Phyllis Maguire Greenlawn, N.Y. Ben Mannix Crothersville, Ind. Sara Manship Pendleton, Ind. Darlene Master Wauwatosa, Wise. Allen Mathis Montgomery, Ala. Mike May Hillsdale, Mich. Lyn Maxhall Des Plaines, 111. Pam McCoy Hollywood, Calif. Mitra Mclntyre Penwater, Mich. John McKay Upland, Ind. Connie McLaughlin West Carrollton, Ohio Don McLaughlin Miramar, Fla. Jim Meffen Miami, Fla. Ralph MeUo Latham, N.Y. Debbie Melvin Wheaton, 111. Diane Miller Peru, Ind. Don Miller St. Louis, Mo. Suzanne Miller Memphis, Tenn. Tom Miller York, Pa. Vicki Sue Miller Chesterland, Ohio Wendy Mitchell Edina, Minn. Packed grandstands show the support behind the Taylor Trojans. A bright spot in every student ' s day is picking up his mail. 200 Freshmen Ann Montgomery Jackson, Mich. Janet Moore Norwood, Pa. Joe Moravec Downers Grove, 111. Darlene Moseley Melvindale, Mich. Patricia Moyer Fort Wayne, Ind. Alison Muesing Winnetka, 111. Colleen Musselman Wheaton, 111. Greg Myers Glen Rock, Pa. Bruce Narbe Orchard Park, N.Y. Melinda Neuenschwander Beme, Ind. Carol Neuroth Blissfield, Mich. Kris Neuroth Blissfield, Mich. James Nicoloudahis Trenton, N.J. John Nienhuis Hart, Mich. Rhonda Noah Laurel, Ind. Jim Norris Lebanon, Ohio Dave Norton Houston, N.Y. Mary Jo Nussbaum Monroe, Ind. Gary Ochs North Vernon Janet Oliver Aldan, Pa. Debbie Osbom Willshire, Ohio Ind. Freshmen become involved by participating in talent show. Freshmen Gary Ottoson Springfield, Ohio Vickie Ottoson Springfield, Ohio Judy Oyer Pettisville, Ohio Janet Palacino Trumbull, Con n. Cathy Palatini Indianapolis, Ind. Mark Parker Columbia City, Ind. Kirk Parr Ft. Wayne, Ind. Chris Parrill Gahanna, Ohio Deanne Porter Blissfield, Mich. Carolyn Payne Delton, Mich. Kandi Payne Greenfield, Ind. Matha Peacock Pleasant Hill, Ohio Jan Pearson Willmar, Minn. Art Pelton Great Valley, N.Y. Marilee Penrose Goshen, Ind. Agnes Petersen Bloomfield, Conn. Ron Peterson Lambertville, Mich. Anita Phillips Carroll, Ohio Mike Peirce Chesterfield, Ind. Eugene Pietrini Niles, Ohio Diana Pike Auburn, Mich. Trudy Fletcher Indianapolis, Ind. Sheri Poehler Indianapolis, Ind. 202 Freshmen Steve Powers Collingswood, N.J. Debbie Price Selma, Ind. Nevelyn Price Lakeview, Ohio Paul Puntenney Indianapolis, Ind. Nancy Ralston Norwood, N.J. Rita Ramsey Bunker Hill, Ind. Steve Raymond Assumption, 111. Sharon Redieer Ft. Wayne, Indiana Carol Reece Delavan, Wise. Linda Reed Pompton Plains, N.J. Rosemary Renbarger Converse, Ind. Michael Rhodehamel Waynesville, Ohio Don Rice Louisville, Ohio Rebecca Rice North Manchester, Ind. Mike Rich Lebanon, Ohio Karen Richards Franklin, Pa. Darrell Riley Williamsburg, Ind. Jean Riley Mears, Mich. Prof. Ken Swan lecturers to his American Lit class. 203 Freshmen Kathy Rishton Allendale, N.J. Julie Roberts Marion, Iowa Carol Robbins Romeo, Mich. Dan Rockefeller North Babylon, N.Y. Diana Rogers Hartford City, Ind. Judy Rogers Canton, Ohio Ken Rogers Raytown, Mo. Sue Rohrer Defiance, Ohio Paul Rose Auburn, Ind. Mike Rousey Anderson, Ind. Jon Rumley Royal Oak, Mich. Bruce Rupp Archbold, Ohio Joyce Rutzen Chicago, 111. Sheila Ryan Elgin, Hi. Randy Salsbery Sharpsville, Ind. Brian Saner Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Jeanne Scherling Scottsdale, Ariz. Ruth Schlabach Filion, Mont. Dan Schmunk Plymouth, Mich. Sandy Schoenhals Brown City, Mich. Jeff Schultz Peru, Ind. Pam Scott Seven Hills, Ohio Ruth Ann Scott Wauseon, Ohio Randy SeUhom Dewitt, Mich. Pam Shank Augusta, Ga. Joan Sheetz Remington, Ind. Alan Shively Arcanum, Ohio Bruce Simpson South Holland, 111. Sara Singleton Winamac, Ind. Debbie Sleight Nassau, Bahama Is. 204 Freshmen Jim Slocum Wheaton, Md. John Smit Rolling Meadows, 111. Dave Smith OiTville, Ohio Janet Smith Montague, Mich. Richard Smith Baltimore, Md. Dan Snider Siguatepeque, Honduras Mike Snider Lebanon, Ohio Kathy Sonnenberg Sterling Heights, Mich. Ttm Sots Mansfield, Ohio Dale Spangenberg Camp Hill, Pa. Dan Sprunger Berne, Ind. Nancy Sprunger Berne, Ind. Stephen Squire Verona, Pa. Judy Stack Pontiac, Mich. Karen Staffer Berne, Ind. Ed Stehouwer Cadillac, Mich. Mark Steiner Ft. Wayne, Ind. Tim Stems Temperance, Mich. Sue Stevens Oregon, Ohio Kevin Stewart Tipton, Ind. Debbie Stoutland Manhasset, N.Y. Loma Stromberg Sterling Heights, Mich. Connie Sutherland Wixom, Mich. Victoria Swegles Port Huron, Mich. Pat Tatsch Cleveland, Ohio Debbie Waske Sandusky, Mich. Doug Wilhite Clayton, Ind. Janet Wolfe East Gary, Ind. Paul Wright Union, Mich. 205 Along with the arrival of Freshmen comes a variety of talents. Freshmen Larry Taylor Beech Grove, Ind. Marilyn Taylor Dunkirk, Ind. Marlow Thomas Marion, Ohio Alfred Thompson Brooklyn, N.Y. Marilyn Thompson Clinton, Ohio Pat Thursby Merrillville, Ind. Debbie Tice Orchard Lake, Mich. Lynne Titsworth Waterford, Mich. Nona Tonissen Warren, Mich. Glenn Tuley Glendale Heights, 111. Judy Ulm Waterloo, Ind. Dale Van Valkenburg North Canton, Ohio Donna Vander Molen Hudsonville, Mich. Robert Vogler Old Tappan, N.J. 206 Freshmen Sherrie Walker Fort Wayne, Ind. Mark Wallace Wheaton, 111. David Waye Darlington, Ind. Bill Weberling Elmhnrst, 111. Sue Weiss Kenosha, Wise. Claudia Wellen Des Moines, Iowa Jerry West Upland, Ind. Kent Wong Fort Wayne, Ind. Lyn Worley Toledo, Ohio Debbie Wright Xenia, Ohio Jenny Wysong Chesterton, Ind. Gary Yordy Gridley, 111. An abundance of rain makes students doubt the possibility of a " White Christmas. 207 Office workers aid executives Many times the most necessary mem- bers of the Taylor family are unhe- ralded, but everyone realizes how essen- tial and beneficial they are. The cafeteria employees, security officers, printing and mailing personnel, the placement officials, the maintenance and housekeeping staffs, bookstore and media center personnel, and secretaries are all essential to keep Taylor function- ing efficientiy and to fullfill the needs of our changing campus. Mary Sather, Virginia Corll, Raya Hirons, Educa- tional Media Center Secretaries Joann Hensley, Jeanne Bullock, Speech Department Secretaries Bev Jackson, Music Department Secretary 298 Teil Buroker, Karel Gates, Denise Soliday, Physical Education Secretaries Josephine Miller, Gretchen Faul, Secretaries; Ruth Boyd, Teacher Placement Director Pat Bourn, Janis Bragg, Education Department Secretaries 209 Basil Dempsey, Security Officer Doris Hardly, Secretary Staffs meet University needs Housekeeping Staff headed by Paul Rickner (standing second from left). Anna Holdcroft, Post-mistress; Helen Brose, assistant Printing and Mailing Staff headed by Wendell Fisher (front row). 210 EE i Lavonne Owen, Telephone operator Bookstore Staff headed by Robert Neideck. Maintenance Staff headed by Charles Paige (seated second from left). Cafeteria Staff headed by Joe Biermann (standing on left). 211 212 Advertising Taylor University NEXT EXIT S (-I • To become is to incorporate our knowledge into a practical service, to develop and improve, to attract others and to share with them, and finally through mutual sharing to attain success and to enjoy the benefits of that success. 213 Area merchants support Ilium Need a study break? Try Moore ' s Foodland in Up- land for foods for snaeking or mealtime. Whether you ' re looking for books, supplies or gifts the TV Bookstore is your one-stop shopping center. 214 vvluim i j mnr.j Students enjov a varietv of foods at Pizza King in Hartford City. To order phone 348-0400 Jessica Leonhard discovers that Upland Dings can meet her every need, no matter what the change. 215 It doesn ' t take an art major, like Bruce Campbell, to match shirts and ties at Milton ' s Clothing Store in Marion. Willing employees will help. C i- H Slioe Store on the south side of the square in Marion offers a wide vari- ety in footwear. Ask Joyce Day. 216 Looking for that special gift for that special someone? Amy Rockwell suggests Brandt jewelers in Marion. Whether it ' s an intimate evening for two or a banquet for a hundred. Upland ' s Chanticleer can fulfill your needs. Student needs met by business 217 John ' s Awful Awful has many different selections of Awful Big-Awful Good sandwiches from which to choose. The new One Way Bookstore in Hartford City meets the needs of the teenagers and the adult alike. 218 Support Ilium advertisers John Carlson stops at Norm Cook Studio, 502 W. 11th St., An- derson, to approve his fiance ' s choice of wedding photographers. Upland Standard Station introduces a wrecker service to once again meet the needs of the TU community. 219 Taylor grads not forgotten Ivanhoe ' s enhances its role as TU ' s convenient drive-in by establishing a quick delivery service. TQIHWS U7QRLD our opportunity for God! Write for free iiterature concerning a variety of opportunities for serving Christ in a life-time career Alliance personnel now at work in forty nations! THE CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY ALLIANCE (international Headquarters) 260 West 44th Street New York, N. Y. 10036 220 Larry Fuhrer, President of the Alumni Council, 1971-72 Seniors: You have completed four years of study and have obtained a degree from Taylor University. With this step, you move into a new family . . . the Taylor University Alumni Association. We are certain that you will use your education and your spiritual maturity for the good of society and the church. We are also confident that you will be- come an active participant in the Tay- lor Alumni Program. May God grant you a rich and pur- posefule life as you pursue further edu- cation or enter your chosen field of service. Taylor University Alumni Association 22! Senior Directory Rob Andrews— Social Studies, Aldan, Pa.; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 4; Oratorio Chorus 1; Tennis 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Gayle Arnold-Math, West Liberty, Ohio; SCO treas. 4; Student Court 4; SGO comm. 4; Res. Hall Staff 2; SEA 2,3,4; Pemm Club 1; T-Club 3, V. Pres. treas. 4; Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Margie Aseltine— El. Ed, Aurora, Colo.; SEA 2,3; Intramurals 2,3; Alumni Scholarship 1971-72. James Edward Aspin —Math Ed., Flint, Mich.; Science Club 2,3,4, Math Rep. 3; SEA 3,4; Band 1,2,3; Intramurals 2,3,4; Gospel teams 1,2. Linda Ault-El. Ed., Pettersburg, Mich; Res. Hall Staff 2; SEA 3,4; Inter- Varsity 2,3,4, treas. 3; TWO Cabinet 2,3,4; TWO Participant 1,2; Gospel Teams 2,3. Vicki Bacon-E . Ed., Auburn, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Ilium Staff 3. Tom Ballard— Biology, Warren, Mich.; Alpha Pi Iota 2,3,4 pub. ehrm 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Gospel Teams 1.2. Jacqueline Barber— El. Ed., Alexandria, Ind., Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 1,3,4. Joanne Bealvn-El. Ed., River Vale, N.J.; Res. Hall Staff 1,2,3; SEA 2,4; Band 2; Oratorio Chorus 1; TWO Participant 3. Dicki Becker— Christian Ed., Wooster, Ohio; Interclass Council 4; Class V. Pres. 4, Treas. 4; Oratorio Chorus 2; Intramurals 1,2; TWO Participant 4; Wanderings Wheels 3,4; Gospel Teams 2. David Beechy— Physics, Wooster, Ohio; Who ' s Who. Thorn Beeson— El. Ed., Fountain City, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Gospel Teams 3,4. Richard Bell— -Social Studies, Collingswood, N.J.; Spanish Club 1,2; SEA 3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 1. Kevin Bergstrand— Phys. Ed., Manchester, Iowa; SEA 3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Intramurals 2,3,4 student dir. 4. Saridy Bertsche— -French, Archbold, Ohio; SGO comm. 2; French Club 1,2,4 pub. chrm. 2; SEA 4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2; Musical Product. 1; Echo Staff 1,2; 7 ium Staff 4; Alpha Phi Gamma 2; Internat. Club 1,2,4; Personal Evangel. 1,2; Gospel Teams 1,2. Pat Bibler-El. Ed., Portland, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1. Marsha McCune Bisel— -El. Ed., Ridgeville, Ind.; Chi Alpha Omega 3,4; SEA 2,3,4. Gary Blazo-Math, Stamford, N.Y.; SEA 3,4; Basketball 1; Intramurals 2,3,4. Marilyn Bloom-Phys. Ed., Ft. Wayne, Ind.; Res. Hall Staff 3,4, v. pres. 3; SEA 4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4 pub. 2, sec. 3, prg. 4; Basketball 1, Field Hockey 1,2,3,4; Volleyball 1,2,3,4, cpt 3.; Intramurals 2,3, sec. 2, pres. 3; Homecoming steer. Comm. 3; Wandering Wheels 3. Barbara Boggs— Religion-Missions, Portland, Ind.; SGO 2, sec. 2; Res. Hall Staff 4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3; Student Union Board 3,4, sec 3,4. Nancy Bost-E . Ed., Cherry Hill, N.J.; SGO 1,2; SGO comm. 1,2; Spanish Club 1; SEA 4; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2 sec. 2. Christine Braun— Math, Geneva, 111.; Class Sec. 3; SEA 3,4; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2,3,4 v. pres. 3; Sweetheart Queen Court 3; Wandering Wheels 3. David Timothy Broivn— Social Work, Winston-Salem, N.C.; Spiritual Life Comm. 2,3; Class Treas. 1; Business Club 1; WRA 1, Young Republicans 1; Inter- Varsity 1,2,3,4 treas. 2, v. pres. 3, pres. 4; Gospel Teams 1. Larry D. Broivn— Phvs. Ed. and Health, Winchester, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Student Pastor 1,2,3,4. Herb Buwalda, Jr.— Philosophy, Marion, Ind.; Baseball 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Gospel Teams 2. Todd William Bynum— Physical Education, Portland, Ind.; German Club 2; Pemm Club 2,3,4; T-Club ' 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Bruce Gordon Campbell— Art, Owosso, Mich.; Art Club 3,4 pres. 4; Homecoming Steer, comm. 4; Youth Conference Cabinet 3. Kenneth Captain— Christian Ed., Bluffton, Ind.; Cross Country 1,2; Track 1,2. Lana Caudle— Sociology, New Castle, Ind.; Student Court 4; Class Soc. Chrm. 3; Homecoming Court 3,4. Carol]. Oumof-French, Upland, Ind; SGO Off. 2; SGO Comm. 2,3; French Club 1.2,3,4 pres. 4, v. pres. 3; SEA 3,4; Oratorio Chorus 2; Chorale 1,2: WTUC Radio Staff 2; Wandering Wheels 3,4; Gospel Teams 1. Slxerrie Clark-El. Ed., Montgomery, 111.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1; Musical Product. 1; TWO Cabinet ' sec. 3; TWO Participant 2; Wandering Wheels 3; Youth Conference Cabinet 3,4. Jan Nehon Clarkson-Phys. Ed., Lake Valhalla, N.J.; SGO Off. 3,4; SGO Comm. 3,4; SEA 3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; WRA 2,3. John Clarkson— -El. Ed., Glenview, 111.; SGO Comm. 3, chrm. inter-collegiate affairs 3; Interclass Council 1,2; Class V. Pres. 1, Pres. 2; SEA 3,4; Echo Staff 3,4; Pemm Club 2,3,4; T-Club 1,2,3,4, pres. 3,4; Tennis 1,2,3,4, capt. 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Homecoming Steering Comm. 3; Who ' s Who. Stephen J. Clough— English, Warren, Ind.; Intramurals 1,2; SUB 2,3,4, v. pres. 3, pres. 4. Emily Juanita Cottman— El. Ed. Philadelphia, Penn.; SEA 2,3,4. v. pres. 3, pres. 4; Who ' s Wlw. Carol Davis— El. Ed., Van Wert, Ohio; SEA 3,4, chaplain 3; Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3; Wandering Wheels 3; Christian Action Fellowship 2,3,4 pub. 3. Jill Annette Davis-El. Ed., Van Wert, Ohio; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 2,4; Orchestra 2; Oratorio Chorus 1,2; Echo Staff 1.2; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2,3,4, v. pres. 3; Inter-Varsity 2,3,4, music chrm. 3; TWO participant 2, Wandering Wheels 3; CAF 2,3,4. Judy DeFraites— Music, New Orleans, La.; German Club 2; Music Club 1,2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3,4; Chorale 3,4; Musical Product. 1,2; Trojan Players 2,3; Volleyball 4; WRA 2. Gloria Dekker-Art, South Holland, 111.; Art Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 2; Art Centre 4. Anita Westerberg Devore-El. Ed., Mifflintown, Pa.; Res. Hall Staff 2; SEA 1,2,3,4, sec. 3; Campus Life Staff 1,2. Susan K. Dicken— English, College Comer, Ohio; Class Chaplain 4; SEA 3,4; WTUC Radio Staff 1,2,3,4; Echo Staff 4; Personal Evangel. 1,2,3; Special Events Comm. 4. Rod Dickson— Religion (Miss.), Toledo, Ohio; Business Club 4; Spanish Club 4; Orchestra 1; Band 1,2,3 chaplain 2; Musical Product. 2; Amateur Radio Club 3; Cross Country 1; Baseball 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Inter-Varsity 2; Wandering Wheels 3,4; Kerygma 3,4. Ed Diffin-Pol. Sci., Havertown, Pa; Band 1,2; Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3,4; Chorale 1,2,3,4, pres. 4; Musical Product. 1 ,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Young Republicans 1. Sharmin Drake— El. Ed., Converse, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2; Musical Product. 3; TWO Participant 3. Wallace P. DuBois— Biology, Audobon, N.J.; Chi Alpha Omega 1,2; Science Club 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3; Hotline 4; Christian Act. Fel. 4, Gospel Teams 3. Barbara J. Dunkel-Sociology, Upland, Ind.; Class Sec. 2; Res. Hall Staff 2,3; Oratorio Chorus 1. Keith Dunkel-El. Ed., Upland, Ind.; Res. Hall Staff 2,3; SEA 3,4; T-Club 3,4, pledge master 4; Football 1; Track 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Vernon Dunmire— Psychology, Smicksburg, Penn.; Soc-Psy-Ety Club 1,2,3,4, pres. 4. Nancy (Pepper) Dylhofi— Business, Oilman, Iowa; Interclass Council 1,2; Oratorio Chorus 1; Drama Product. 1; Echo Staff 1,2,3,4, asst. ed. 2; Alpha Phi Gamma 2,3,4; Homecoming Steering Comm., chrm 4; Wandering Wheels 3,4; Wlw ' s Wlio. The Ilium reserves the right to edit the above information. 222 Robert W. Evers— Biology, Noblesville, Ind.; Science Club 3,4; Spanish Club 2; Wrestling 1, mangr. 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; SUB 3,4. Jane Falion— Speech and Drama, Huntington, N.Y.; SEA 3,4; Drama Product. 1,2,3,4, makeup chrm.; Trojan Players 1,2,3,4,, sec. 4; Debate Team 4; Alpha Psi Omega 4; WRA 1; Intramurals 1; Young Republicans 1; Campus Life 1; Jenny Award 4; Best Technical Work in Theatre (Female). Sharyl Farrier— El. Ed., Hillman, Mich.; SEA 4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2. Gary L. Feenstra— Math, Hudsonville, Mich.; SEA 3,4, program chrm. 3, pres. 4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3; Chorale 1,2,3; Homecoming Steering Comm. 4; Youth Conference Cabinet 3,4. John Fleming— History, Lafayette, Ind.; Echo Staff 4, photo ed. 4; Ilium Staff 2,3,4, assist, ed. 4; Alpha Phi Gamma; Gospel Teams 2,3. Cynthia FoOcm-Math, Minonk, 111.; SEA 3,4; Band I. Ralph W. Foote-Phys. Ed., Kendallville, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Pemm Club 3,4; T- Club 1,2,3,4, chaplain 4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; NAIA National Cross Country Champion 1969. Linda Fox— Social Studies, Baton Rouge, La.; Res. Hall Staff 3; Spanish Club 1,2,3, sec.-treas. 3; SEA 2,3,4; Inter-Varsity 1,2,4. Chuck Fulk— Phys. Ed., Platte City, Missouri; Interclass Council v. pres. 3; Class Pres. 3; Pemm Club 1,2; Football 1,2,3; Homecoming Steering Comm. 3; Wandering Wheels 1,2,3,4. Norma Fuller-Phvs. Ed., Springboro, Pa.; Res. Hall Staff 4; SEA 4; Band 1,2; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4, pub. 3; Field Hockey 3,4, capt. 3,4; LaCrosse 3,4; WRA 1,2,3, v. pres. 3; Wandering Wheels 3. Kathleen Gephart-El Ed., Holland, Mich.; SEA 2,3.4; Oratorio Chorus 2,3; Musical Product. 3; Wandering Wheels 3. Priscilla Germann— Psychology, Interlaken, Switzerland; German Club 1,2,3; Soe-Psy-Ety Club 1,2,3,4, sec. 4; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2; Internat. Club 1,2,3,4, soc. 2,3. Tommy Scot Gilmore— Social Studies, Massillon, Ohio; SGO 3,4; Class Chap- lain 4; SEA 3,4; Football 3,4; Intramurals 3, 4; Community Action Council 4; TWO 4; Wandering Wheels 3,4. Martha Graves— Music, Cleveland, Ohio; German Club 3,4, treas. 4; Music Club 2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3,4; Chorale 2; Chamber Singers 1,3; Musical Product. 1,2; Echo Staff 4; Gospel Teams 2,3; Music Achievement Award 3; Presser Foundation Scholarship Grant 4. Rebecca Jean Grossman— El. Ed., Urbana, Ind.; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 1,2,3,4; Band 2,3; Oratorio Chorus 1,2; TWO 1970-71. Ronald Hall-Phys. Ed., Westland, Mich.; Res. Hall Staff 3; Pemm Club 2,3,4; T-Club 3,4; Football 3,4; Basketball 2; Track 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Lois Hallman— Biology, Mansfield Ohio; Science Club 2,3,4; bio. rep. 3,4; SEA 2,3; Oratorio Chorus 3,4; Inter-Varsity 2. Ruth Hammer— Political Science, Stevensville, Mich.; SGO 3,4; Soc— Psy— Ety Club 1; Echo Staff 4; Personal Evangel. 1. Lynn Harter-Social Studies, Beloit, Wise. SGO Senator 2,3; SGO Comm. 1.2,3 sec. 1; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 3,4; Young Republicans 1,2,3,4 v. pres. 2,3; Na- tional Student Register 1970-1. John D. Heere— Business, Bovertown, Pa.; Business Club 1,2,3,4 treas. 3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Richard Eugene Hoagland— English, Ft. Wayne, Ind.; SGO Comm. 2; Ed. Pol- icies Comm. 3; Drama Product. 3,4; Echo Staff 2,3 ed. 3; Labyrinth 2,3; Alpha Phi Gamma 2,3,4; G.E. College Bowl 2; Who ' s Who. Steve Hotvell-Socisi Studies, Celina, Ohio; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 3,4; In- tramurals 1,2,3,4; Y ' oung Republicans 3; Hotline 4; Gospel Teams 3. Daniel E. Hubley— Business Admin., Lexington, Mass.; Business Club 1,2. In- tramurals 1,2,4; SUB 2 treas. 2; Wandering Wheels 1,3. Diana Hurst Huffman— El. Ed., Kokomo, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2,3 chapter soc. 2. George Hutchinson— Business Admin., North Wales, Penn.; Interclass Council 3,4 pres. 4; Class Pres. 3; Business Club 2,3,4; Spanish Club 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3. Cynthia Hueston—E . Ed., Kokomo, Ind.; SGO Senator 2; SGO tutorial 2; Ora- torio Chorus 1,2,3; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2,3,4 v. pres. 2; Wandering Wheels 2; Youth Conference Staff 2,3. Diane S. Intel— Social Studies, Portland, Ind.; Music Club 1,2: Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3,4. Bart Johnson— Sociology, Rockford, 111.; Soc-Psv-Etv 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Ken Johnson— Political Science, Bensonville, 111.; SGO Senator 2,3; SGO Comm. 2,3 com. affairs and finance; Oratorio Chorus 2; WTUC Radio Staff 2; Young Republicans 2; PAX Club 3,4. Nancy Joy Johnson— Sociology, Roanoke, Va.; Who ' s Who. Carlo Ann Jolley-El. Ed., LaPorte, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4. Debbie Jones— Music, Highland, Ind.; Music Club 1,2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3,4; Chorale 1,2,3 v. pres. 3; Musical Product. 1; Gospel Teams 1,2,3. LettaA. Jones-E . Ed., Columbus, Ind.; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 1,2,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2,3 chaplain 3; Inter-Varsity 2,3; Wandering Wheels 3; CAF 1,2,3,4 pres. 3. Sandra Kashian—E . Ed., Evanston, 111.; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 2,3; Oratorio Chorus 3; WTUC Radio Staff 2; Gamma Delta Beta 1.2,3,4 soc. chrm. 3; Per- sonal Evangelism 1,2. Annette Keller— Christian Ed., Montpelier, Ind.; Res. Hall Staff 3; Oratorio Chorus 1,2; Chorale 1, International Club 1. Kathy Kitzman— Chemistry, Detroit, Mich.; SGO Comm. 1,2,3 schol. affairs; Interclass Council 2; Class Chaplain 1; Class V. Pres. 2; Chi Alpha Omega 3,4; Alpha Pi Iota 1,2,3,4; Science Club 2,3,4 sec. 2, pres. 3; German Club 4; SEA 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Inter- Varsity 1; Gospel Teams 1,2; Shilling Scholarship; Who ' s Who. Alda L. Knight— English, Orange City, Iowa; Chi Alpha Omega 3,4 pres. 4; .Alpha Pi Iota 1,2,3,4; German Club 1,2; Echo Staff 2,3,4 ed. board 2, assoc. ed. 3, commentary ed. 3, exec. ed. 4; Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4; Nat ' l Student Regis- ter listing; Who ' s Who. Sue Koerner— Phvs. Ed., Barrington, R.H.; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4 program chrm. 3, treas. 4; Basketball 1,2; Field Hockey 1,2; WRA 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Carol Kuhn-Art. Erie, Pa.; SEA 3,4; Art Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2. Marilyn Kuhrt— Math, Easton, Conn.; Res. Hall Staff 3,4 treas. 3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3,4; SUB 3; TWO Participant 3; Wandering Wheels 3. Linda Kukuk— Speech, Mundelein, 111.; Who ' s Who. Nancy Laird-El Ed., West Caldwell, N.J.; SEA 2,3,4; Echo Staff 3,4; Ilium Staff 2,3; Alpha Phi Gamma 4. Jon Lauber-Phys. Ed„ Glen Head, N.Y.; Pemm Club 2,3,4; Football 2; Track 2,3,4. Mel Leaman-Social Studies, York, Pa., Soc-Psy-Ety Club 1,2; SEA 4; Wres- tling 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Gospel Teams 1,2; Campus Life 3,4. 7 " . Mark Holmes— Psychology, Greensburg, Ind.; German Club 2; Soc-Psy-Etv Club 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Hotline 3; Wandering Wheels 3. Patricia Louise Hokworth— Physical Ed., Indianapolis, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Pemm Club 2,3,4; WRA 2,3. 223 Rhonda Lehr— French, Lakeville, Ind.; French Club 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3; SEA 2,4; Band 1,2; Personal Evangelism 1. Tod Lemons— Sociology, Brvan, Ohio; Student Life Comm. 3; Science Club 3; German Club 4; Soc-Psy-Ety Club 3,4; Pemm Club 1,2,3; Football 1,2,3; In- tramurals 1,2,3,4; Hotline 3; Wandering Wheels 2; Gospel Teams 1,2. Bob Leu Js-Social Studies, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Student Court 2,3; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Football 2. Lee Lewis— Business Admin., Wheaton, 111.; SGO Senator 3,4; Business Club 3,4; Spanish Club 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Diane Livingston— Music, Famiington, Mich.; Music Club 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2; Chorale 1,2,3, treas. 3; Musical Product. 1,3; Gos- pel Teams 1,2,3. Robert James Livingston— Political Science, Midland Park, N.J.; Res. Hall Staff 3; Eclw Staff 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3. Brad Ludwick— Social Science, Elkhart, Ind.; SGO Comm. 4; Interclass Coun- cil 3,4; Class V. Pres. 3, Class Pres. 4; T-Club 1,2,3,4, soc. 3; Cross Country 1,2,3,4, capt. 4; Track 1,2,3,4 capt. 4; Intramurals 1,2; Homecoming Steering Comm. 4; Inter-Varsity 1,2,3,4; Cohurn Track Award 1970; NAIA Track and Field All-American 1972. David Robert Macfiac-Psychology, Stanton, N.J.; Res. Hall Staff 3 4; Soc-Psy- Ety Club 3,4; WTUC Radio Staff 2; Ilium Staff 2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Hotline 3,4; TWO Participant 2,3; Wandering Wheels 2,3; Youth Conference 3.4. Susan J. Maddox— Social Studies, Hartford Citv, Ind.; Student Court 2,3; SEA 1,3,4. Timor it Afarm-Physics, Elkhart, Ind.; Res. Hall Staff 1,2,3,4; Science Club 2,3,4; T-Club 1,2,3,4; Tennis 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Gospel Teams 4. Paul M. Masimer— Phys. Ed., Counselor, New Mexico; SEA 4; Drama Product. 2; Pemm Club 1; T-Club 2,3,4; Cross Country 1; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Robert Maxwell— Biologv, Atlantic Citv, N.J.; Science Club 2,3,4. Biologv Rep. 4; German Club 3,4; WTUC Radio Staff 3,4; Football 2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Young Republicans 1,4; Taylor Bowl 3. George McFarland— Social Studies, New Wilmington, Penn.; SGO Comm. 4; SEA 3,4; Oratorio Chonis 1; Cross Country 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4. James McFarland— Sociology, Farmington, Mich.; Res Hall Staff 4; Soc-Psy-Ety 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Personal Evangelism 2,3,4. Beverly M. McGowan-Speech, Santa Ana, Calif.; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 2,3,4; Drama Product. 3; Debate Team 3; WTUC Radio Staff 2; Amateur Radio Club 2; (lamina Delta Beta 1,2,3,4 pres. 3; Sweetheart Queen Crt. 3. John M. McGowan— Phys. Ed., Woodstown, N.J.; Class Soc. Chrm. 1,3; SEA 4; Pemm Club 1,2,3.4 v. pres. 3, pres. 4; T-Club 1,2,3,4 v. pres. 3; Football 1,2.3.4 co-capt. 3,4; Wrestling 2; Intramurals 1,3; Honoranfe Mention NAIA All- Ameriean for football— 1970; Who ' s Who. Brian Mclntyre— Psychology, Pekii torio Chorus 3. ll.j Soc-Psy-Ety 1,2.3.4 v. pres. 4; Ora- John McMunn— History, Delta. Ohio; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Y ' oung Republicans 1,2. Rudy A. McPherson—E . Ed., Hastings, Mich.; Baseball 1,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Nancy Mean— Phys. Ed., Livonia, Mich.; Res. Hall Staff 3; Pemm Club 3; Ten- nis 2; Volleyball 3; WRA 1,2; Hotline 3; Personal Evangelism 2; TWO Partici- pant 1,2,3,4. JoAnne Metcalf— Social Work, Toledo, Ohio; Soc-Psy-Ety 1,2,3,4. Mary Elizabeth Mielke— Biology, Johnson Citv, Tenn.; Alpha Pi Iota 2,3,4 sec. 3; WTUC Radio Staff 4; PAX Club 1. Robert W. Miller-History, New Haven, Ind.; German Club 1,2,3,4; SEA 2,3,4; Drama Production 2; Hotline 4; Inter- Varsity 3. Barbara MMn— English, Bav Port. Mich.; SEA 3,4; Oratoric Chorus 3; Echo Staff 4. Richard Monce— El. Ed., Urbana, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Intramurals 1. John Afoore-Biology, Cranford, N.J.; Science Club 2,4; SEA 3,4; Ilium Staff 3; Wrestling 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Ruth Murdoch— Phvsical Education, East Weymouth, Mass.; Pemm Club soc. chrm. 3, v. Pres. 4; Tennis 2,3,4; Field Hockey 1,2,3,4; Volleyball 1,2,3; In- tramurals 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3. Susan Nussbaum— English, Berne, Ind.; Res. Hall Staff 3; English Symposium 1,2; SEA 3,4; Echo Staff 1; Taylor Bowl sec. 3. Karen Nystrom-El Ed., Wheaton, 111.; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 2,3,4; WRA 1,2,3; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2, soc. chrm. 3; Personal Evangelism 1. Kenneth John Oman— Philosophy. Chippewa Falls, Wise; SGO V. Pres. 4; SGO Comm. 1,2; Student Life Comm. 4; Debate Team 1,2,4; Echo Staff Ed. 4; American Association of Evangelical Students 2,3,4, National Pres. 3, In- tramurals 3; Young Republicans 2,3,4; Kerygma 1; Who ' s Who. Andrea Osterlund-EL Ed., Detroit, Mich.; Chi Alpha Omega 3,4; SEA 3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3; Musical Production 3; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2,3 soc. chrm. 3; Inter-Varsity 1; Gospel Teams 1,2,3. Syd Paul- -El. Ed., Dearborn, Mich.; Band 1,2; Wandering Wheels 2,3,4. Jean Peterson— Social Work, Billings, Mont.; Student Court sec. 2; Res. Hall Staff 3,4; German Club 2,3; Soc-Psy-Ety Club 1,2,3; Inter- Varsity 3,4; TWO 1,2,3. Jim Pietrini— Social Studies, Niles, 111.; Wrestling 1,3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Lam Powell— Business Administration. Roseville, Mich.; Res. Hall Staff 4; Business Club 1,2,3,4; T-Club 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Wander- ing Wheels 3; Youth Conf. Cab. 4 Joan Provinse— Music, St. Louis, Mo.; Music Club 2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 2,3,4; C chorale 3,4; Gospel Teams 2. Dave Reeves— Phvsical Education, Kansas Citv, Mo.; Pemm Club 1,2; T-Club 2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2. Elaine Robertson— El. Ed., Fowler, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Intramurals 3. Sarulra Row— Phvsical Education, York Springs, Penn.; SEA 4; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Field Hockey 1.2,3,4; LaCrosse 1,2,3,4; WRA 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3. James P. Runyon— Chemistry, Bronson, Mich.; Science Club 1,2,3.4; SEA 4; WTUC Radio Staff Bus. managr. 3. Christine Rutzen— El. Ed., Chicago, 111. SEA 2,3; Oratorio Chorus 3,4; Ilium Staff 2; Wandering Wheels 3. Donna Sampson— El. Ed., Utica, N.Y.; SEA 1,2,3,4, Program chrm. 3. sec. 4; Band 1,2; Inter-Varsitv 1; Personal Evangelism 1,2, chrm. 2; TWO 2. Linda Sanders— E . Ed., Bamberg, S.C.; SEA 3,4; Wandering Wheels 3. Gail Schilling— Math, Hershey, Penn.; SEA 1,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1; WRA 1,2,3; Inter- Varsity 2; Wandering Wheels 3. Dive H. Schmidt— Business Administration, Dubuque. Iowa; Oratorio Chorus 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Gospel Teams 4. Robert D. Sclwenhals— Religion, Brown City, Mich.; Band 1,2,3; Oratorio Chorus 1; Drams Production 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Gospel Teams 1,2,3; Kergyma 1; Student Pastor 3,4. Candace Kiess Sehreck— El. Ed., Bucvrus, Ohio; SEA 2,3,4. Thomas E. Sehreck— Phvsical Education, Bucvrus, Ohio; SEA 3; Pemm Club 2; Baseball 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Marvin Shaffer— English, Rockford, Ohio; Chi Alpha Omega 3,4; English Sym- posium 2; SEA 3,4; Band 1,2; Echo Staff 4; Ilium Staff 4; Intramurals 3; TWO 2; Gospel Teams 2,3. Robert W. Sliaffer— Social Science, Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Wrestling 3,4; Intramurals. Julie Shambo-El Ed., Hollywood, Fla.; Res. Hall Staff 2; Science Club 1; In- ter-Varsity 1,2; Personal Evangelism 1,2. 224 ter-Varsity 1,2; Personal Evangelism 1,2. Van Ross Shank— El. Ed., Rawson, Ohio; SEA 3,4; Football 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. William A. Shannon— Biblical Literature, Richland Center, Wise; Echo Staff 4; Intramurals 2; Inter-Varsity 2,3,4, Pres. 3; TWO Cabinet 4; Youth Conf. Cab. 4 Sandra C. Shepherd— E . Ed., Grand Rapids, Mich.; SEA 2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 2,3; Musical Production 3; WRA 1,2,3,4. Kerry Shields-El Ed., Alliance, Ohio; Res. Hall Staff 3; Oratorio Chorus 1,2; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2,3,4; Personal Evangelism 1,2; TWO 2; Wandering Wheels 2. Scott Shively— Religion, West Allis, Wise; Who ' s Who. Karen Siders-E . Ed., St. Clair Shores, Mich.; SEA 3,4 Band 1,2,3. Kathryn Siders-E . Ed., St. Clair Shores, Mich.; Sea 3,4 Band 1,2,3. Jim Small— Social Studies, Montclair, N.J.; Who ' s Who. Becky Smith— El. Ed., College Corner, Ohio; SEA 3,4; Personal Evangelism 1,3; Wandering Wheels 3. Doug Sniith— Psychology, Spring Valley, N.J.j Soc-Psy-Ety Club 2,3,4: Orches- tra 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; SUB 3,4. ' Jon W. Smith— El. Ed., Liberty Center, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4, program chrm. 4; Or- chestra 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Oratorio Chorus 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Gospel Teams 1,2,3. Jim Snellink-Music, Grand Rapids, Mich.; SEA 3,4; Music Club 2,3,4; Pres. 3; Oratorio Chorus 2,3,4; Chorale 3; Chamber Singers 3,4, Pres. 4 Youth Conf. Cab 4. Janice Spaulding-El. Ed., Montpelier, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1; Echo Staff 1,2; Ilium Staff 1,2,3,4; Alpha Phi Gamma 1,2,3,4; Inter-Varsitv 1,2,3,4, sec. 3; TWO 2,3. Charles Stouter-Sociology, Beme, Ind.; German Club 2,3; Soc-Psy-Ety Club 2,3,4; Trojan Players 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Young Republicans 2. ' Joyce Payne Steiner-E . Ed., Russiaville, Ind.; Chi Alpha Omega 3,4; SEA 1,2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3; Chorale 2; Chamber Singers 3; Echo Staff 2; In- ter-Varsity 1,2; Gospel Teams 2,3; Who ' s Who. Wesley Steury— History, Berne, Ind.; Chi Alpha Omega 3,4; Echo Staff 4; Football 1,3; Track 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Inter-Varsity 1. Bernita Stewart-El Ed., Tipton, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; Ortorio Chorus 2,4; Ilium Staff 3,4, Ed. 4; Inter- Varsity 1; Wandering Wheels 3. Debra Switzer— Missions, Evansville, Ind.; Inter-Varsitv 4; Personal Evange- lism 2,3,4. Lonnajane Taylor— Physical Education, Skokie, 111.; Oratorio Chorus 1, Musi- cal Production 1; Pemm Club 1,2,3,4, soc. chrm. 2; Cheerleading 4; Home- coming Court 2,3; Wandering Wheels 3. Paul Taylor-Music, Dunkirk, Ind.; SEA 2,3; Music Club 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3; Stage band 1,2,3; Oratorio Chorus 3,4; Intramurals 2; Young Republicans 3; Wandering Wheels 2,3. CarlN. Tichenor- French, Ashlev Falls, Mass.; French Club 1,2,3,4; SEA 2,3,4; Drama Production 3; Echo Staff 2; T-Club 2,3,4, sec. 4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Intramurals I; Hotline 3,4. Cheryl L. Thompson-Speech, Fort Wavne, Ind.; Student Court 4; Youth Conf. Cab. 2,3, Dining Hall Chrm. 3. Louise Thompson-Socia Work, Elmwood, 111.; Soc-Psy-Etv Club 3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2; WRA 1; CAF 1. Kathy Townsend-Socia Work, Fort Wayne, Ind.; Soc-Pay-Ety Club 3; Cham- ber Singers 1; Drama Productions 1,3; WTUC Radio Staff 4; Echo Staff 1; TOO 1, 3,4; CAF 1,2; Gospel Teams 1,2; Bronx Bunch 3,4. Barbara Troilo-Socia Work, West Chester, Penn.; Spanish Club 3; Soc-Psy- Ety Club 3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1; TWO 2; Wandering Wheels 3,4. Curia Tucker— Social Studies, Fairmount, Ind. Sharon Tucker-Socm Work, Roanoke, Ind.; Spanish Club 2- Soc-Psv-Ety 1,2,3; WRA 2; Inter- Varsity 1,2; Christian Act. Fel. 2,3,4, soc. chrm. 4. Kim Vaughn— Math, Indianapolis, Ind.; SGO Comm. 3; Chi Alpha Omega 3,4; SEA 3,4; Young Republicans 3; Inter-Varsity 3; TWO 4; Wandering Wheels 3. Bonnie Jean Versau -Physics, Sodus, Mich.; SGO Comm. 3; Science Club 4- Oratorio Chorus 1; Gospel Teams 1; Physics Alumni Scholarship 3. Cheryl Jo Veth-El Ed., Robbinsdale, Minn.; SEA 4; Oratorio Chorus 4; WRA Ricliard Veth— Business Administration, Robbinsdale, Minn.; Business Club 3,4; German Club 1,2; Band 1; Cross Country 2; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Fay M. Walker— El. Ed., New Canaan, Conn.; Spirit. Life Comm. 2,3,4; Res. Hall Staff 3,4; SEA 1,2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1; Inter-Varsity 1,2, Program chrm. 2; TWO 1,3; Wandering Wheels 2,3; Gospel Teams 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who. Douglas A. Wendt-Math, Detroit, Mich.; Res. Hall Staff 2; Chi Alpha Omega 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3; Who ' s Who. Kermit L. Welty— Physical Education, Syracuse, Ind.; SGO Pres. 4; Student Life Comm. 4; Interclass Council 3; Class Officer V. Pres. 3; Res. Hall Staff 4; SEA 2,3,4; Drama Production 2; WTUC Radio Staff 4; Pemm Club 2,3,4; T- Club 2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; SUB 3; TWO 3; Youth Conf. Cab. 3; Student Pastor 3,4; Nat ' l Student Registrar; Who ' s Who, Outstanding College Athletes; Who ' s Who of American Student Leaders; All-District Cross Country. Robert E. Whitehead— English, Grand Rapids, Mich.; SGO Senate 2,3, Pres. 3; SGO Comm. 1,3,4; Chi Alpha Omega 3,4; English Symposium 1,2; WTUC Ra- dio Staff 4; Echo Staff 2,3,4; Labvrinth Staff 1,2,3,4, Ed. 2,3,4; Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4; Track 1,3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; PAX Club 2,3; Who ' s Who. Dave Whitehouse— Social Studies, Lewistown, Pa.; German Club 1,2; SEA 3,4; Football Trainer 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Campus Life 1,2,3,4. Steve Whiteman— Business Administration, Wheaton, 111.; Business Club 2,3,4; German Club 2,3; Band 1; Track 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Terry Benton Wt fa-Biology, Milton, Ky.; Res. Hall Staff 3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Young Republicans 1; Inter- Varsity 1 Sue Witts-Biology, Akron, Ohio; Class Office treas. 3; Science Club 1,2; SEA 3; Cheerleading 1; SUB 2; TWO 2. Becky Wilson-El. Ed., Wabash, Ind.; Res. Hall Staff 3; SEA 2,3,4; Band 2; Oratorio Chorus 1. Lee Ann Wilson— Music Education, Svveetser, Ind.; SEA 3,4; Music Club 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,3; Oratorio Chorus 1,2,3,4. Marty Wilson-El Ed., Trenton, Mich.; Res. Hall Staff 3,4; SEA 3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,4; Cheerleading 1. Jean A. Wing-El. Ed., Upland, Ind.; SEA 1,2,3,4; Oratorio Chorus 1,2; Inter- Varsity 2,3. Nancy C. Wo ff-El. Ed., Crown Point, Ind.; SEA 2,3,4; Basketball 1,3; WRA 1,2,3,4. Pamela J. Wonderly-El Ed., Orlando, Fla.; Res. Hall Staff 2; SEA 3,4; Gamma Delta Beta 1,2. Terence M. Wood r.-Music, Wyoming, Mich.; Music Club 3,4; Oratorio Chorus 3,4; Chorale 3; Chamber Singers 4; Musical Production 3,4. John Youngblood— Psychology, Riley, Ind.; SGO Comm. 3; Res. Hall Staff 2,3,4; Band 2,3,4, Pres. 4; Youth Conf. Cab. treas. 4; Who ' s Who. Edwin Yu— Psychology, Manila, Philippines; SGO senator 3; Res. Hall Staff 3; Business Club 2; Soc-Psy-Ety 2,3,4; SGO Comm. 3. Roger Zimmerman-. Art, Upland, Ind.; Art Club 2,3,4, Pres. 3; T-Cub 2,3,4, soc. chrm. 3; Football 1; Golf 1.2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Wandering Wheels 3; Youth Conf. Cab. 3; Outstanding College Athlete; Who ' s Who. 225 A Aalbregtse, Randv-104, 106, 114 Abbott, Dave-89, 156 Abbott, Jack-180 Adcock, Wesena-24, 76, 194 Ahlseen Jeffery— 194 .Aichele, Susan— 72, 142 Ainge, Kathleen-85, 194 Allen, Beverly-60, 182 .Mien, Timothy-65, 194 Anglin, A. J.— 64 ALPH PHI GAMMA-78 ALPHA PSI OMEGA-71 Altmann, Donna,60 Altmark, Donald— 71 Alvev, Janice— 70, 71 Amstutz, Mike-194 Anderson, Dale— 194 Andreasen, Curtis— 182 Andrews, Robert— 167 Anglin, AJ.-144 Archer, Daniel-81, 92, 93 Archer, JefF-63, 92, 93, 146 Arnold, Doug-92, 108 Arnold, Gayle-58, 80, 81, 82, 92, 93, 120, 156 ART CLUB-72 Aseltine, Majorie — 48 Ashby, David-194 Aspin, James— 64, 66, 156 Atkins, Betty- 127 Atkins, Gary— 155 Atkinson, Kathleen-84, 182 Ault, Linda-66, 88, 148 Auwers, David— 194 B Bacon, Vicki-184 Baker, David-84, 194 Baker, Nancv-182 Bakke, Kenneth-27, 61 Baldwin, Anne-69, 182 Baldwin, Paul-73, 78 Ballard, Thonias-64, 65, 145 Ballowe, Bonnie— 60 BAND-69 Banker, E. Stanley-131 Banker, Stan— 59, 71 Barber, Jackie— 148 Barlow, Jan-118, 119, 162 Barnes, Peter-182 Bames, Candy— 194 Barton, Carol— 67 Barton, Carolyn— 66, 182 Bassett, Sheld ' on-100, 163 Batey, Yvette-71, 182 Bathel, Fred- 194 Baucher, Rebecca— 66 Baum, Patricia-209 Baur, Susan-80, 188, 119, 194 Bayuszik, Kathie-182 Beach, Martha- 194 Beach, Ronald-64, 65 Beahm, Joanne— 148 BeaUe, Thomas,-182 Beatty, Douglas-69, 78, 182 Beavers, Lois— 66, 170 Becker, Charles-92, 182 Becker, Dick-60, 61, 161 Beechy, David-64, 82, 92, 93, 97, 156 Beers, Thomas— 127 Beeson, Thomas— 148 Beggs, David-69, 108 Behnken, Brian-60, 182 Behnken, Susan G.-71, 182 Behnken, Susan M.— 194 Bell Richard- 167 Belon, Cindy-87, 148 Bender, Phillip— 68, 194 Bender, Steven-71, 92, 108 Berggren, Beth-72, 142 Bergstrand, Kevin— 162 Berry, Randy— 116 Bertsche, Carol-71, 182 Bertsche, Sandy-76, 78, 84, 143 Bibler, Patricia- 148 Bickel, Roberta-162 Bickley, Stephen-182 Biermann, Joseph— 21 1 Billev, Willard-66, 80, 121 Bisel, Marsha-148 Black, Neil- 100, 194 Blake, Roy-108, 194 Blake, Stephen- 194 Blanehard, William-85, 182 Blazo, Gary— 156 Bloom, Marilyn-118, 119, 162 Blue, Jan-182 Bogantz, Jane— 194 Bogear, David-108 Boggs, Barb— 40, 161 Bogue, Kathleen-74, 182 Bollinger, Jackie-92, 194 Bonzack, Sandra— 171 Bonrp, Cynthia— 194 Bosch, Sally-89, 182 Bost, Joyce-60, 61, 171 Best, Nancy— 148 Botteicher, Randy-53, 108, 110, 182 Bowden, Richard— 114 Bowell, Martha- 194 Bowers, Robert-60, 69, 76, 78, 88, 171 Bowers, Ted-60, 171 Bowman, Karen— 182 Bowser, David-69, 194 Boyd, Ruth-209 Braden, Anna Rose— 136 Braden, Helen-ia3 Bragan, Janis-74, 78, 84, 183 Bragg, Janis— 209 Braggs, Belinda-194 Brandt, Barbara-118, 183 Brane, John-69, 158 Braun, Chris— 157 Braun, Kathryn— 194 148 Brennfleck, Joyce— 183 Breuninger, Ruth— 160 Brickey, Susan— 183 Briggs, ' Cynthia-58, 59, 66, 171 Broach, Rickie-80, 84, 85, 194 Bromely, Ellen-194 Bromley, James— 171 Brook, Cynthia-80, 194 Brooke, Susan— 76, 194 Brose, Helen-210 Brotherton, Bonnie— 118, 183 Brown, David T. 89, 165 Brown, James G.-80, 92, 183 Brown, Karen— 194 Brown, Pamela— 171 Brown, VVendy-68, 69, 71, 183 Buck, Herbert M.- 167 Buda, Ruth-171 Bugge, Maureen— 53, 183 BnhTer, Jov-74, 79, 171 Buhler, Lauretta- 171 Bullock, Jeanne-208 Bullock, Ray-72, 142 Bunish, Kathy-71, 84, 194 Burden, Stanley— 144 Burkholder, Timothy— 144 Burnworth, Joe— 148 Buroker, Teil-209 Burr, Kenneth— 146 Busby, Becky-65, 73, 79, 155 Buschmeyer, Jennie— 68, 71, 171 BUSINESS CLUB-63 Butler, Carolyn-183 Buwalda, Herbert-161 Bynum, Todd-81, 104, 162 B ' vrd, Bnice-76, 171 c CAF-88 Calhoun, Jo-80, 118, 171 Campbell, Bruce-86, 142, 216 Campbell, Harvey— 169 Campbell, Jean-89, 138 Campbell, Paul-72, 183 Campbell, Walter-93, 140 Canida, Jon- 194 Carey, Nancy-76, 80, 183 Carlin, Elaine-80, 119, 183 Carlin, Paul-194 Carline, Marilynn— 194 Carlson, John— 165 Carlson, Lynette— 148 Carlson, Pete-82, 87, 161 Camefix, Deborah— 171 Carr, Nancy-194 Carrothers, Ron— 171 Carruth, Hazel— 65, 154 Carter, Carmen, 1.31 Carter, Pamela-60, 80 118, 119, 171 Castle, Frank- 183 Caudle, Lana— 24, 58 Cerak, Newell-92, 93, 114 Challgren, Craig— 183 CHAMBER SINGERS-38, 70 Chappell, Edwin— 135 Chatman, Barbara— 195 Chatman, Beverly— 171 Chechowich, Faye— 183 Chewning, Charles— 195 CHI ALPHA OMEGA-65 Childs, Greg-68, 70, 71, 183, 184 Chittick, Dan- 183 Chiu, Wellington-183 Choe, Sunki— 167 CHORALE-71 Christiansen, Mel-27, 63, 76, 85, 183 Church, Stephen-39, 64, 65, 85, 171 Clark, Betsy-195 Clark, Gary-60, 184 Clark, James— 27, 73, 171 Clark, Russell- 133 Clark, Sherrie-148 Clark, William- 195 Clarkson, John-55, 81, 82, 99, 100, 101, 149, 219 CLASS OFFICERS-61 Clayton, Heather-60, 69, 184 Clemmons, Donna— 195 Cleveland, Wilbur- 128 Cline, Virginia— 135 Clippert, Debra— 58 Clough, Stepehn — 40 Coates, Cheryl-67, 71, 184 Cocallas, Francine— 184 Cockey, Logan— 195 Cole, Coral-24, 88, 172 Cole, Nancy— 195 Coleman, Alathea-74, 79, 195 Collins, Jon— 161 COMMUNITY ' ACTION COUNCIL- 89 Conrad, Mark— 195 Coombs, Jan— 195 Copeland, Earl— 172 Corll, Virginia-92, 195 Cotant, Art-60, 172 Cotant, Robert- 195 Cottman, Emily-66, 67, 82, 149 Coughenour, James— 65, 74, 195 Cox, Paul-63, 87, 172 Craig, Daniel— 184 Crapo, Sheldon— 69, 71 Crawford, Ruth-137 Cripe, Marsha— 195 Criss, Jon-92, 184 Cryer, Dan-64, 65, 85, 184 Culver, Scott- 114, 184 Cummins, Linda— 184 Qirrie, Janet— 195 Curtis, Cindee— 195 Czerniak, Michael-92, 184 D Daniels, Coralvn-83, 184 Daniels, Debora-71, 184 Davenport, Robert-28, 29, 138 Davies Jr., Douglas-62, 78, 85, 184 Davis, Carol-43, 66, 149 Davis, Charles— 154 Davis, Jill— 66, 149 Davis, Nancy-60, 61, 195 Davis, William- 134 Davisson, Rebecca Haas— 68, 159 Dawes, Claudia-70, 71, 195 Day, Carla-61, 71, 184 Day, Joyce-184, 216 DEBATE-73 DeFraites, Judith-68, 71, 118, 159 DeGraff, Paula-72, 74 Deighton, Phillip— 64, 65 Dekker, Gloria-72, 142 DeLahaye, Raymond-84, 184, 69 Delcamp, Samuel— 128 Del Vecchio, Benjamin— 159 Dempsey, Basil-210 Denholm, Heather— 76 Denholm, Mark— 161 Devore, Anita— 150 Dicken, Susan— 61, 66, 74, 155 Dickson, Rodney— 63, 85, 161 Diener, John— 172 Diener, Marlvn-118, 184 Diffin, Edward-71, 107 Dinse, Edward— 79, 154 Dinse, Linda-72, 79 Dixon, Donna— 184 Domeir, Wendy— 184 Dovan, Emil— 92 Downs, Dennis— 184 Drake, Corlyle-158 Drake, Sharmin— 66, 150 DeBois, Wallace-145 Duffy, Martha-184 Dunkel, Barbara A.-60, 88, 172 Dunkel, Barbara J.— 166 Dunkel, Keith-8I, 82, 150 Dunmire, Vernon— 62, 172 Duren, Alonna— 70, 71 Dusckas, Nancy— 195 Dusckas, Nancy— 80 Dvorak, Barbara— 62, 146 Dylhoff, Pepper-86, 82, 146 Eaklev, Judith-27, 69, 184 Eakley, Paul-44, 69, 71, 195 ECHO-74 Echoes, of Eternity— 51 Edmonds, Christine— 74, 76, 184 Eibner, John— 184 Elkins, Linda— 172 Elliott, Judith-195 Ellis, Malcolm-160 Ellsworth, Brenda-60, 118, 119 Elmer, Bonita— 195 Enabnit, Denise— 71, 193 ENGLISH, SYMPOSIUM-79 Erickson, John— 172 Erickson, Karen— 185 Euler, David-64, 65, 85 Evans, Joan— 185 Evens, Robert — 40, 145 Ewald, Laura— 195 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-59 Ewbank, Frances— 65 Ewbank, William-89, 156 Fadel, Daniel-92 Fair Jr. James— 60 Farb, Susan— 62, 172 Farley, Blaine-195 Farrier, Deanne— 195 Farrier, Sharvl— 1.50, 66 Fattore, Faith- 132 Faul, George-84, 143 Faul, Gretchen-209 Freece, Warren— 195 Feelev, John- 103, 185 Feenstra, Gary-67, 82. 86, 157 Feick, Ronald-78, 195 Fenton, Frank— 145 Ferree, Rita-88 Ferree, Ruth-88 Fesmine, Barbara— 87 Feild, Alan-22 Fields, Marsha- 172 Fiess, Virginia— 195 Fifer, Rebecca— 150 Filbrun, l adonna— 185 Filcek, Mark-185 Finley, Beverly-60, 73, 78 Fisher, Wendell-210 Fittz, Dorcas-76, 84, 199 Fivecoate, Marilyn— 172 Fleming, John— 74, 75, 78, 167 Flora, Nancy— 76, 185 Fogwell, Linda— 196 Fogwell, Norman— 62, 196 Foikers, C Tithia— 157 Folkers, Eloise-196 Foote, Ralph-66, 80, 81 Ford, Stephen— 185 Fosnough, Karen— 196 Fowler, Steven-60, 108, 166 Fox, Edward— 172 Fox, Linda— 66, 167 Francis, Mark-85, 88, 185 226 Frank, Kaye— 172 Frantz, Stanton— 114 Frase, Paige-196 Freckleton, David-172 Freese, Betty- 129 Freese, Robert-148, 150 Freeze, Julie-84, 88, 196 FRENCH CLUB-84 French, Karen— 71, 196 Foicker, Rosavlv— 74, 172 Friesen, Gera ' ld-84, 104, 106, 196 Fritzsche, Joseph— 136 Fuller, Gregg-86, 185 Fuller, Norma-80, 119, 162 Funk, Kenneth-69, 76, 196 Fuson, Jay-196 Cambrel, Van-100 Gamma Delts— 83 Candolfo, Miriam— 196 Garber, Lon-59, 62, 63, 73, 146 Garberieh, Mark -68, 69, 172 Gardner, Montie-58, 81, 92, 93, 185 Gainer, Karla— 172 Games, Alison— 72, 196 Games, Harold-68, 69, 185 Garrett, James— 196 Garrett, Jerry— 196 Carton, Rich ' ard-92, 93 Gates, Larel-209 Gates, Richard— 163 Gaydosh, Michael— 85 Gephart, Kathleen— 66, 150 Gerlach, Brad-92, 93, 94, 114, 172 GERMAN CLUB-85 Germann, Priscilla— 62, 147 Gibson, Damen— 196 Giggy, Terrv— 162 Griffin, Charles- 136 Giles, Joanie— 196 Glass, George— 163 Gligora, Salvatore— 40 Goad, Darrel-61, 196 Goetcheus, Allen-72, 73, 78, 169 Gomez, Edward— 104, 106 Gomez, Miguel-60, 61, 92, 196 Gongwer, Carl— 85, 143 Gordon, Constance— 173 Gonsnell, Daniel— 173 Gossage, Robert-69, 78, 185 Gottfried, Jon- 185 Gould, Nelson-93, 94, 163 Goulooze, Janet-60, 80, 87 Graber, Nancy— 66, 74, 84, 173 Graham, Pamela— 196 Gratz, Jane— 185 Graves, Martha— 159 Greathouse, Gladys— 33, 169 Green, Edward— 196 Greener, Daniel— 197 Greenwald, Peggy— 197 Griffie, David-114 Griffith, Jann-85, 185 Grimm, Kathleen— 72, 185 Groeneweg, Thomas— 146 Gross, Nancy— 83, 185 Grossman, Rebecca— 66, 1.50 Gulli aume, Cheryl— 185 Gundersen, Norman— 173 Gundlaek, Linda— 185 Gustafson, Cynthia— 65, 197 Guthrie, David-92 H Haljecker, Melvin— 185 Habegger, Carol— 197 Hadley, Sam-59, 89, 108 Haifley, Thomas-197 Haines, George— 148 Haines, Paul- 197 Hall, Connie- 197 Hall, John-60, 62, 173 Hall, Melvin-88, 197 Hall, Ronald-80, 92, 162 Hallman, Lois— 64, 145 Hamann, Paul— 71, 173 Hammer, Judith— 197 Hammer, Ruth— 167 Hands, Richard- 197 Harm, Patricia— 162 Hanlans, Jennifer— 185 Hanover, Mark-78, 173 Hanover, Thomas— 197 Hardley, Doris-210 Hardlev, Kenneth— 185 Hardy, ' Karen-62, 173 Hardy, Karl-96 Hanns, Paul— 156 Harper, Mark— 107 Harris, Debbie- 185 Harris, Pamela-68, 88, 197 Harrison, George— 144 Harrison, Elaine— 17.3 Harstick, Joani— 185 Hart, Nelson-165, 174 Harter. Lynn— 167 Hartman, Beth— 173 Haubold, Robert-62, 146 Hawkins, Ann— 68, 173 Hawkins, Ann— 68, 173 Hawkins, Douglas— 197 Hawks, Richard-92, 120, 197 Hay, Marilyn— 133 Hays, Katherine— 185 Head, Harold-186 Heanev, Linnea— 118, 197 Heath ' . Dale-65, 167 Heath, Freda-130 Heene. John— 114, 147 Heffentrager, Daureen— 186 Helgesen, Donald— 173 Helm, Mark- 197 Helsing, David- 100 Hensley, Jeffiey-73, 173 Hensley, joann— 208 Herlier, Sharon— 186 Hennanson, Edward— 129, 158 Herriman, Robert-64, 65, 85, 186 Hess, David-148 Hess, Linda— 197 Hewitt, Arthur-92. 114 Hilbert, Linda-60, 66, 74, 79, 88, 173 Hill, John-60, 62, 104, 174 Hill, Julia- 139 Hill, Richard-147 Hill, William-50, 88, 139 Himebaugh. Alice-69, 197 Hines, Andrew— 186 Hinkle, Linda- 174 Hinklev, Cathy-197 Hirons, Raya-208 Hoagland. Donald-74, 79, 197 Hoagland, Joann— 141 Hoagland, Richard-34, 82 Hobbs, Russell-92, 93, 186 Hoch, Jay-73, 198 Hodson, Gerald— 149 Hoffman, Cynthia-64, 85, 186 Hogarth, Natalie-186 Holcombe, Alice— 155 Holdcroft, Anna-210 Hollard, Carleen— 186 Hollowav, Rachael— 174 Holmberg Allan-169 Holmes, Mark— 117, 147 Holmes, Thomas— 116, 186 Hols worth, Patricia— 162 Holzapfel, Kevin-65, 69, 78, 85 HOMECOMING STEERING COMM-86 Honan, David— 174 Hooper, Candis— 66 Hoot, Ronald- 198 Hopkins, James— 63, 174 Hoon, Linda- 198 Horning, Garv-67, 76, 186 Horsey, Robe ' rt-63, 70, 71, 186 Hosmer, David -174 Houk, Elizabetli-198 House, Cornelius— 85, 143 Howell, Steven-66, 168 Hoyt, Pamela-174 Hublev, Daniel-147 Hudson, David-68, 71, 198 Hudson, Rondald-64, 65, 85, 186 Hueston, Cynthia— 151 Hughes, Scott-174 Huitsing Jr., Jay-63, 174 Hull, Carl-198 Hull, Nancy-186 Hunt, Lawrence— 85, 186 Hunt, Robert-198 Hutchinson, George— 43, 147 Hutchinson, Susan— 119, 174 ILIUM-76 Imel, Diane- 168 Interclass Council— 60 International Club— 84 Inter-Varsity-89 lrvin, Janalie— 85, 198 Isbell, Gary-92 Isham, James— 198 Ives, Carol-198 Jackson, Betty- 137 Jackson, Beverly— 208 Jackson, Bruce— 198 Jackson, Dale-169 Jackson, Gary— 186 Jackson, Teresa-68, 70, 71, 174 Jacobsen, Candice— 61, 198 James Katheen— 198 Jane, Nancy— 174 Janowicz, Frances— 198 Janboe, Eric— 69 Jarman, Sarah— 198 Jamian, Thomas— 108, 163 Jenkinson, Janet— 158 Jenkinson, Kathryn— 73, 175 Jenkinson, Roger— 167 Jenks, Paul-175 Jenny, Geraldine— 175 Jensen, Gordon— 128 Jervis, Madonna— 186 Johnsen, Judith- 198 Johnson, Barton— 166 Johnson, Bette-24, 198 Johnson, David— 186 Johnson, Dennis— 175 Johnson, Janet-84, 198 Johnson, Joel-81, 113, 186 Johnson, Kenneth— 168 Johnson, Nancv-30, 87, 166 Johnson, Portia-78, 169 Johnson, Stephen-64, 65, 85, 89, 175 Johnting, Wendell -62, 76, 186 Jolley, Garla— 151 Jones, Aletha-187 Jones, Deborah-65, 87, 159 Jones, James— 74, 89 Jones, Judy- 198 Jones, Letta— 151 Jones, Linda— 66, 175 Jones, Marilyn— 78 Jones, Patrick— 187 Jones, Richard— 145 Jones, Susan— 198 Jones, Wiley— 175 Juilllard, Jane-79, 187 K Kaiser, Dave— 187 Karges, Susan— 175 Karl, David-63, 175 Karl, Philip— 80, 162 Kasambira, Paul— 199 Kashian, Sandra— 151 Keller Jr. John-132, 187 Keller, Annette- 161 Keller, Leanne— 187 Keller, Ronald-132 Kem, Lee— 146 Kem, Melba-118, 119, 163 Kiel, Kathleen-65, 72, 73, 74, 78, 175, 66 Kilander Jr. Leon— 187 King, Deborah-71, 187 King, Jan-85, 187 King, Paul-74, 76, 92, 9.3 Kinstein, Jonathan— 199 Kissel, Joyce— 76 Kitzmami, Kathleen-39, 64, 65, 82, 85, 145 Klopfenstein, David— 137 Klyne, Pamela-199 Knapschafer, Christine— 71, 175 Knight. AIda-65, 74, 75, 78, 82, 155 Knipp, Kenneth-92, 93 Knorr, Curtis-116, 117, 187 Knox, Charlotte- 118, 163 Knutson, Karolyn— 60, 175 Koehler, Martin— 68, 187 Koeppen, Daryl— 62, 64, 65, 187 Koerner, Susan— 66, 80, 164 Kohli, Carol- 199 Kolbe, Anne-60, 74, 80, 87 Kolter, Barry-187 Koons, Deborah-76, 199 Koppin, Martha-199 Kormos, Linda— 76, 199 Korst Jr. WiUiam-64, 69, 85, 175 Kouwe, Barbara— 187 Koval, Karin-80, 187 Kovener, Curtis— 187 Kraus, Beth-187 Krause, Scott— 163 Kraybill, Joyce— 175 Krehbiel, Deborah— 187 Krill, Beth-175 Kroeker, Philip— 71, 158 Krueger, Gordon— 144 Kuenne, Sue-67, 89, 187 Kuhn, Carol-72, 142 Kuhrt, Marilvn-60, 157 Kukuk, Linda-30, 33, 72, 73, 87 Labeur, Janice— 199 LABYRINTH-79 Laird, Nancv— 151 Lamb, Emily-72, 187 Lamberts, Gimdar— 187 Landaw, Cheryl— 199 Landis, Joy— 164 Landis, Rebecca— 187 Lane, Gail-187 Lane, Gave— 187 Larsh, Greg-92, 93 Lauber, Jon— 164 Lawson, Charles— 62, 175 Lawson, David-68, 69, 187 Lawson, Thomas— 68, 69, 175 Leach, Joyce-88, 89, 187 Leadingham, Mary— 68 Leaman, Melvin-108, 111, 168 Lee, Carolyn— 151 Lee, Herlxrt-154 Lee, Jennie— 149 Lehman, James— 187 Lehr, Rhonda-84, 155 Lemke, Larry — 40 Lemons, Tod— 166 Lenzner, Paul— 199 Leonhard, Jessica— 142, 215 Lepant, Elizabeth— 166 Lerew, James— 166 Lesher, Kathryn-80, 187 Lewis, Lowell— 147 Leuis, Robert— 168 Lichtenberger, Rick-45, 199 Lien, Janice— 71, 199 Lightloot, Paul-71. 107 Liversedge, Stephen— 85 Livingston, Diane— 159 Livingston, Marjorie— 72, 175 Livingston, Robert— 168 Lockhart, Heather-52, 60, 66, 175 Long, Jane— 175 Long, Jean— 176 Longfellow, Jefferv— 176 Lonie, Beth-51, 68, 71, 187 Lord, Kip- 199 Lott, Linda-64, 199 Lovelace, Denise— 199 Lowrie, Janet- 119, 199 Loy, Janet— 143 Loy, Philip— 167 Lucas, Margaret— 199 Ludwick, Brad-60, 61, 59. 81, 86. 102, 168 Ludv, Max— 65 Lugbill, Jerrv-76, 77, 78. 176 Lukens, William— 69 Lund, Harold-199 Limdquist, Christine— 199 Luthy, Fred-160 M Macy, Jackie— 187 Macy, Janet— 187 227 Maddox, Susan— 168 Maguire, Phyllis-200 Mafone, Charles-92, 93, 176 Mann, Timothy-60, 81, 99, 100, 157 Manning, Caiol-60, 66, 176 Mannix, Benjamin— 200 Mansfield, Lynn-52, 140 Manship, Sara— 200 Marchak, John-92, 108, 109, 187 Marchak. Mark-92, 93, 108, 109, 176 Marks, Robert-31, 76 Marsh, Warren— 187 Martin, John— 63 Martin, Judv— 176 Martin, Judy L.-86, 176 Martin, Marlene— 187 Martin, William— 92 Massimer, Paul-80, 81, 164 Master, Darlene-200 Mathis, Allen-60, 61, 200 Mathis, James-22, 141 Maxwell, Robert-62, 64, 78, 85, 145 Mav, Michael-200 Mayhall, Meri-200 McBrier, Dennis-92, 93, 94 McConnaughev, Erin— 69, 71, 89 MeCormick, Viekie-188 McCoy, Pamela-200 McCraken, Bruce-61, 188 McCune, Rod-188 McDonald, Jean— 137 McDonald, Richard-80 McFarland, George— 60, 168 McFarland, James— 60, 166 McGowan, Beverlv-169 McGowan, John-80, 81, 92, 93, 164 Mclntyre, Mitra-200 McInt Te, Brian— 62, 147 McKay, John-200 McKee, Richard-85 McKeever, Edwina— 135 McKinney, Paul-67, 188 McLaughlin, Connie— 69, 200 McLaughlin, Donald-200 McLaughlin, Eva-188 McLennan, Kathleen-59, 83, 176 McMillan, Gail- 188 McMunn, John-168 McPhail, Steven-79, 176 McPhearson, Paul- 114 McPherson, Garv-60, 66, 176 McPherson, Rudy— 151 McSorlev, Donna— 177 MacRae, Dave-60, 147 MacRae, Linda-59, 199 Mead, Donald-64, 85, 161 Meade, Duane— 188 Mean, Nancy— 164 Meffen, James— 200 Mehlberg, Edward-51, 81, 98, 100, 164 Mehlberg Linda- 188 Mello, Ralph-200 Melvin, Deborah— 200 Mencke, Evelyn— 188 Menzie, Philip— 63. 85, 177 Metcalf, Joanne-62, 166 Methenv, Carol— 177 Metzenbacher, Gary— 88 Metzger, Terry-92, 93 Mever, Esther-60, 177 Mielke, Mary-65, 145 Mignerey, Constance— 38, 67, 70, 71 Mikkelson, Dwight-167 Milks, David-62, 76, 78, 85, 177 Miller, Carol-67, 188 Miller, Christine— 69 Miller, Diane-71, 200 Miller, Donald-200 Miller, Janice-188 Miller, Kathy-67, 188 Miller, Larry D.-165 Miller, Pam-53, 188 Miller, Robert-66, 85, 168 Miller, Suzanne— 200 Miller, Thomas-200 Miller, Vickie-200 Mills, Rebecca- 188 Missspaugh, Grace— 155 Minarck, Kathleen— 188 Minnich, Rick-92, 93, 97, 189 Mitchell, Wendy-200 Mitin, Barbara— 66, 155 Monce, Richard— 151 Monette, Roland-177 Montgomery, Ann— 207 Montgomery, Kathy— 85 Moolenaar, David-62, 85, 88, 189 Mooney, Thomas— 85 Moore, Andrew— 65 Moore, Barry-189 Moore, Betty- 157 Moore, Deborah-189 Moore, Fred-80, 92, 93 Moore, George- 108, 189 Moore, Janet— 201 Moore, John— 145 Moore, Naomi— 131 Moore, Stephen— 177 Moorman, Thomas— 189 Moravec, Joseph— 69, 201 Morford, Dean— 177 Morgan, Ellen-67, 88, 189 Morris, David— 177 Morris, Earl-117, 189 Moseley, Darlene— 201 Moses, Susan— 189 Mouser, Thomas— 177 Moyer, Nancie-79, 80, 189 Moyer, Patricia-201 Muesing, Alison— 201 Muha, Scott— (0, 177 Muinde, Phihp— 27 Mundell, Kent-151 Murdock, Rutli-80, 119, 164 Murphev, Timothy— 65, 177 Muselnian, John— 189 Music Club-68 Musselman, Colleen— 201 Myers, Gregory— 201 Myers, Mavis-68, 69, 71, 177 N Nacey, Mary-72, 142 Nader, Cynthia— 166 Nahm, Gail— 164 Nania, Diane-118, 189 Nania, Donna-80, 118, 189 Narbe, Bruce-78, 201 Narveser, Kenneth— 177 Needier, James— 189 Neff, Sue- 189 Neideck, Robert-211 Nelson, Craig— 177 Nelson, Eric-189 Nelson, James, -62, 63, 69, 71, 85, 189 Nelson, Janet— 55, 164 Nelson, Linda-118, 119, 189 Nelson, Tim-71, 189 Nerstad, John— 151 Neuenschwander, Debra— 189 Neuensch wander, Melinda— 76, 201 Newhouser, David— 156 Neuroth, Carol-71, 76, 85, 201 Neuroth. Kristine— 201 Nevins, Archie-189 Newland, Cathy-59, 177 Newman, Charles— 134 Newman, Christine— 39, 73, 189 Newman, Irma— 135 Nicoloudakis, Jim— 201 Nienhuis, John-69, 85, 201 Nitz, Paul-81, 92, 93, 189 Noah, Rhonda-201 Noreen, Jennifer— 189 Norris, James— 201 Norris, Garrett— 92 Norris, John— 40, 92 Norris, Richard-86 North, Timothy— 65 Norton, David-38, 70, 92, 201 Nussbaum, Elmer— 156 Nussbaum, Gloria— 76, 189 Nussbaum, Mary— 201 Nussbaum, Susan— 155 Nygren, E. Herbert-ia) Nvstrom, Karen— 66. 151 o O ' Brien, Thomas-66, 80, 92, 96. 177 Ochs, Gary-201 Odle, Don- 104, 163 Oldenbusch, Gayle-88, 177 Olds, John-81 Ohver, Janet-71, 201 Oliver, Tavlor-59, 102 Olsen, Roger-168 Olson, Rita-66, 73, 177 Oman, David-62, 71, 73, 88, 189 Oman, Diane-62, 69, 71, 73, 74, 189 Oman, Kenneth— 59, 62, 75, 82, 161 Oosting, James-33, 72, 73, 177 Oratorio— 70 Orchestra-68 Osberg, Dale-147 Osbom, Deborah- 11 8, 201 Osterhmd, .Andrea— 66, 151 Ottoson, Gary- 108, 202 Ottoson, Vicki-202 Overpeck, Joseph— 71, 178 Owen, Lavonne— 211 Oyer, Judith-85, 202 Page, Louise— 138 Paige, Charles— 211 Palacino, Janet— 202 Palasini, Cathv-202 Palmer, Karen- 119, 189 Park, Richard- 178 Parker, Mark-73, 202 Parkin, Janet-70, 780 Parr, Carol-70, 71, 178 Parr, Kirk-68, 69, 71, 202 Parrill, Christine-202 Parsons, James— 178 Parsons, Seottv-92, 93, 104, 105 Patton, Jack-72, 142 Paul, Georgia-189 Paul, Sydney— 151 Pevesi, Barry— 48 Pavne, Carol Ti— 202 Pa ne, Kandi— 202 Peacock, Matha-202 Pearson, Jan— 72, 202 Pederson, Devona— 72, 178 Pederson, Gordon— 189 Pederson, Ronald— 63, 178 Pelton, Arthur-202 PEMM CLl ' B-80 Penrose, Marilee— 202 PEP BAND-69 Perkins, Mike-61 Perkins, Stewart Kent-84, 189 Perren, Marian-87, 88, 189 Perry. Jovce— 178 PERSONNEL ASSISTANTS-60 Peters. Garry— 71 Peters, NeOie-74, 79, 189 Petersen, Agnes— 202 Petersen, Judith-71, 74, 189 Peterson, Cynthia-189 Peterson, Jane— 178 Peterson, Jean— 60, 166 Peterson, Ronald-65, 88, 202 Phillips, Anita-69, 202 Pickering, Carole— 60, 178 Pierce, Michael-202 Pietrini, Eugene— 202 Pietrini, James— 10, 120, 168 Pietrini, Janet-60, 61, 83, 190 Pike, Diana-202 Piscopo, Leslie— 190 Pletcher, Man -168 Pletcher, Tmdv-78, 88, 202 Poe, Elizabeth-144 Poehler, Sheri-73, 202 Porter, Deanna-85, 202 Porter, James- 108 Posthuma, Kathleen— 190 Powell, Laurence-63, 81, 87, 147 Powers, Steven— 203 Pratt, Bruce-190 PRE-MED-65 Prekert. James— 151 Price, Debra-203 Price, Nevelyn— 203 Prias, James— 178 Pritchard, Donald-72, 178 Pritchard, Laura-178 Proto, Anthony-178 Provinse, Joan— 68, 71, 159 Provinse, Judith— 65, 157 Pugh, Marcia-190 Puntennev, Paul— 203 Purdv. Christine-87, 89, 190 Pvle, ' Carlos- 151 Quarfoot, Arleen— 168 Quiambao, Eleanore— 76, 84, 190 Quick, Cvnthia-86, 161 R Ralston, Nancy-203 Ramsev, Jane— 60, 66, 178 Ramsey, Rita-203 Ranch, ' CKde O, 70, 178 Raymond, ' Donald— 40, 86 Raymond, Stephen— 71, 74, 203 Rediger, Milo-126 Rediger, Sharon— 203 Reece, Carol-69, 203 Reed, Linda-70, 203 Reeves, David-104, 105 Renbarger, Rosemary— 68, 69, 203 Rhodehamel, Michael-203 Riblet, Barbara-89, 190 Rice, Carl-149 Rice, Cheryl— 71 Rice, Dona ' ld-73, 78, 203 Rice, Marv-83, 178 Rice, Rebecca-203 Rice, Vicki-170, 178 Rich, Keith-92, 93, 190 Rich, Michael-92, 203 Richards, Karen— 203 Richards, Paul-80, 81, 92, 93, 94, 97 Richardson, Jovce— 73, 78 Rickner, Paul-210 Rickner, Ronald— 161 Riegel, Ruth— 155 Riegsecker, Beth— 71 Rietdorf, Tim- 104, 105, 178 Rilev. Darrel-203 Riley, Donald-68, 69, 190 Riley, Jeannette-203 Ring, Warren— 178 Rinkenberger, Gary— 190 Rishton, Kathv-204 Ritchie, Pamela- 190 Roach, Sallv-72, 190 Robbins, Carol-88, 204 Roberts, Julie-53, 204 Roberts, William-59, 190 Robertson, Elaine— 151 Robertson, Nancv— 190 Robinson, Rosalie-67, 88. 190 Rocke, Jane-190 Rocke. Jeffrev-1 16. 147 Rockefeller, Dan-204 Rockwell, Amy-76, 190, 217 Rodgers, Becky— 151 Roesch, Steven-92, 190 Rogers, Diane— 204 Rogers, Janet— 151 Rogers, Judy-67, 204 Rogers, Ken— 204 Roget, Beverlv-190 Rohrer, Sue-204 Ronev, Charles— 164 Rose, ' Paul-204 Roth, Roger— 157 Roth, Waldo— 157 Roth, Wilma-135 Rousey, Michael-204 Rousselow, Jessie— 72, 73, 169 Row, Sandra-80, 119, 164 Rowell, Dennis-64, 178 Rove, Charles— 179 Rove, Frank— 165 Ruegsegger, Gregory— 92 Ruegsegger, Sandra— 152 Riurible. Robert-74. 168 Rumlev. Jonathan— 204 Run von James— 64. 145 Rupp, Bruce-76, 204 Rupp, Douglas-114, 190. 193 Rupp, Mark-60, 71, 190 Rutzen, Christine-71, 149. 151 Rutzen, Jovce-67, 71. 76, 204 Ryan, Shei ' la-68, 204 Saappman, Gavle— 132 Saddler, Michael-68, 69, 88. 190 Sakuta, Mark-67, 88, 190 Salsberv, Randall-204 Salsbery, Timothy-59, 63, 179 Sampon, Donna— 66, 67, 151 Sanders, Linda— 152 228 Sanders, Nick- 190 Sather, Jerome— 169 Sather, Mary-208 Satterblom Audrey-80, 118, 190 Saur, Brian-204 Saur, Siisan— 190 Saunders, Margaret— .59, 179 Savage, Carolyn— 190 Savidge, Suellah— 138 Sawmiller, Armeda— 190 Sawyer, Robert— 92 Scherling, Jeanne— 71, 204 Scheiunann, Leroy— 60, 74, 179 Schilling, Gail— 157 Schlabach, Ruth-204 Schmidt, David-147 Schmidt, Nancy— 179 Schmunk, Daniel— 204 Schoenhals, Robert— 161 Schoenhals, Sandra-69, 204 Scholl, Brian-58, 92, 164 Schrader, Martha-83, 86, 179 Schreck, Candace— 152 Schreck, Thomas— 114, 164 Schroeder, Susan— 63, 190 Schultz, Jeffrey-204 Schwartz, Geoffrey-60, 92, 164 Schweickart, Jim— 54 Science Club— 64 Scott, Pamela-204 Scott, Ruth-71, 204 SEA-66 Seamonds, Deborah— 67, 84, 190 Secor, Brian-62, 69, 85, 88, 190 Seifert, Darlene-24, 67, 83, 85, 183, 190 Sellers, Mattie-127 Sellhom, Randall-204 Seltzer, Craig-64, 108 Senate— 59 Server, Michael-65, 81, 98, 100, 101, 190 Shaerer, Gregory— 190 Shaffer, Beverly-191 Shaffer, Robert-109, 110 Shaffer, Susan— 179 Shambo, Julie— 152 Shank, Pamela-204 Shank, Van-152 Shannon, William-50, 88, 161 Shaw, Anne-68, 179 Shawver, Fern— 129 Sheagley, Eric-60, 61, 76, 80, 179 Sheetz, Joan-204 Shepherd, Sandra— 66, 152 Shields, Kerry-152 Shively, Alan-64, 85, 204 Shively, Scott— 74 Shockey, Lavonna— 139 Shockey, Troy- 190 Shoemaker, Joyce— 190 Shrader, Gary— 70 Shrake, Douglas-92, 93 Shrock, BracDey-81, 191 Shroyer, Rita-72, 191 Shulze, Frederick— 158 Sidebotham, Joy-76, 84 Siders, Karen— 152 Siders, Kathryn— 66, 152 Silbaugh, Donna-64, 191 Simpson, Audrey— 129 Simpson, Bruce— 204 Sims, Charles— 71, 158 Sinclair, Marilyn-76, 87, 191 Singleton, Sara— 204 Sites, Sharon-118, 164 Sleight, Deborah-84, 204 Slocum James— 59, 205 Slocum, John— 179 Small, James-58, 82 Smit, John-107, 205 Smith, Anna-79, 88, 191 Smith, Dave-68, 70, 205 Smith, Douglas— 147 Smith, Eleanor— 79, 154 Smith, Janet-205 Smith, Joan— 85 Smith, Jon-66, 152 Smith, Judy- 191 J Tiith, Kristen-179 nith, Rebecca-152 Wth, Richard-74, 205 -Smith, Vivienne-60, 72, 191 Snellink, James-70, 87, 159 Snider, Daniel-84, 205 Snider, Michael-80, 92, 205 Snyder, Harold— 144 SOC-PSY-ETY-62 Soen, Jerry— 145 Soefenga, Gail Soldner, Linda— 166 Soliday, Denise-209 Sonnenberg, Kathleen— 64, 205 Sorensen, Dana-92, 93, 96, 108, 111 Sorenson, Dave— 93, 163 Sorenson, Stephen— 191 Sorg, Timothy— 205 Sorgen, .Man— 62, 74, 76 Sowers, William-27, 60, 88, 180, 50 Spangenberg, Dale— 205 Spanish Quo— 85 Spaulding, Janice— 152, 66 Spaulding, Nancy— 142 Spencer, Daniel— 191 Spencer, James-69, 100, 191, 71 Spreckels, Margaret— 168 Sprunger, Cythia-74, 84, 180,58 Sprunger, Daniel— 205 Sprunger, Keith— 191 Sprunger, Nancy— 205 Spyker, Ronald-191 Squire, Stephen— 205 Stack, Judiui-205 Stauffer, Charles— 166 Stauffer, Karen— 205 Steffen, Richard-68, 180, 70, 71 Stehouwer, Edward— 65, 205 Steiner, David-191, 71, 80 Steiner, Joyce— 153 Steiner, Mark-205 Steinhiller, Dana- 180, 66 Stephenson, Judy— 89 Sterns, Timothy— 205 Steury, Wesley-65, 74, 168 Stevens, Sue— 205 Stewart, Bernita-77, 153, 66, 71 Stewart, Kevin— 205 Stewart, Robert-137, 59 Steyer, Helda-158 Stobie, Tom-191, 108 Stockman, Vickie-24, 180 Stone, Douglas— 191 Stoops, Jane— 65, 70 Stoops, Robert-129 Stoutland, Deborah-76, 205 Strange, Robert— 191 Strehl, Frank-64, 65, 85, 180 Stiffler, Paula-192 Stromberg, Loma— 205 Stroup, Edwin— 65, 191 Student Court— 58 Sturgeon, William— 92 SUB-40 Sulfridge, Linda-32, 73, 180 Surber, Steven— 78, 79 Surber, Suzanna-60, 88, 180 Sutherland, Constance— 205 Sutton, Alan-98, 100 Swan, Kenneth- 154, 203 Sweeting, Norman— 92 Swegles, Victoria-205, 71 Switzer, Debra— 1 6 1 Tatsch, Jane-180 Tatsch, Patricia-67, 71, 205 Tatter, Barbara-89, 192 Taylor, Dana- 192 Taylor, Larry-74, 206 Taylor, Lonna— 164 Taylor, Marilyn Taylor, Paul-66, 71, 159 T-CLUB-81 Terhune, Joseph-62, 63, 180 Tetrick, Gwendolyn— 168 Tharp, Janell-192 Thomas, Donna— 192 Thomas, Gereth— 192 Thomas, Marlow— 206 Thomas, SaUy-66, 88, 89, 192 Thomas, William-92 Thompson II, Alfred-88, 206 Thompson, Cheryl-58, 169 Thompson, Dennis— 116, 117 Thompson, Louise— 166 Thompson, Marilvn— 206 Thompson, William— 116, 117, 180 Thursby, Patricia-71, 206 Tice, Debra-71, 206 Tichenor, Carl-81, 84, 112, 143 Timmerman, Ronald— 114, 164 Titsworth, Lynne-80, 1 18, 206 Tomano, Daniel— 66, 164 Tonissen, Nona-80, 1 18, 206 Tonnessen, Claire— 84, 192 Torgersen, Bruce— 80, 192 Townsend, Kathleen— 166 Troilo, Linda-192 TROJAN PLAYERS-73 Tucker. Sharon— 88, 166 Tulev, Glenn-74, 76, 84, 206 Tusehhoff, Jerrv-192 Tuttle, Vanessa-83, 180 Tweddell, Renny-71, 192 TWO CABINET-88 Tyson, John— 192 u Ukstins, Ronald- 166 Ulm, Judith-206 V Valberg, Julius-22 Valutis, Emest-146 Van Alden, Barbara— 153 Van Dyke, Sue-181 Van Poucker, Susan— 192 Vander Molen, Donna-118, 206 Vander Schmrr, Susan— 192 Vander Wilt, Charles-181 Vanzant, Jane— 149 Vaughn, Kim— 157 Vayhinger, Karen— 65, 192 Verhagen, Corina-60, 118, 119, 192 Vemon, Ted-63, 92 Versaw, Bonnie— 64, 1.56, 157 Veth, Cheryle-66, 71, 153 Veth, Richard-63, 147 Vierra, Cathy-60, 181 Vine, Roberta-192 Vogler, Robert-206 Voris, David-181 w Wade, Nancv-192 Walker, Cyn ' thia-24, 25, 183 Walker, Fay-66, 82, 153 Walker, Marilyn-77, 78, 154 Walker, Sharon-85, 207 Wallace, Karen-69, 192 Wallace, Mark-207 Wallace, Susan— 181 WaLstra, Cheryl-193 Walter, Gary-67, 76, 88, 193 Wantwadi, Robert-27, .58, 62, 92, 93, 181 Ward, Jeffrev-64, 65 Ward, Steven-193 Warner, Laurel-83, 193 Warner, Lee Ann— 67, 181 Waske, Deborah-205, 207 Watson, Roxy-64, 74, 193 Waye, Daivd-207 Webb, Bobby- 181 Webb, Jan-141 Webberling, William-72, 207 Weed, Lois-154 Weekley, Paula-89, 181 Wehling, Benjamin— 92, 93 Weis, John— 166 Weis, Linda-60, 68, 69 Weis, Sandra-24, 25, 60, 61, 166 Weiss.Susan— 207 WeUen, Claudia-71, 207 Welty, Kemiit-58, 59, 60, 66, 80, 81 Wendt, Douglas-65, 82, 157 Wenger, Anne— 193 Wenger, Dale-157 Wenger, Nadine— 193 West, Jerome— 207 White , Curtis-114 White, Gregory-32, 39 Whitehead, Robert-59, 65, 74, 79, 155 Whitehouse, David-66, 168 Whiteman, Lois— 71 Whiteman, Steven— 147 WHO ' S NEW- 79 WHO ' S WHO-82 Whvbrew, David- 102 Wierengo, David-73, 193 Wightman, Lois— 161 WiBute, Douglas-205, 207 Wilbert, Craig-64, 65, 81 Williams, Donald-69, 181 Williamson, Elizabeth— 153 Willis, Terry-60, 145 Wills, Suzanne— 145 Wilson, Brent-60, 76, 181 Wilson, Charles- 160 Wilson, Lee-71, 68. 159 Wilson, Martha E.-66, 74, 19.3 Wilson, Martha L.-71, 153 Wilson, Rebecca— 153 Wing, Jean-153 Wing, Robert-161 Winson, John-62, 181 Wise, Joseph-59, 157 Witmer, Lvnne-80, 164 Wolfe, Janet-205 Wolff, Nancy-66, 1.53 Wolfe, Robert-157 Wonderly, Pamela— 153 Wong, Kenton— 207 Wool Darlene-64, 65, 118, 181 Wood, Terence-68. 159 Woodcock, Ann-74, 78, 193 Woods, Betty- 193 Worley, Lyn-193, 207 Woznicki, Kathleen-68, 69, 71, 181 WRA-80 Wright, Deborah-207 Wright, Paul-71, 105 WTUC-78 Wysong, Jennifer— 69, 207 Y Yerks, Donald-59, 76. 85, 88, 193 Yoder, Timothy-92 Y ' ordy, Gary— 74, 78, 207 Young, David-193 Young, Dennis-63, 74, 181 Young, Edith— 76 YOUNG REPUBLICANS-62 Youngblood, John-60, 69, 147 YOUTH CONFERENCE CABINET-89 Yu, Edwin-147 Zellers, Norman— 80 Zerbe, Steven-68, 70, 71, 89, 181 Zielske, Jane— 161 Zimmerman, Charles— 193 Zimmerman, Dale— 92, 93 Zimmerman, Dennis— 181 Zimmerman, Gordan— 130 Zimmerman, Joan— 59, 181 Zimmerman, Roger— 81, 82, 117 Zimmerman, Steven— 92, 93 ZoUer, Pamela-59, 60, 61, 193 Zurcher, Steven-104, 114, 193 229 Helena Memorial Music Hall— January 20, 1972 4 - » V " VOHl ■ P ™ " ■■ m On January 20, students enjoyed their first meal in the long-awaited Dining Commons, but at 9 p.m. that evening they watched helplessly as the music Imilding burned. 230 In our struggle to become our various energies converge into the process of total becoming. In retrospect we can be pleased with our academic, social, physical, spiritual maturation; however, we must not develop a complacency in our accomplishments. We encounter obstacles in particular phases of our growth, yet we surmount that which would impede and resume our honest endeavor not merely to be but to become. 231 1972 Hium Staff Co-editors . . . Bemita Stewart, Jerry Lugbill Asst. Editor Head Photographer . . . John Fleming Copy . . . Sandy Bertsche, Marvin Shaffer Student Life . . . Gloria Nussbaum, Nancy Flora. Joyce Kissel, Dave Milks, Carol Neuroth, Bruce Rnpp Organizations . . . Gary Horning, Nancy Carey Sports . . . Eric Sheagley, Alan Sorgen Admin. Staff . . . Debbie Neuenschuander, Eleanore Quiambao, Brent Wilson Seniors Faculty . . . Jan Spaukling, Laura Ewald Underclassmen . . . Marilyn Sinclair, Wesena Adcock, Amy Rockwell Advertising . . . Marilyn Sinclair, Amy Rockwell Directory Index . . . Joyce Rutzen Lavouts . . . Helen Braden, Tom Malcolm Photographers . . . Dave Baker, Bob Bowers, Me! Christiansen, Earl Copeland, Chris Edmonds, Ken Funk, Chris Nerstad, Al Thompson, Gary Walters, Don Yerks Production . . . Dorcas Fittz, Wendell Johnting, Kevin Stewart, Andrea Osterlund, Diana Pike We wish to thank . . . . . . Mrs. Marilyn Walker, our capable editorial adviser, for endless hours spent planning, advising, encouraging, and help- ing us to make this yearbook a reality . . . Mr. Roger Jenkinson, our business adviser, who handled all our financial affairs so effi- ciently . . . Mr. Larry Glaze, our Paragon representative, who helped guide us in proper yearbook procedures . . . Mr, and Mrs. Norm Cook, our photographer and his wife, who helped us out of tight situations . . . Mr. Wilbur Cleveland, our campus editor, who supplied pictures we could not otherwise have obtained . . . Mr. Jules Walker, a gcxxf friend, who took time to come to campus to take Homecoming pic- tures . . . Belgian World Airlines and the Marion Chronicle Tribune, for the use of several photographs . . . Administrators, professors, staff members, and student friends, who supplied photos, information, and other favors which made this book possible. . . . God, who showed us we ' can do all things through Christ who strengthens " us. Specifications The 1972 Ilium was printed on 80- pound Patina by Paragon of Montgomery. Alabama. The page size is 9 inches by 12 inches. The body type is 10 on 12, the opening and division copy is 12 pt, the caption type is 8 on 8, the index and direc- tory type is 8 pt., and the head-line type is 24 point Body type is 10 pt. Caledonia with italic. Captions and headlines are set Caledonia italic. Ink throughout the book is black with 11 four-color photos and three process blue duo-tones. Ruling lines were used in the sports section score blocks and on spe- cial pages. The S.K. Smith Company of Chicago, Il- linois, produced the cover. The base color is Blue Riverside Chambray with white applied. The cover type is staff-designed. The binding board is 160 pt., and the let- tering on the backbone is embossed in Spartan type. The book is smvth-sewn, rounded and backed with headbands. 23?


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Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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