Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)

 - Class of 1975

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1975 volume:

ILIUM 1875 ILIUM 1975 Taylor University Upland, Indiana CONTENTS OPENINGS COMMUNITY LIFE SPORTS PEOPLE ASSOaATIONS ADS and STATS 210 CLOSING 224 Light piercing the darkness explodes . . . ■? A. . ,-;.. ,- ' •.-v •..- ♦- • -SS-J i- -(g - (•u»r% .i ' ' ' ' - Light by its nature illuminates. Just as knowledge illuminates the mind, our thoughts like the midday sun reflect the realities of life. ,, Y 4 -kp. Each person within himself holds his own flame. He alone has the choice to keep it to himself or to share his light with another person. By choosing to share, he begins to pass on his flame in order that all in the community may experience light. For the community to be the glowing ray in a dark world, we must motivate ourselves to accept the challenge. Utilizing our time, energy and personal resources by incorporating to the fullest our total being, we can accomplish the goal set before us. Christ is the light of our hves. We remember his death by the breaking of the bread and the drinking of the wine. We remember his life by the flame of his Holy Spirit that will never be extinguished. j»:i t DR. REDICER accepts new challenge before him " I have scribbled many poems— but have never written great poetry. But I ' ve discovered something as I look back over a quarter century. In a sense, Taylor is my book, Taylor is my poem, Taylor is my song. " For thirty-two years. Dr. Milo- Rediger has served Taylor University with a unique insight into Christian higher edu- cation. " My conunitment is not just to education as a profession or even as a vo- cation. It is first to Jesus Christ in a per- sonal relationship and next it is to educa- tion of a special kind, the Taylor kind, " he suted. Dr. Kediger ' s guidance as president the past ten years has brought about the " whole person education " philosophy. On the other hand, the value of campus facilities has increased under his lead- ership along with an increased enroll- ment. Prior to assuming the presidency in 1965, he served as a professor of phi- losophy and religion, academic dean and vice president. After graduating magna cum laude from Taylor in 1939, Dr. Rediger went on to get his M.A. and Ph. D. at New York University. Later he received the Doctor of Divinity degree from Asbury Seminary and the Doctor of Humane Letters from Greenville College. His list of honors is extensive: Who ' s Who in American Education, Community Lead- ers of America, Creative and Successful Personalities, 1974 edition of Who ' s Who in Indiana, and 1973-74 edition of Community Leaders and Noteworthy Americans. His participation in numerous educa- tion groups, Bible conferences, and semi- nars indicates his concern for ongoing Christian education. However, Rediger is interested in the student and how he fits into the community as well. Despite his new position as Chancel- lor, Dr. Rediger ' s plea to students is still the same: " Make Taylor your com- mitment, your opportunity, your vbion. Write your book, climb your mountain, add your unique something within the once forgotten framework of the great anchorpoints of Christian Faith! " :.iJi ' »iM COMMUNITY LIFE Coinmunity Life The befjinning of another day Students are eagjer to take a break and relax betwe The " after ohapel rush " disperses students all over campus Youth Conference ' 75 held some special spiritual highlights for the comniunitv. igj ;?, ■ ' » Campout challenges new students " Bring every bit of warm clothing; you own and came along on the Wengatz- Olson campout! " This was the invitation to the students of the two residence halls early in the fall and the mad scramble for sleeping bags was on. After trans- portation to the campgrounds several girls became brutally aware of the rules of penguin football. The laughter slowly spilled over into the evening, with burned hot dogs and conversation being shared readily around the campfire. It was a chance to leave the homework be- hind for the relaxation of the woods. Woody Winslow calilifs his. last Air conditioned vehicles were used to shuttle excited coeds. Guys— vs— girls were the teams for a game of penguin football. Even long hair and woolen hats cannot keep the ears from freezing Students enjoy adventurous Au Sable Relatively few students realize that ca- noeing clown the Manistee River or hik- ing; up to " high point " can be part of the Taylor experience. The campus bound- aries are not limited to Upland ' s city lim- its, but stretch even to the northlands of Michigan. Between Mancelona and Little Twin Lakes, Taylor LIniversity operates the field study station. Au Sable, which is used year round for field trips and vari- ous course offerings. For some students it is their first chance to " rough it " in the wilderness, or to just get away from it all for an afternoon in the woods. The wild- life is just as abundant as the blackberries if the season is right. Ralph Mell i. Jeanine Flaherty, and Jim Isham start out with anticipation cm their canoe trip. The unseen wildlife is apparent to visile Oiling the b(iat right side up lakes hard work and ingenuity. After a strenuous day on the lake, warm rhdhes and a h(»t meal offer romforl to weary students Homecoming 1974 ■ompelitii as introduced ihi Being and Becoming The selected theme of " Being and Be- coming " was reflected by the 1974-1975 Homecoming Queen, Jenny Wysong, " being His people we can be satisfied by what God has done, and yet be hopeful of the future and what we will become. " The weekend ' s activities were launched with the bonfire pep rally and the " snake chain " rushing through the residence halls. Following the Corona- tion in Maytag in the evening, alumni and students attended either the concert or " Trojan Women, " presented by Tay- lor ' s Speech and Drama Department. This cheerleade iflc. ts till- cnihusiasm thai charaolerislic of Hnmeroming 1974. Homecoming Que Garv Freisen. Jfnny Wysong and escort Serving on the 1974 Homecoming Court «irc Virginia Taylor, Marian Sn (le Wysong. Not pictured are Lorie Granitz. Nanette Kennedy, Michelle Mjriii Starkey. and the Queen Mis Jenn Jtanin. Flah.11% and iin. Anxious moments during the football game were reflected by Laurel Carlson. 25 Homecoming events Part of the Homecoming Weekend ac- tivities on Friday night included a con- cert featuring Dave Boyer and Steve and Maria. Following the musical entertain- ment an Old-fashioned Ice Cream Parlor was held in the Dining Commons, con- cluding one evenings festivities. With decorations supplied by " Farrells, " con- versations flowed about as fast as the chocolate syrup. The Taylor University Concert Band presented a concert on the green early Saturday morning followed by meetings with returning alumni. Later the cross- country team concluded a meet with Earlham College by capturing its second Hoosier-Buckeye Conference win. 18-45. ■,l ,h,. .,,. ,■,- «illi uM friends !e kv Genlilr iIih-mi " ! let bad »e ippiirt fur llii- li-am. In rolling up 458 total yards on offense, the team collects a few apprehensive expres: (left) Even the bigger kids get a kick out of de ting their own sundies. Part of every Homecoming is a foot- ball game, and this Homecoming was no exception on Saturday afternoon. With the event of threatening weather, alumni, friends, and students thrilled to a 24-7 victory over Earlham. During the half- time ceremonies, honoring the Queen and her court, four new " members were inducted into the Taylor University Ath- letic Hall of Fame. Don Callan. Ben Mo- sher. Jack King, and Phil Captain were recognized individually for their out- standing contributions to Taylor ' s ath- letic program. Homecoming 1974 had in its essense the traditions of the past, yet the dis- tinctiveness of noiv. With alumni congre- gating to renew old friendships and memories, Taylor students found them- selves anxious to create memories for themselves. A late afti-rnoon Icmk at the campus from the Sc i.ine building shows hi.» be tiful Taylor ' s campus can be. Getting a point across is sometimes harder than expected. Informal discussions and honest evaluations are characteristic of times spent around the fireplace in M.C.W. Taylor ' s community expands through the construction of a new do Art studenL ' i practice -Jieir letter . i Quieter moments in a student ' s day give time to reflect on ; the activities that have passed. Two students ready for a brisk ride on a bright day Visiting Lecturers Edify Taylor Student Body The Dislin aiish.-.l Christian Scholar Lfclure Srries sponsored Rev. Charles W. Shepson reflects his theme of " The Excitement of the Christian Life " in chapel. Shepson. Rev. Don Engram was guest speaker for the Spiritual Emphasis week September. Having been involved with Youth for Christ for ten years, talking to coeds comes naturally for Rev. Engram. Douglas Coe of Washington D.C. is awarded an honorary Doctor of Humane Letter: Special ceremonie!! rector of Internatii Coe. rere given the founder and di- al Christian Leadership. Doug Sponsored by the Greater Chicago Taylor University CKib. Sledu Series. The Taylor student body was both challenged and enriched spiritually by visiting lecturers throughout the year. Many of the speakers were initiating lec- ture series for the first time in the Taylor community. With each personality prominent in his own right, their com- bination of presentations was especially stimulating. litiated the first Conle Guest lecturer and prominent Rev. Ray C. Stedman. Monday morning Chapels us ilh a selected song. Chapel in Maytag Chapel is held for Taylor students and faculty three times a week in Maytag at 10:00 a.m. It is an important aspect of Taylor ' s community simply because it of- fers Christian entertainment, a stirring testimony, and a time for quiet faith amidst a gathering of the entire Taylor enrollment. As one senior offers, " at times in my past four years, I have looked forward to going to chapel, and I undoubtedly will miss it after graduation. " Professor Clark Bedford delights the audi ith selections from " West Side Story. ' nbly of students lit the start of another ( hapil. 1 Alex Moir and Harold GariRS combine talents for a musical offering. Franklin Lusk displays his enthusiasm fo The Westminster College Choir gives a special musical presentation at Taylor. SUB Sponsors various activities What can one do in Upland? The Stu- dent Union planned an answer to this question with activities for the student body. Name u;roups and famous record- ing artists visited campus as well as many mini-concerts were scheduled to high- light talented individuals on campus. Cartoons, movies, weekend trips, and an occassional ice cream social were planned so that students could schedule boredom for sometime other than weekends. Gary Carr offers his musical talents in the eye of a sj)ntli{;ht. m ' ■R 1 jA V •• v Wni 1 ' ?■ m 1 ' H Nostalgia ni-hl brings Elvis Presle Oasis, a gentle blend of talent and original positions, give a mini-concert in Maytag. and pawn sbop oiolhing was the ris ' s enlertainment. Through soft candelight and sentimental The 1974 Christmas Banquet was once again held in the Dining Commons, with the weeks of anticipation for the eve- ning ' s events becoming a memory. Some say they enjoyed the music the best, some say the baked alaska, but most agree the evening was made special by sharing it with someone special . . . , flowers, and more flo linp for this couple. The regular riotous routine (.f the Dining Commons suddenly takes on a formal atmosphere. The Student Union The Student Union serves many pur- poses for the Taylor community. Not only is it a quirk place to pick up a sand- wich and a doughnut, but it also provides facilities for studying, entertainment, television, and games. Most importantly, it is " someplace to go " when there is " nothing to do. " Ice cream is bv far the most popular j Students enjoy relaxing in front of the television. ! B 1 9 H N ' i i H ■BtjK H ■K. rijsa This student is taking a couple of minutes to read a long-awaited letter. Some students find themselves catching " forty wink " on (he cimifortahU- Kuinge cha Even special guests enjoy a n nack al the Union. AUCTION! Till- aiKtiiinet-rs voice rcintinuallv drones above the crowd. M 1 P l H H HT ' i l 1 H HR af iV H 1 H ji 1 k ' ' I B VPH ■ Hw H m M L BBb k :S I Emh w " 1 1 % H Ti 1 v JHB Ex -itement shows for " Going, going, going. Gone! " With the smack of the anvil and the brush of a pen in the records, another item was thrust in front of the eyes of the public at a great auction held in Maytag, With nearly ev- eryone sighing when his ' favorite item was sold to someone else, " rugs, books, china, furniture, and even vacuum clean- ers went up tor bids. The professional auctioneers accomplished their job, and in the process the Student Union earned enough proceeds to replace a color televi- sion console in the Union. Everyone is interested in the items. The sale is made : U Long distance phone calls are sometimes not quite the next best thing to being; Third Morris P.A s " crack down " on rnh and fun enforcement, there . . . The 1974 Super Bowl game was one sports highhght that brought most of Taylor ' s students to a television set. Feats of superior strength and human courage are often seen in the halls. Numerous other items pile up on a desk b esides classroom assignments A student waits patiently for the men lo answer the phone. i.- " , jjf Youth Conference 1975 " Imagine Christ " was the theme for the 1975 Youth Conference. It was se- lected from Matt. 16:15, when Jesus said, " Who do you think that I am? " Each year Youth Conference has its own distinct personality and 1975 was no exception. Youth Conference co-chair- men Rick Olson and Claudia Wellen were held in suspense awaiting the arrival of the guest speaker, Paul Little, after the program had already started. Everyone was invited to expound on the theme, particularly after being ex- cited by the speaker and the events of the weekend. Joe Romine and Walt Campbell clown in one of the skits. H 1 l iB H K N HE ' j H K vVki2iHB L Vo 1 Sdr . H9Lal I HH »:,y j| gi||H H| ISBBh Hw H K H Bv lr f ' n B Blrf B Reactions of the audience were varied as Paul Little delivered his message. Finding Hnes this short was a rarity over the weekend. Paul Utile speaks to studentf. ing Christ. Youth Conference is composed of sev- eral facets including publicity, registra- tion, accommodations, discussion groups, altar counselors, music and art. Com- mittees on the cabinet concentrate their efforts early in the year for an action- packed weekend for over 1,000 high school students and their sponsors. Youth Conference is completely stu- dent-run and organized for a two-fold purpose. First, it attempts to present the person of Jesus Christ to the weekend guests and share with them the positive difference that He can make in their lives. Secondly, it brings the high school student to a college campus and then gives them a taste of what many of them will be experiencing in the years to come. There were several memorable high- lights of Youth Conference 1975. " Dog " and Claudia provided the audience with many laughs as they delivered announce- ments. Also included was an Oasis con- cert, an all-campus talent show, and after- noon games in the field house. As Rick Olson, conference co-chairman offered, ■ ' there was something for everyone, and it was the greatest in response, the best yet! " The speaker reflects a particular emphatic moment. Meetings lhr.)uph the w.ek prior ti. Youth Confer Paul Little, Conference speaker, challenges students to " Imagine Christ. " Ralph Boyd slops t o meditate and rest during Youth Conference. Students pray for the working of Christ on campus during Youth Conference Mar) Stone relaxes in her room in MC . " Ratso " is reportedly the soundest sleeper in the l(i Char Freekleton is caught in the middle of unpacking A smile conveys the comfort of being ' under llic covers at last. Memory jl — . r PLAY OFF ON " Memory play " is a popular activity around anv college, and Taylor is no ex- ception. With final exams approaching, the studying for some begins, and for others it merely intensifies. Numerous projects and term papers that were as- signed at the beginning of the year are rushed towards completion. For some students, studying would not be so difficult is they could locate the right atmosphere for " cracking the books;. " The library seems to be the most popidar location, but just for that reason, some prefer a different location, while still some others settle into their room, waiting for their next study break. Wailing for rfference buuks it. a popular pa.stin l£ ft:; A stereo is a " necessity " for some dn Working late into the night, Becky McDonald puts finishing touches on a project. On some days the only study break comes at mealtime. Taylor opens new sports facility Oil tlu- night (if May 14th. the new physical education and sports {gymnasium was officially open to public and student use. There were exhibition games from each sport for viewing with an invitation to explore the new building. The floor was a new discovery in that is is vinyl. Fall 197.S will see the first sporting events with the carry over of Taylor ' s winning tradition and spirit. Coach George Glass officiates the oi Girl ' s Vollcvliaii lirii.cs the Students and faculty excitedly overlook new and compare it lo Maytag;. Wrestlers perform a few exhibition mismatches for entertainment. Just a few spare mDmenL. are taken in making those little repairs. Impniniptu icineerts pallier large crimils and jut;. i)f lauglitei Students often want to pull iheir hair out from the frustrations of studvi A roommate makes an ideal vietim (or Halloween pranks. Taylathon 1975 Juniors win all-class competition Although the weather left much to be desired, the rainy weekend in May did not dampen the spirit of the 1975 Tayla- thon. As well as being a time for rigorous class competitions, Taylathon also marked the close of a year ' s worth of point accumulation between classes. This year ' s Taylathon brought visitors and alumni back to campus. They were able to witness such skills of students in ex- temporaneous speaking, barber shop quartets, and paper-bag skits. Many found the key to success was in humor, talent, and daring ideas. This years relay events were won bv the Sophomore class managing to win the egg-toss, the chow hounding, and the pie eating contest. Tennis, mixed volleyball, and couples Softball also engaged many students in the competitive spirit. Because of the rain, the bikathon was posponed until Monday. The Juniors swept the sixty-four lap race around the campus sidewalks to capture the class competition and final event. liko fxihanfics win and Icisr Uir rare fur many U ' i Practice in exchange and keeping the bike lapping smoothly proved profitable. Riders are close in getting out of the gate and into the beginning lap. Events of the race Rub-downs on aching muM-les soothe the ride Tifiht comers save vahied seconds. SncUlors loi.. ihc Mrai-hl-a av a|.|...,.i. I, 1.. ill. lok. Riders try to catch up with Ju Taking a break in the grass before the next lap is Matt Patterson. Lap times are recorded for each team throughout the rk. thf t-nd u( Ta Iatli Maytag becomes a memory It was fitting finale, and hard lo be- lieve that this was the final basketball game to be played in " magnifieent May- tag. " In perhaps their finest perfor- mance, the Taylor Trojans upset Han- over College. 82-78. in front of a standing-room only crowd. Winning has always been a tradition, and the Trojans were determined to finish in accordance with that tradition. Maytag has always been an intimite part of Taylor, and its existence has al- ways been connected with anything for the student body. Since its connection in 1928, it has been a showcase of athletic prowess from all over the world. But none will remember it better than those persons who contributed to its memory Fans reflect a particularly tense moment. Trojans were anxious for rebounds Coach Glass emcees closing ceremonies. President Rediger trims the net for the last time. Coach Odle makes winning a tradition. I Ceremonies honor individuals who conlribuled to Mavlaa ' s Senior Gary Friesen is congratulated on completing his 108th game. Dan Rockefeller, senior cheerleader, sirens his support. Coirnnencement Ceremonies The 129lh Coninu-iirenieiit cereiiio- iiies at Taylor University were held on May 17, 1975. with many expectant and anxious seniors. The graduation eerenio- nies were the first to be held in the new physieal education facility. With approx- imately 290 seniors receivinfi B.A. and B.S. in Education degrees, this marked the final event in a four year education at Taylor. A time for inspiration was p en by Dr. David L. McKenna. President of Seattle Pacific College, in the service of Bac- calaureate. He spoke of the " Spirit of " 75 " and encouraged Christian scholar- ship. For Dr. Milo Rediger it was a spe- cial time as it commenced the closing chapter in his career as President of Tay- lor and marked the beginning of his new role as chancellor. Gary Friesen, senior class representa- tive, spoke at the afternoon com- mencement convocation. Honorary de- grees were awarded to Leland Boren and the Reverend J.B. Kawet. Seniors were honored by the Alumni Association at a reception and banquet Friday night. The Senior Ret-opnitii aiiquet hosts seniors, parenls. friends, and alumni. Dr. Milo Rrdipr |,resid.-s o .•r par.nl nro-nili.ol awards. «rlromr inio ihe . himni .Assoriali. There is a quiet calm in kniiwiiig thai these are vour last momerils al Tayh) Dr. Dadd L. MeKeiina iiis[jire.s the Seiii Commencenieiit " held in new gymnasium Tinu- ii- .-|)int in rfflci-lidi Dr. Rediger is awarded the Legion of Honor. Kvprr MoNs ani.Mii; -raclual. l.o» a ari.■l „( lliouslit.-. Beth Houk gazes out for a look over Taylo SPORTS WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Row 1: S. Healey, A. Wallers. R. Dillon. S. Gardner. P. Vance. M. Miller. L. Harrison Ro Herbsler, L. Granilz. D. Vandermolen, J. Clevenger. T. Heflin. Coach Glover State Tounifiy: " Goshen College EvansviUe Univ. " I.S.U. Won Won Lost The 1974 Trojane spikers showed their skill by their final 12-5 season record. Mary Edna Glover, volleyball coach and instructor of physical educa- tion and health, termed the season as " the best ever. " Highlighting the season were victories against Lake Michigan Col- lege and Hope College mid-way through the season. Two new teams, Anderson and Ball State were added to this year ' s schedule. In the state tourney, the Tro- janes beat Goshen, but were eliminated from further competion after losses to EvansviUe and ISU. Veteran players providing skill for the Trojanes were Andrea Walters, Jann Clevenger and senior captain Donna Van- dermolen. Opponents pel ready for ihc WOMEN ' S TENNIS Bright sunshine is always a fartii Marly smashes a powerful returns with a sohd baekhand. 1974 ' OMagSsT Maiichestf| CoUe ' Goshen Cqllegi DePaow ttniv rsit Mar fcolegfe -Httntingtao-College The 1974 Trojane tennis team con- ehided their season with a 2-4 record. Af- ter a disappointing beginning, the Tro- janes managed to win their final matches with Marion and Huntington, both by a score of 5-4. In the Indiana Women ' s State Tourna- ment Winnie Lowrie. playing singles, went to the semi-finals. In doubles com- petition. Beth Wilson and Joann Woods advanced to semi-finals along with Jovce Franklin and Barb Kulp. Lorraine Cameron, coach of the team and professor of physical ediuation and health, expressed optimism for next year ' s squad. Linda Nelson was the only senior on the team and there were several freshman. Other members of the team in- cluded Marty Dillon, Susie Odle, Janet Pierce, Diane Tillman, Judy VanVleet, and Ruth Williams. WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY Janet Lowrie watches as the ball just barely misses the goal. The 1974 field hockey team com- pleted a successful season blemished only by losses to Indiana University and Pur- due. The powerfid Trojane offensive team outscored their opponents 33-17 and in seven of their ten games, the Tro- janes more than doubled their oppo- nent ' s score. Leading the offense with 22 of the season ' s 33 goals was senior Janet Lowrie. Seniors Nona Rumley and Sue Baiu- strengthened the squad with their offensive stick work. Seven Trojanes were placed on the Miami Valley squad. First team selections were Janet Lowrie (center forward), end Cyndee Beaver (left halfback), Anne Tapper (right wing). Sue Baur (right halfback), Carol Yehnert (center halfback) and Beth Wyse (goalie) were chosen for the second team. Sophomore Winnie Lowrie was se- lected as an alternate at the right half- back position. Miss Janet Lowrie had highest honors for the team as she was se- lected for the Great Lakes team. i, ti 1 Row One: J. Lowrie, C. Yehnert, S. Baur. C. Andrews, J. Sonui: K. Block, A. Tapper, M. O ' Connor, S. Dunton . Wvse. R.. : N. Rumlev. C. Beaver, WOMEN ' S Marion Col] Goshen Cofle i Muncie Club Earlluni ollcgr Punlur Ho[n ( ollepp 5 BjH State I niV.iB 4 Taylor girls caucus to devise team strategy. m. L m Nona and Janet watch as the ball rolls by the goalie ' s defense. Team members pass the ball for the points needed lo CROSS COUNTRY The 1974 Cross Country squad en- joyed another successful season by finish- ing second at the HBCC meet with Han- over capturing first place honors. This marked the first time Taylor has lost the championship in nine out of the last ten years. The Trojans came in first place out of seven teams in the NAIA District 21 meet. Bob Crabtree and Dave Lewis paced the Trojans with the most individ- ual honors for the season. Lewis turned in the best time of the year in the District championships. He finished second out of thirty runners with a time of 26:56. He also came in first in the Earlham meet for the Trojans and finished third in the HBCC meet. Crabtree placed first for the Trojans four times during the season. He placed fourth in a meet with Butler and Calvin, twentieth in the Olivet College Classic, second in a meet with Manchester, and fifteenth out of 116 at the Taylor In- vitational. His best personal time was 27:13 at the Olivet Classic. The Trojans sent six runners to the Nationals at Salina. Kansas. These men were: Dave Lewis, Bob Crabtree, Mike Lehe, Tim Reusser, Ron Grogg and Steve Freese. Seniors Dave Kaiser, Jim Slocum, and Tim Sorg were consistent runners all sea- son for the Trojans. j H I f CROSS COUNTRY 1 Taylor Conditioner 2nd t Indiana State University won Butler and Calvin 2nd Olivet Invitational 6th Manchester lost Taylor Invitational 3rd Alumni Meet lost Earlham lost District 1st HBCC 2nd Hf-XP- ' y - !-,,.. ► ' Taylor man strives to keep the lead Paul Bradv and Tim Re ii|K-te for Taylor in ill.- Invitational. . - » ' V-f.s . ' {; u i .: ' ' ,j . ;44 ; Cross County team members spend ; for upcoming competition. Row 1: T. Reusser, M. Lehe, R. Tullis, M. Walcott Row 2; R. Geiz. K. Jadtrholm. D. Uwi . T. Sorg R..w .1: R. Christ. R. Lh.yd. R. Harvey. Row 4: B. Crabtree, K. Rogers, J. Slocum, P. Brady Row 5: R. Cornfield. T. Mannix Row 6: R. Grogg. S. Freese. Coach Glass FOOTBALL Trojan defense stops Bluffton QB on keeper. Trojans pracliee fancy foolwork on the field. Trojans begin season with new coach The individual talent on the 1974 Tro- jan football team was not indicated in their final 4-4-1 record. Although the season began with a tie and four succes- sive victories, the offense actually had a sputtering start until the Wilmington game when the rushing and passing game eventually came together. " Although hindsight is easier, I learned a lot about our own personnel and expectations for next year, " re- marked Dr. Tom Carlson, new football coach and assistant professor of physical education and health. HighUghting the season was a 31-10 trouncing of the Wilmington Quakers. In the next game against Earlham, the Tro- jans boasted 460 yards of offense and were ranked 14th in the nation. Reflect- ing on the drastic turn-around in the sec- ond half of the season. Dr. Carlson said that he had high hopes after the Earl- ham victory. " However, when things started to slide we just couldn ' t turn them around, " he added. Taylor was second in team offense in the HBCC behind Hanover with a 329. .5 average, but turned a poor showing in team defense as they were only able to finish in the seventh place position. Senior tight-end Mike Rich, first in the conference in pass receiving until the final game of the season, was the Trojans lop receiver. His 37 catches for 549 yards and 5 TD ' s this season make him Taylor ' s finest receiver in its history. " He has ex- ceptional hands and a good sense of how to run patterns correctly besides his speed being a threat, " stated Dr. Carlson. For his offensive prowess. Rich was se- lected to the NAIA District 21 team. Passing to Rich was senior QB Rod Shafer, who completed the season way out in front in the HBCC as their top passer despite an injury mid-way through the season. He was also selected to the NAIA District 21 team. For two years he has been an All-Conference quarterback selection. Shafer ' s 14 TD passes in the 1973 season still stands as an HBCC record. The leading scorer for the season was senior kicker Eric Turner with 32 points. In his four year career at Taylor, he has had 62 extra points in 66 attempts and was chosen for the second consecutive year to the NAIA District team. Underclassmen Kevin Butcher (offen- sive guard) and Gordon Pritz (defensive end) were also selected for the District team. Receiving honorable mention were: Dennis Hanson (center), Jeff Put- nam (runningback), Miguel Gomez (de- fensive end), and Bill Martin (defensive back). Seniors Greg Reugsegger, Mike Snider. Miguel Gomez and Bill Martin will be so- rely missed next season for their defen- sive skills. Highlighting the year defen- sively was the Manchester game, especially in the fourth quarter, when the defense rose to the occasion to win the contest. Graduation will also take its toll on the offense. Senior flanker Jim Brown and tight-end Jim Norris will be missed next season, too. Bun.ker inl.-n-.iili,m hilps achieve H(i Ui - Earlham Quakers. Coach Arnold advises offensive hue during •Ijrcalh. Row 1: B. Reneau. E. Turner, R. Shafer, J. Brown. C. McMahan. D. Nietz. J. Nesmilh. B. Zwanzig. B. Marlin. M. Rich. M. Dav. W. Cheslev Row 2: D. Hoffman. R. Walchlc. M. Havnes. G. Reugsepp-r, M. May, T. Hough. B. Hereth. J. Higgle. F. Vandcrschaff. D. Burokcr, L. Blvt ' he. J. Putnam Row .?: B. Shepard. A. Ploch. M. Dodd.D. Carlson. D. Hanson, R. Anderson, K. Bulchcr. D. Tavlor. J. Ballester. S. Gregson. T. Darling.M. Turnow. J. Clark Row 4: P Rose. (;. Hornsl, . S. StranskN. J. M, Karland. R. New. S. Spcirs. W. Lesser. T. j dinson. S. Lawrence. R. Mikel. R. Dunekel. D. Prathcr Row ,i: M. Snider. F. Mroda. K. Sa, kilah. L. Humhenl. R. Sallerhlom. G. Prilz. IJ. Franson. J. Du.lics. J. Norris. M. Gomez. D. Bell Row 6; Coach Arnold. Coa.h McGowan. Coach Roniinc. Coach Bonham. Coach Carlson, Coach Sorensen, C. Fields, k. Bealor. H. Malehranehe. C. Pattiscui. D. Adashcfski. J. Fcrraro Brown snatches pigskin for short gainer. -3 |0 TB 1 1 { " " Bp TUOPP. Bluffffl fij K ]() 10 Alma CoJl BP 14 8 Manchester College 2fii l4. Wilmington College 3 -Mm Earlham College ■ JJH ' 7 Anderson College jiK 9 12 Westminster CoUeg THwdty 24 Defiance GoUege HB j W Hanover College 15 41 i Gomez halts Bluffton penelrati Taylor men are difficult to bring down to the ground Admini traIor as y.,- a,. sludenLs get involved in the exciting football alniosph. INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL Third Morris captured Taylor ' s 1974 intramural football crown in competition with teams representing the university ' s male residence halls. Intramural team members, who accept the challenge of vigorous physical exercise despite Up- land ' s frequent rainstorms, play with a keen sense of competition. The program offers non-varsity football enthusiasts the opportunity to complete in supervised games from which a sense of loyalty and team unity often result as fringe benefits. The Brolherhood has a quick oonferenre lo determine strategy. Fall Sports BASKETBALL Unger goes up for a basket. The Trojans home finale against Han- over was a fitting end for basketball in Mavtag gymnasium. The eagers dealt the HBCC champion Panthers their .second loss. 82-78 before a standing room only crowd. Taylor also handed the Panthers their first loss and broke their thirtv- eight home game winning streak. Though the Trojans also defeated the second and third place team it was not enough, as thev finished fourth in league com- petition with a 17-9 record. Other high- hghts of the 1974-75 campaign included back-to-back victories over rival Whea- lon College. 78-75 and Anderson. 78-77. The Trojans concluded the season with the District 21 playoffs where they pounced on Bethel. 80-66. but were over- powered by Anderson. 91-77. Captain Gary Friesen and junior " Sparky " Renaker led the team offen- sively. Friesen has played four years of varsity ball for Taylor and has been an all-conference selection for his last three years. This year he was chosen to repre- sent the All-District NAIA team. Friesen averaged a healthy 17.7 points per game this season, besides bringing down 10.5 rebounds per game. His season high was 34 points against Bluffton. He has ap- peared in 108 basketball games for Tay- lor, which establishes a new school record. As a senior, Friesen w ill be sorely missed, but he will leave as one of Tav- lors all-time outstanding athletes. Sparky Renaker. who led the team with 18. .3 points per game and a 1975 all- conference selection, will return with Randy Unger. Stan Daugherty. Jeff Meyer and freshman Rick Seaman. The Junior Varsity team finished a successful campaign, blemished only bv one loss to Purdue midway through the season. Coached bv Sheldon Bassett. the team compiled an impressive 16-1 record. Highlighting the 1974-75 campaign was a 76-73 victory over Ball State. This marks the second consecutive year the Trojans have defeated Ball State. Eleven freshmen and three sophomores com- peted on this years squad. Phil Price led the team with 18.5 points per game. The Trojane basketball team, led bv captain Cindy Durr. completed a winning s« ' ason with a final record of 8-7. They captured third place in the Southern Dis- trict Tournament beating Indiana Cen- tral. Fr anklin and Earlham. Trojans defeat top ranked teams Sparky and Doup take a quii-k breather Hiiriiifr a time out. Defianee watehes helplessly a TaNlt.r jiets the jump. 1975 BASKETBAlM W I.U. Southeast TU.,-- 81 ' ' OPP " 71 North Park 71 86 Wheaton 78 75 Anderson 78 77 Defiance 86 103 Wilmington f 70 v. ' 73 Huntingtonti , 86 Trinity T lOO Manches i " " l ' 9 Kalania , _ lilfia ct ' v-i 91 ' Manchester Vj 76 -74r,ni 64 77 8Jt 89 68 Findlay f 114 7S 99 80 Hanover . 89 75 Anderson 74 87 Defiance 82 84 Wilmington EarUiam -88 86 Manchester 77 73 Blufftorf ' 70 68 Findlay Hanover " ' " ' " 76 82 70 78 EarUiam 83 72 Bethel 80 66 Anderson 77 91 Renbartjer easily dumps in two. shot at the basket. Trojan studies free throw during pre-game warm-up. 24 li 3 Row 1: J. Meyer. K. I .i- Renbarger ■r. S. Daufjherly. K. Stuart. R. Seaman. D. Granitz R.m 2: D. Winebrinner. S. Renaker. L. Gibbs. G. Frie.sen. J. Mebrin;;. P. Ciiach Odle };ives a pep talk. Daugherty drives the key for a lay-up. B-Team has a fantastic season 1975 EAM BASKETBALL Tl] OPP W(k:(YMCA) 98 84 Welton Mobile H )me 93 81 Anderson 77 61 Muncie Independ ents L28 87 Huntington ji ' ndependents 89 73 Ball State 76 73 Manchester f 86 59 Tri-State Mi .m Anderson 86 71 Defiance 93 79 Tri-Stale 86 71 Purdue 74 81 Earlhani 80 53 Manchester 91 ■68 Holloway Realty Indepen. 106 73 Indianapolis Baptist Indepen. 110 98 EaFlhams-,, ,,,, ,.,., .,..,, .411 i t.-risi- as llii- hall i llii Intramural basketball Randy cries out in amazeimiil a lir tasily pciielratf llic 2nd West defense. Norm prepares to haul down another one amidst defender %. ftODKliV COHSl iV t- i if 1 msmtomiiW The Brolherhond .njoy thai sweet virlory as ihey elaini A leajjue rhampionship. The men await the rebound. Competition was especially keen dur- ing the February-March intramural bas- ketball season. In the three basketball leagues, no team survived the season with an undefeated record. Second Wengatz West captured the regular season cham- pionship with an 11-1 record with Off- Campus notching a second place finish wtih a 10-2 record. These same two teams also dominated the " B " league with iden- tical 11-1 records. In the exciting post-season playoffs. the numerous fans were treated to some excellent basketball. The playoff cham- pionship was held on March 5, with an organ and the pep band to enliven the evening. In the " C " league competition Third Morris slipped by Off-Campus 27- 24. Off-Campus took Second West 38-36 in the " B " league finals. In the last intra- mural basketball game ever to be played in Maytag, arch rivals Third Morris and Second West were once again fighting each other. Third Morris overcame an early Second West lead and held on for a hard fought 58-54 victory. Memhers of the Brotherhood stand helplessly as 2nd West fires WRESTLING Coach Jarman spends breather conversinj; with friends The 1974-75 grapplers, led by Coach Tom Jarman, completed the season with a 12-3 record, narrowly missing the HBCC championship. Led by Todd Johnson, Cecil Bergen, Steve Muterspaw, and Glen Guerin, the team defeated the league champion. Defiance 20-17. The matmen captured first place in the Indiana Central quadrangular with Xavier University, Wilberforcc Univer- sity, and Indiana Central. Second place honors belonged to the Trojans at the Taylor Invitational, where they com- peted against six and nine teams respec- tively. The Trojans captured a respect- able third place in the Wheaton Invitational against 16 teams. One highlight of the successful season was the National Tournament where the Trojans place ninth in the nation out of the 100 teams which entered. Competing with 425 wrestlers from across the coun- try, Bergen (150 lbs.) and Johnson (190 lbs.) took fourth place honors, while Guerin (126 lbs.) placed fifth. These three wrestlers were further honored by being nominated as AU-Americans. Johnson, finishing the season with an outstanding 36-3 record, led the Trojans in individual wins (36). individual points (I971 2), and individual falls (20). The 1974-75 team also established sev- eral new Taylor wrestling records which include: the most team points (II27V2). the most team victories in a single season (211). and the most falls as a team (93). A Taylor grappler uses legs to gain an obvious advantage. Grapplers display tremendous talents Iiiiitiiigton College Wittenberg Ohio NortherD Findlay Evansville BaU State Miaini " ( ' )lii( _ Cincinnati llnivc Wrij;ht State Valparaiso iJ iversi Wabasb Defiance Hope Manchester College Kalamazoo A Trojan firappler applies intense pi Toil.l li-niiinslrales his AIIArneriean lalerits. Taylor nialman works for the pin. Gordon prepares to execute an eseap Dave struggles to break his opponent do Row 1: G. Guerin, C. R. Shaw. D. Hanson . S. Muterspaw, K. Haught. B. Hamilton. B. Pew. D. Bergen Row 2: B. Spenre. T. Reeder. E. Sa.kllah. T. J. hn on. (;. Piiiz Winter Sports BASEBALL Transfer Sam Eddy attempts a steal . his opponent expresses tii By sweeping a double-header from the Findlay Oilers on the final game of the season, the Trojans won the HBCC championship with an 11-5 conference record. The climactic victories, won 6-1 and 10-5, enabled the Trojans to go to the District 21 play-offs. The Trojans, however, were defeated by Huntington 1-0 ind Bethel 7-6 in the final competition. The Trojans narrowly took conference honors over rival Find- lay who finished with a 10-5 record mainly because they were not forced to cancel any games due to weather. Ander- son finished third in the conference be- hind Taylor and Findlay. Strong bats all season for the Trojans were all-conference selection Stan Daug- herty at short stop and Sam Eddy at left field. Eddy has been a valuable asset to this year ' s squad as he led the team in lulling with an impressive .398 season av- erage. He also led the team in home-runs (5) and RBI ' s (25). Daugherly ' s speed en- abled him to steal 15 bases, besides bat- ting a healthy .266. Harry Albright added his .299 season average to help boost the team batting average to .258. Senior Greg Ruegseggar was also se- lected to the All-conference team with a 74 record and a 2.39 ERA. Brad Hum- mel added considerable depth to the pitching staff as he finished the season with a 5-3 record. After finishing fifth in the conference last season, the Trojans made an ex- cellent comeback under the coaching of Dr. Carlson to capture the HBCC crown and conclude the year with a 17-13 record over-all. Morehead State 2-9. 0-7 BaU State 2-1. 3-2 Bluffton 0-7, 9-8 Anderson 3-6, 4-3 Defiance 64, 14-2 lU-PU (Fort Wayne) 8-4. 5-6 Marion College 6-3, 7-6 Hanover 8-10, 5-2 Eastern Illinois 0-9. 1-7 Wilmington 2-6, 2-5 Earlham 11-3. 9-2 Indiana Central 6-14, 7-5 Manchester 6-3, 11-1 Findlay 6-1. 10-5 Huntington 0-1 Bethel 6-7 Baseball has winning season The catcher is one of the most important positions 1st row D. EUis, H. Albright, R. Walchle, M. Coy, D. Churchill. S. Daugherty. 2nd rou- S. Eddy. M. Weeden. G. Ruegsseger. M . Rennard. M. Hummel, R. Johnson. 3rd row Coach Carlson, J. Hagman, R. Clark. ' ion. D. Potts. J. Putnam. C. Snell. J. Quick. Manager Paul Rose. GOLF The 1974-75 Trojan poll ' team, coached by Don Odle, successfully de- fended last year ' s crown and won another HBCC championship. This marks four championships in the past five season. This years squad was led by Karl Smith and Sparky Renaker both of whom made the All-District team. Don Faimon shot an impressive 70 to help the Trojans defeat Manchester midway through the season. Steve Morris and Joe Himelick added their consistency to the championship team. Mel Hall served as the alternate. In the districts at Indianapolis the Trojans captured third, while Franklin College look first place honors. Lost Florida Southern Won Earlham Won Wabash Won Huntington. Anderson. Bethel Won Anderson. Manchester 2nd Earlham Invitational 4th lU-FU Invitational 1st TU Invitational 1st HBCC Lost NAIA District 21 Don Faimon tees off. Karl Smith watches the iif a long putt. 1974-75 Golf Team: Steve Morris. Mel Hall. Sparky Renaker. Karl Smilli. Don Faimoii. Joe Himeliek Steve Morris conientrates on a initl. TENNIS Taylor Moreliead Tavlor Toiodo Tavio Taylor Miilican Taylor East Tennessee Slate Taylor anderbiU Taylor Trave ' ca Taylor Mancheste Taylor Dayton 9 iK Taylor Anderson 6 Taylor DePauw 2 7 Taylor Bowling Green 9 Taylor Bail Sl ate 9 Taylor Purdue 3 6 Taylor Earlham 9 Taylor Alma (Rain) One again the Trojan netters domi- nated HBCC and District 21 play. It was the year of " tournament " play, to quote Sheldon Bassett, who for the years 1974 and 1975 has been District 21 Coach of the Year. The Trojans swept all 36 points in con- ference play, winning all six divisions in singles, and the three flights in doubles. In Districts, the netters won by a com- fortable margin as sophomore Brian McEachern and the duo of (Ihct LeSourd and Rick Seamen won singles and dou- bles, respectively. In the Little State Tournament, Taylor won convincingly over a field of ten or more colleges. Bas- sett summed it all up by wryly com- menting: " We reached our potential when it was Tournament time. " During the season, the netters " record was 9-6. Some of the schools played in- cluded Kalamazoo. Purdue, Vanderbilt, East Tennessee State, and University of Toledo. In June, the Trojans journeyed to the NAIA Nationals in Kansas City for the fifth year in a row. The knee injury to Mark Rexroth was the only scar to an otherwise " perfect year. " Among the Trojans named to the All- Conference team are McEachern, LeS- ourd, Seamen, and Goad. The infamous two-handed baekhand. Chet LeSourd follows through Team nets district title Pepper Goad advances to the net behind a backhand. Rick Seaman disguises a drop shot. - n . Left to Right B. McEachern. D. Huffman. T. McEachern. P. Gnad, R. Shafer. G. Moore. R. Seamen. D. Starkev. S. Bassett. Coaeh. M. Bo Rexroth, C. LeSourd. HMlH I ? ppPF- iii i J ' Hk W aa| H| BIB H Rick seriously bears ( mn an his se WOMEN ' S SPRING SPORTS SOFTBALL Bach Ron: B. Sloderbaek, assistant coach; J. VanVleet, J. Clevenger. D. Rupp. T. Heflin. L. Wampole. S. Gardner. L. Came Runilcy. trainer: Front Roif: B. Wyse, P. Vance, A. Wallers, C. Andrews, L. Heaney. M. Gates. B. Ghapman. Compiling a season of 4-4. the Trojane Softball team completed their second competitive season. Jann Clevenger took top honors in the batting department with a .444 average. Andrea Walters was a valuable asset offensively, as her speed allowed her ten stolen bases for the sea- son. Pitcher Phyllis Vance compiled the winningest record and struck out 1 1 of the opposition. The Trojane track team, coached by Mary Edna Glover, concluded the 1975 season on an optimistic note. Individual performances by Sue Baur, Carol Yeh- nert, and Cyndee Beaver highlighted the season. Baur, a senior, took firsts in the two mile, mile, and 440 relay. Yehner was successful in the 200 meter hurdles (35.5), 100 meter hurdles (18.3) and the 880 run (2:43.7). Lastly. Cyndee Beaver placed first in the 100 yard dash (11.6). and the long jump (14.2 " ). Rest and word.- of . tit inspire the girls - r- V. •A. WKmt m Georgana Haines spurts for th finish. A field dav brinp.s keen rnmpelitinn for pla r TRACK AND FIELD Back Row: H. Spiers. G. Haines, F. Valber . D. Lettinga. M. Glover. . Rou: J. McCauley, C. Rogers, S. Baur, C. Yehnert. ch; C. Beaver. K. Block. T. Palmer. C. Wilhelmi; Front TRACK The awesome 1975 Taylor track team took their ninth conference title in a row, scoring in 17 of the 18 events to eas- ily defeat rival Findlay College. This marks the 11th championship in the last 12 seasons for the Trojans. The final conference meet at Hanover College was a fitting ending to a success- ful season. The Trojans had 11 first place berths in 18 events, besides replacing five of the six new HBCC records which were set and several Taylor records. Senior Steve Officer put in a phenomi- nal performance at the HBCC meet by singly capturing four first places, break- ing one Taylor record, one conference record, and tieing an HBCC and TU record. Officer led the Trojans in team scoring with a record-breaking 222 % points. This sets a new Taylor record for career points as Officer concluded a brilliant four years with a total of 719 ' a points. Junior Steve Gradeless took first in the mile and the three mile. Senior Gary Freisen is one of three men in the state of Indiana to jump seven feet. This re- placed the Taylor and HBCC record. John Good broke an HBCC record in the 440 yard Dash with a time of 49.1. Other firsts in the HBCC meet were Paul Brady in the 880 yard dash and the 440 relay team of Johnson. Moore, Eakins, and Officer. Graduation wdl take its toll, as the team will lose seven seniors who have consistently performed for the squad. Southwestern of Memphis John Brown Austin Peay David Lipscomb ,V i)der}) It 59 ' 2 39 38 38 52 7 Taylor 78y2 Taylor 101 Taylor 92 Taylor 135 Indiana " Tri-State Manchester Hillsdale H ndlay _. PL)1iio Northern r Calvin k Wheaton Kndian Central P }AIA District 21 Butler Little State HBCC at Hanover 66 ' 2 101 28 87 Track team captures HBCC title ■ ' Spi-edking; " Officer (■iU ihe lape ahead (if hi (ippcments Martin hands off 1., (; ,od fur final le» c.f [he mile relay as Tl ' suppnrtors wateh. TAYLOR TRACK Bach Ro,v: M. Snider. M. Newell. C. Dalland. G. Friesen, S. Freese. C. Newell. J. Good. M. Gomez. K. Gripe. Coach G. Glass: Ro„ Three: S. WUson. manager; R. Dunkle. K. Mostad. T. Mannix. K. Jaderholm. J. Johnson. R. Crist, J. Ballisler. R. Moore. A. Eakins. S. Gradelcss: Ron Tuo: D. Lewis, J. Fowler, M. Younger. K. Thompson. A. Thompson. R. Cornfield. P. Shafer. G. Martin; Front Rou: S. Tullis. J. Riggle. M. Waleott. P. Brady, M. Geary, T. Dodd, S. Officer, T. Reusser, R. Grogg. D. Ladd. B. Crabtree. T. Sorg. " Jumping " Joe Fowler competes in the long jump. Taylor carries winning torch K? ' ' ii:,W ' ' PEOPLE The Administrative Council studies the master plan of the University. Seated: Dr. Robert D. Pitts. Dean of the Universilv: Dr. Milo . . Rediger. President. Standing: .Mr. Samuel L. Delcamp. Vice President for Development; Pastor William J. Hill, Director of Student Ministries; Mr. William H. Da -is. Vice President for Business Affairs; Mr. Thomas G. Beers. Dean of Students. Administrative Council and President prepare for change During the many activities of the school year, the University is always un- der the guidance of her leaders. The Ad- ministrative Council and the President function well as a team to lead the Uni- versity to her fullest potential. For many years now. Dr. Milo Rediger has lead the Council in its responsibilities. Next year as he takes on the new role of Chancel- lor, he hands over the job to Dr. Robert Baptista. This year Drs. Rediger and Bap- tista have been spending time together going over the manv duties and functions that Dr. Rediger has held for the past ten years. Dr. Robfrt C. Baplisla. Presid.Til elect (jf ihe I ' niversilv. talks with Dr. Rediger eon- eeriiing matters dealing with his new rule for next year. Drs. Rediger and Baptista stop to chat with Carolyn Sparks Personnel help Taylor community Robert Stoops, Direrlor of Land and Property Resources; George Bell. Director of Annual Fund: Gorden Leffingwell. Estate Planning Advisor: John C. Van Vessem, Director of Alumni Affairs; Wilbur Cleveland. Universitv Editor. Rodnev C. Ruberg. Control Howard Klinefetter. Superintendent of Building and Grounds: Basil Dempsey. Director of Campus Security: Robert Neideck. Campus Store Ma ager, Charles Newman, Director of Service Operations; Wendell Fisher. Print Shop Manager; Paul Rickner, Housekeeping Manager. Randy Germann, Assistant Director of Admissions; Ronald Keller. Director of Admissions and Records. Admissions Counselors: Carolyn M. Sparks, Peter Carlson, Blair Dowde William J. Hill. Director of Student Ministries LouLse Page. Director of Health Center AnnaRose Braden. Associate Dean of Studenls; Charles R. Jagwrs, Associate Dean of Students. Walter CampbeU. Director of Student Development; Joe W. Romine. Director of Student Activities. Resident Hall Directors: Becky Tarry. Grace Olsen Hall; Jeryl Gates. Wengatz Hall; Robert Barr, Sammy Morris HaU; Mozelle Williams, MCW Hall; AnnaRose Braden, South Hall. Pet.- Dybvad Rmine. ffiMonsin Philosophy Darrel Goad Aor( i Canton. Ohio Philosophy of Religion T(,m Hanover Ian Wert, Ohio Philosophy Daniel Pfeifer ipland. Indiana Philosophy of Religion Bill Rosser Lexington, Kentucky Philosophy of Religion ■ Jeff Srhullz Peru, Indiana Philosophy of Religion Philosophy and Religion provide foundation for further growth Ainsley Atkins linesville, Florida Bible Literature Joe Berkley Stou; Ohio Bible Literature Phil Bender Milford, Indiana Bible Literature Jann Griffith Elkhart, Indiana Bible Literature Paul Harrison Economy, Indiana Bible Literature Mark Helm Monticello. Indiana Bible Literature Gary Melzenbaeher Cambridge Spring, Pennsyhaniu Bible Literature Keith Mostad Upland, Indiana Bible Literature The Philosophy and Rehgion Depart- ment focuses attention in five major areas: Religious studies. Philosophy, Phi- losophy of Religion, Bible Literature, and Christian Education. Possibilities af- ter graduation include seminary, law school, graduate studies and various church ministries. Christian Education majors serve in the Bahamas in January, while additional opportunities exist in TWO, Youth Conference, and various other campus ministries throughout the vear. Ruth Ann Breuninger, Ed. D Associate Professor of Religior, Malcom E. Ellis, M.A. Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Religion Fred Luthy. MA. Associate Professor of Religion Herbert Nvgren, Ph. D. Professor of Religion and Philosoph- Head of Philo. ophy DeimrlmenI Charles R. W ilsnn. Ph. D. Professor of Religion and Phdosoph- Head of Religion Department Bniee Narbe Orchard Park. Ae» York Bible Literature Miclia. ' l Pierce Chesterfield. Indiana Bihie Ulerntnre Jon Rumlev Upland. Indiana Bible Literature Sandy Silioenlials Broun City. Michigan Larrv Sniilli Keystone. Indiana Bible Literature Kevin Slewarl Tipton. Indiana Bible Literature Rickit- Broach Pontiac, Michigan Christian Education Mania Oipt Goshen. Indiana Christian Education Pan. Harris Crosse Point Shore, Michigan Christian Education Beth Houk Crystal Lake. Illinois Christian Education David Hudson Upland. Indiana Christian Education Candi Jacobsen Palatine, Illinois Christian, Education Sara Manship Pendleton, Indiana Christian Education Allen Mathis Montgomery, Alabama Christian Education Lynn Mayhall Colorado Springs, Colorado Christian Education John McKay Fotvlerton. Indiana Christian Education Joseph Moravec Downers Grove. Illinois Christian Education Jan Palarino Trumbui Connecticutt Christian Education Daryl Riley Upland, Indiana Christian Education Pejigv Rilev Upland. Indiana Christian Education Chantler Thompson ' ■aspect Heights. Illinois Christian Education Claudia Wrllrn Des Moines, Iowa Christian Education Paul Wright Union, Michigan Christian Education Stanley Voder Goshen. Indiana Christian Education T.-d Y„un . Goshen. Indiana Christian Education I Frank Bargerhuff Kokomo. Indiana An Randy Land.in Laurel. Maryland Art Kas K. Bullock, M.A. Ed. . ' issociate Professor of Jack Palton, M.A. Ed. Associate Professor of Art Head of Art Department Lam- Taylor Beech Grove. Indiana Dave Webber Cedarville, Ohix Art Art majors l)iisv themselves devel- oping their expression thru various media including water color, oil paint- ing, sculpture, ceramics, jewelry, drawing, photography, and weaving. Select projects are displayed in senior art exhibits in the Chronicle-Tribune Gallery. All students may enter projects in the annual art contest. BlU Weberling Elmhurst. Illinois Majors prepare for art show Robert L. Haubold. M.A. Assistant Professor of Psxchohgy Joe W. Lund. M.A. Instructor of Psychology George Smith preparing to battle the elements. Marilyn F. McQueen, M.S.W, Assistant Professor of Sociology and Social Work Larry D. MiUer, M.A. Assistant Professor of Sociology and Social Work E. Lee Kem, M.S. Director of Education Television Director of Testing and Assistant Professor Charles M. Nies, Ph. D. Assistant Professor Head of Psychology- Departme Frank H. Roye, Ph. D. Professor of Sociology and Social J ' ork Head of Sociology and Social ITork Department Neiv Jersey Bonnie Brolherton North Ridgeville, Ohio Psychology Kathy Bull Bloomfield Hills, Michigan Social Work Donna Burling Detroit, Michigan Sociology Linda Callanl Fort Wayne, Indiana Psychology- Jan Coombs Henrynjille, Indiana Sociology Marty Dillon Sturgis, Michigan Social Work Peggy Douglas Collinsville, Illinois Psychology Nancy Dusckas Erie, Pennsylvania Social Work Ju.h J,.n,. Fori lfaynt . Induinii Social Work Deborah Ki.on Crystal Lake. Illinois Psvrholo y Gleiiii Lapinski Glendale Heights. Illinois Psychology Jim Needier Mlincie. Indiana Social Work Debbie Seripps Rockford. Michigan Sf cinlogy Pam Shank Three Rivers. Michigan Social Ifork Debbie Sleifiht .4nrf™,. Bahamas .Soc n !fork Janet Smith Montague. Michigan Social n ' ork George Smith Akron, Ohio Social Work Alfred ThompMni Brooklyn. . V, York Sociology Bdb V„j:ler Old Tappan. ! ew Jersey Sociology Debi Waske Sandusky. Michigan Social n or A Bonnie Elmer Maywood. Illinois Social W nrk Karen Freneh Ahaila. Ohio Social Work Ali c Himebanjih Branson. Michigan Social Work Siu- Eisner Dnylon. Ohk Marilvn J.mes Clumbus. Ohii Speech Majors Develop Talents The curriculum of the Speech and Drama Department provides its majors with a wide range of studies in order to better develop their talents in oral inter- pretation, self expression, debate, drama, techniques, set design, production, and communication. This year, the cast of Religious Drama and the Trojan Players put on many successful productions in- cluding THE TROJAN WOMEN, THE NIGHT THOREAU SPENT IN JAIL, ALICE IN WONDERLAND, and THE CREATION. The Religious Drama Com- pany toured Michigan. Indiana. Illinois, and Ohio during spring break to present an original production by James Oosting entitled " For the Sake of Clarity. " Two one act plays, which were student di- rected, highlighted the fall semester. Dale M. Jackson. Assistant Professo Drama Head of Departm M.A. rafSpe Linda S. Kukuk, B.A. Instructor of Speech and Dri Jame. ' i E. Oosting, M.A. Instructor of Speech and Dn Jessie L. Rousselow. M.A. .4ssUtant Professor of Speech and Drama Clark Bedford. MM. Assistant Professor of Music Barbara Dickey. M.M. Associate Prof essor of Mu Philip Kroeker. Ph.D. Professor of Music Head of Music Department Franklin Lusk, M. Mus. .Associate Professor of Music Richard Parker. PhD .Assistant Professor of .Music Hilda Sleyer. M. Mus. .Associate Professor of Music Frederick Shulze. D.M.A. Associate Professor of Music Music majors give recitals Senior recitals provide music majors excellent opportunity for utilizing all knowledge acquired during the college career. For several years, Taylor students and faculty have been entertained by the accomplishments of the senior majors. Other majors in the field find expression for developing their talent bv participat- ing in various concerts given bv the cho- rale and oratorio, as well as participating in the band and orchestra. Faculty in the department are often called upon to present recitals for the Taylor Com- munity. Ann Cokson Tim Juerg:en. ' ien Sheila Rvan Park Rapids. Min ne.sota Upland. Indiana Elgin. Il ' lino English Hazel Camilh. Ph.D. Professor of English Head of English Department Edward Dins.-. M.A. .Assistant Professor of English Frann-s Ewha.ik. Ph.D. Professor of English Ht-rhi-rt U-e. .U..-1. Professor of English and Literature Krnnelh Swan. Ed.D. .A.ssistant Professor of Engli. ' ih MariKn X alkrr. .M..4. .Associate Professor of English and Jonrnalism Alathea Coleman ff dmore. Kentnckr Julir Kr.vv,. Jeffersomdle. India I ' aul Ka ainliira ( mtali. Khode.sia Don Headland Fort Kavne. Indian David Di.k.Y. M.S. Assistant Librarian Alii ' i- Holcond),-. B.A.L.S. A.ssociale Librarian U ,m Sl.i-I.■ . B.S. As. ' iistant Librarian Teachers train for future Taylors Elementary Education depart- ment stresses practical knowledge com- bined with preparedness to future teach- ers with exceptional training for their chosen profession. Student teaching pro- vides each elcmentarv junior with two experiences usually done at a different grade level. Dual experiences help the student teacher become flexiable enough to teach all elementarv grades. Senior capstone, which is a collective reading project usuallv done with one child, and an advanced methods course is taken during student teaching. Joe Burrmortli. M.A.Ed. Assistant Professor of Eiliuittiim Robt-rl J. Freeae, M.E.D. .Assistant Professor of Eihuation G -orge S. Haines. Eil.D Professor of Edtuution Head of Education Department David D. Hess. M.A.Ed. Assistant Professor of Education Gerald L. Hods. Assistant Profes Center 1S2 M.A.Ed. - of Education: Medic Jennie A. L -e. M.A. Professor of Education Carl W. Rice, M.S. .Associate Professor of Ediicotio M. Jane Hodson. M.S. Assistant Professor of Education Sandra Barber Soulhfield. Michiga Neel Black Peru, Indiana Martha Bowell Rolling Prairie. Ellen Bromlev ipland. Indian Indi, Betsy Clark Atlanta. Indiana Bev Confer Ossian. Indiana Susan Behnken Conr Berne. Indiana Nancv Cook Ian Buren. Indiana Judy Elliott Fort If ayne. Indiana DeAnn Farrier Hillman. Michigan Paige Frase Lexington, Massachu: Ginger Guzi Berkley, Michigan Judy Hammer Greencastle. Indiana Janalie Irvin St. Clair. Michigan Carol Ives Pierpont. Ohio Bette Johnson Belvidere, Illinois Julie Roberts Botteicher Marion, Iowa Brln („■■„■ J„hn.s..ii Cbicafio, Illinois Car. l Kohli Greenwich, Ohio Martha Koppin Orchard Luke. Michigan Janrt bmrie . eiilown Siiiiare. Pennsyltania Mike Mav Hilhdnle. Michigan Truilv Mvers Bellville. Ohio Mary Amu- Nelsiin Marion. Indiana Rh Carol Neurolh Blissfield. Michigan Mary J.. Nussbaum Monroe. Indiana Apnes Petersen imfteld. Connecticut IVudy Pleteher Indianapolis. Indiana Pat Tatsch Cleveland, Ohi, Marilyn Taylor Hartford City, Indit Deanne Pdrt.r BlissfieM. Michigan Carol Rf.T.- DehiKtn. tf ' i. ' iconsin RoMiiiarv Rciibarijer Cnnverse. Indiana Joyce Srhwenk Upland. Indiana Ruth Ann SiM.tt ffau.seon. Obin Viiki Shaffer Fainnminl. Indian Alan Sorgen Etida. Ohio LuAnne Starkey Indianapolis, Indii Debbie Stoutland Encino, California Science majors develop practical viewpoints The Biology and Chemistrv depart- ments require their students to establish a soUd foundation of practical experi- ence paired with extensive knowledj;e in their indivichial fields in order to become ready for professions in various areas. The AuSable field station, near Manee- Lona. Michigan, provides experiences which are beneficial to all students who participate. Members of the Con.servation class in the fall spend four days at the station. J. An .li, 11. Ph.D. Stanley L. Burden . Ph.D. Tin iLlliy J. Burkhol.l.r, Ph.D. G.-..rge W. Harrison. M.S. ■Issistani 1 " rofessnr of Cher nistry Associate Profess,, Physics r of Chen listry unci .4ss ociale Professor of Biology Associate Professor of Biohigs Head of Biology- Department Eil«in H..»,-rs Bi ' llnllv. Ohio Bu.loisy Mar lml Cnol Slrmiiis, ille. Ohio Biohp Nan.v Kl..ra Akmn. Ohm Biolofix Denisi- Enabnil Natural Science for Medical Technology U eslon, Connecticut Gordon M. Kruejier. A.M. Professor of Chemistry Head of Chemistry Department Elisab.-th Poe. .4.M. Professor of Biolofiy all,T R. Slahau ' h. Ph.D. .Assistant Professor of Biolo Hanild Z. Sin, l,r. Ph.D. Professor of Biologv Kevin H. lza| f ' l Brrh-lev. Illinois Chemislrv An J. 1111- M„l,nl Prospi ' il. Illinois Clu ' niislrv Sila ka-amliira Imloli. Kh,„l, ' si(, Hiolopy Linda Lull .S »« i I ' loins. ei, J,Tsev Owmislrv Aii.lr,-« M,H re Dium. Illinois hpwislrv Tim North I ' orl llnron. Michipin Bloloiiv » n Sup Riihn-r Defiance. Ohi, Biology Paul Rose Auburn. India Biology Trov Shorkev Marion. India, Biology Kathleen Sonnenberg Fraser, Michigan Biology Tim Sorg Mansfield. Ohio Chemistry F ' aniela Ware ff est Alexandria. Ohi( Biology Davr B„wser M,nfi .(.. uka. Minnesota Malliimalics Dan Fadcl Salem Oregon Physics Rila Terree Fair mniinl. Indiana Miilhemalics Riitli K.-rree Fair mimnl. Indiana Mathematics Elois,. Foote Fori W a e. Indiana Mathematics Garv Fricsen Dallas. Texas Mathematics Davi- Kaiser Ho land. Michiffan Mathematics D wieht Lubansky Somenille. Aeu Jersey Physics System Program adds depth Math and Physios majors are prepared for their future vocations by the in- tensive instruction provided by the de- partment staff. Research and education are primarv areas emphasized with the computer center and the new systems program allowing extensive specialized study. Math club promotes extra curricu- lar interest by featuring math games and movies, guest lecturers, projects and in- formal sharing experiences. William Evvbank. M..I.Ed. .■Issociate Professor of Mothrmotics Paul Harms. Ph.D. J„hn Kaslerleiii Associate Professor of Mathematics .Assistant Director of Systems David Neuhousi-r. Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics Head of Department Harold L,„„l Imiianapulis. Iniliana Mnlhemaiics Sieve Morris Hartford Cil Mathematics Keilh Roalh Royal Oak. Michigan Physics Ken Roalh Royal Oak. Michiea Ph ' y Waldo R. Roth, M.A. Associate Professor of Mathematics Director of Computing Center Roger W. Roih, MA. Associate Professor of Physics Dale Wenger, M.S. Robert Wolfe, MA. Associate Professor of Mnlhemaiics .4ssociate Professor of Chemistry and Physics K Sunki CIme. M.A. Assuilant Professor of Poliliral Siienc Dale Heath. Ph.D. Rciger Jenkinson. EtI.D. Pliili|) I,„v. M.A. Professor of Ancient Lringiiape onil .tssociale Professor of Geogriiiihy ami A. ' isociate Professor of Polilical Science History Hi.ilory Head of Polilical Science Department Jan Allen Mom ' s Plains. New Jersey Social Studies David Ash by Anderson. Indiana Histor - Marilynn Carline Saint Louis, Missouri Social Studies Barbara Chalman ff ' est Chester. Ohio Social Studies Mark Duncan Pardeeiille. W isconsin Political Science h Estps Palm Harbor. Florida Political Science Warren Feece Chesterton. Indiana History Ji-rry Garri-tl Norridge. Illinois Political Science Dwight Mikkelson. PhD Professor of History Head of History Departme William Ringenberg, Ph.D Associate Professor of History Assistant Dean 1 i.i.|ni l. M.A.T. ' slant Professor of History The Social Studies Department, which is comprised of Pohtical Science, Geogra- phy, and History, offers majors a new perspective which allows them to better and more clearly understand and eval- uate the environment around them. In addition to t his, practical experience is gained by internship in federal offices as well as trips to historic sites and museums. Miguel Gomez Albuquerque. I ' eu Political Science Lowell Haines Warsan Indiana History Mel Hall Marion. Indiana History Paul Hensel Pleasant Hill. Ohi, History- Tun Herrmann Middleburf Heights. Ohio History James Isham Indianapolis. Indiana Political Science Darlene Master Wauuatosa. ff ' i Social Studies Dave MeRae Brimfield. Illinois Histon,- Alex Moir Ontario, Canada History Chris Newell lona. New Jersey History James Nicoloudakis Trenton, New Jersey History History .ll .iiK iIm r .tr ihl, .. . O ii ,) I ' nii tivii 7 ,S, .». ■ Uaii K „k.-f.ll. •r ,„r , K» » «, r,. ,-» l.,r A Ill.ln, ■ r ill! Miri 7V " ' ' ' ■ ' ■ " ' " ,... " Tim Sirlli.rldiiil Mncmu ' s. huti.inn Pnlilicil Sripnre SIl.Ti Tll„ni|i ..n ll l,in,l. In,l„in,i S„n,fl Sni,lies h■ u, ' « M,nf: Che-lvrl.m. In,li,i„„ I ' nIilintI S,„ ' nr,. Foreign Language (Communication, recoipiizfd as the vi- tal link between people is developed in the modern languafte department. The department offers a major in French, as well as courses in Spanish and German which can be selected to complete liberal arts requirements. Non-majors desiring a B.A. degree are required to have two vcars of a language. Majors spend memo- rable times travelling and studving. pro- moting increased personal awareness and understanding of other cultures and pro- viding the means to overcome communi- cation barriers near and far. Two stu- dents spent the fall semester studying abroad. ( ■orge Faul M.S. .•l.«is an Profpssor nf French Head of Miulern hiiifUKipe Di ' iKirlmenI Carl GonjTwrr. M.A. .issislunl Professnr of .S )«ni.s i Cornelius Htiuse. M.A. Assistant Professor of C( Jan.-t b.y. M.A.T. .issislant Professor of French Business and Economics Department James Halleman Ph.D Assislant Professor of I Economics The Business DepartnienI provides an opportunity for students to learn the in ' s and outs of the business world from an academic as well as a practical point of view. The courses offered in the business as well as the economic curriculum trv to integrate this concept into the minds of the students. During the January Inter- term the senior business majors traveled to Chicago for a week to observe and be involved in the daily operations of a world trade center. During this week many had the opportunity to see the the- ory of the classroom being used success- fully in the " real " world. Despite the fact that the personnel in the department is at an all time low the faculty and students work together to provide for yet another successful year with well over one hun- dred majors in the program. Through their four years at Taylor the majors strive to prepare themselves for a bright future in the world of business. M M iM Jeff A].K,.,.„ Rockford. II lino Kevin Bunch Lynn. Indiuna Raiidv (:larks„n Grimes, hma Dan Greener Peoria. Illinois Doug Hawkin..; Jacksoniille. Indiana Robert Hellar Cohassel. Mas.iachusells Glen McRae Brimfield. Illinois Tern Miller lorA. Pennsylvania Jim Slorum ffheaton. Maryland Mark Sleiner Fort Wavne, I ndiana Marlow Thnmas Marion. Ohio Garv Yordv Gridley ' . Illinois Calhv Palatini Indianapolis. Indiana Garry Pctirs Brookfield, Wisconsin Jeff Ra .r Piercpton. Indiana Terry Recder San Bruno. California Mark Rupf, Fori ffavne. Indiana Randy Salsbery Sharpsville. Indiana Brian Saucr Fl. Lauderdale. Florida Randy Sellhorn Deuill. Michigan Sheldon Bassett. M.S. in Ed. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Health Head of Deportment Richard Gates. Ed.M. Associate Professor of Physical Education and Health George Glass. M.A. Associate Professor of Ph Education and Health Athletic Director Mary Edna Glover. M.S. Instructor of Physical Educalio ami Health Thomas Jamian. M..4. in Ed. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Health Don Odle. M.S. Professor of Physical Educatio and Health Su an Baiir Amhier. Penn.-yliania na i.l Bup-ar Joneshoro. Indiana Janri CI.A.-n-.T ( filund. Indiana (:i ,l Diirr Ale.mndria. Indiana Betiv Fasl W harlon. Ohm Nnnii K,.ps,ll h„rt Wayne. Indiana Ki.fi.r (in . I ali.(,rai.s„. Indiana Lliinra llranev Anhurn. .i;„s.s« „,,,.„,s P.E. department develops whole person " Sound bodv— sound mind " sums u[) the emphasis of the Physical Education Department. The department provides many opportunities for devehipnient of the whole individual includini; eij;ht in- ter-collegiate sports for men, seven inter- collegiate sports for women, intramurals. Taylathon. and Pemm Club. These expe- riences prepare majors for future careers in teaching, coaching, physical therapy, camping, and recreation. Fran Jan»»iiz 5 . Claire Shores. Michigan D.l)bi.- Lawremc Flint. Michifcan Linda Nelsim Columbus. Indiana Vicki OttiiMin Centenille. Ohio Jan.-! Parkin Grand Rapids. Mi,hifinn Mikr Rii h Lebanon. Ohio Steve Raymiind, Debbie Koiins and Jim Fnrpe. class ofl ' icers. stiulv for senieslrr finals. jliniuk: Class officers share ideas in the union. John Hall— Chaplain, Terry Daniels— President. Becky Tarry- Advisor, Janet Kirk- patriek— Secretary, Phil Peterson— Vice President, Angie Killian— Chaplain. Harry Alhright Grosse Pointe Jf ' oods. Michigan Beth Amber Mount Holly. A ' eic J Steve A Canton, Ohio Barbara Anderson tfest Palm Beach. Florida Cheri Andrews Springfield. Pennsvliania Bo .Ashlon Greenwood. Indiana Jose Ballesler Miami. Florida Dave Be. k Clayton. Indiana Shirley Bedor Adams. New York Steve Berwager Tnover, Pennsylvania Elizabeth Barkman Pasadena. California KatlieriiM- Block Rnchfml. Iltinnis Dianne Blomquist Moline. Illinois Crcg Braggs Merrilliille. Indiana Bill Breth Honslon. Pennsyliania Janet Briner Peril. Indiana Cnnic Bn.wn Nurlhfielil. Illinois Paul Bruns Cnrmel Indiana Barbara Bugge Trumbull, Connecticut Becky Burgoon Akron. Ohio Kevin Butcher Kolionw. Indiana Rachel CaUoway Muncie. Indiana Gary Carnefix Omaha, Nebraska Lvnn Clem Uidison. Indiana Dcriila Cline IJfsl Millon, Ohio (M-nelta Cockrell Marion, Indiana Kim Cole Chesterton, Indiana Dave CooUi San Gabriel, Californ, Rae Lynn Crist Neic Carlisle, Ohio Steve Curtiss Tampa Florida Stan Daugherty Alexandria, Indiana Clark Davis Minooka, Illinois John Davis Schaumburg, Illinois Krisann Davis Yorkloun Heights. . ' = Chuck Dehann ( ayne, Illinois Richard Dddge Lancaster, ff isconsin Wendy Feick Mary-siille, Michigan Vanda Fickel £)es .Moines, Iowa Jeanine Flaherty Park Ridge, Illinois Beverly Fleming Stow, Ohio Emily Forbes Pontine, Michigan; Dave Franson Ml. Prospect, Illinois Susan Frazier Omaha, ISebraska Dan Freed Elkhart, Indiana Amy Friesel Kettering, Ohio Carolyn Fuller Lexington, Kentucky Kimbra Dunkelberger Arcadia. California Paul Eakley Melrose Park. IllinoU Peggv Ernling Erie. Pennsylvania Kent Engle Zeeland, Michigan Richard Far!) Rockford, Illinois Jim Taiislrr Fort If ' ayne, Indiana JUNIORS T..ni Gard.ll Hoffman Estates. Illinois Mania G.-y.-r Fort ff ayne. Indiana Lr.- Gibbs Prescotl, Michigan L..is GiejiltT Oak Park. Illinms Kar.Mi Gilbride Fairfax .Smiion, I irginia Wendell Goad II Gary. Indiana Pal Greener Greeley. Colorado Dale Grimes Fort Myers, Florida Darlene GrOver Sheldoniille, Maryland Janice Gundersen New City. New York Gloria Hall Des Moines. loua John HaU Mt. Prospect. Illinois Beverly Hardiman Peterson. I( est Virginia Debra Harris Fraser. Michigan Olav Haug Centerport, New York Erie Heaenek Southold. New York Riek Haynes Marion. Indiana Brenda Hendrirkson Maliern, Pennsylvania Steve Henry Hagerstown, Maryland Al Herriman Sterling Heights. Michigan Linda Herrii Elkhart. Indiana Doug Hosmer Boca Raton. Florida 152 Karl Hildabrand Berlin New Jersey Don HiU Pennsauken, New Jersey Karen Hill Milwaukee, Wisconsin Tom Houg;h Rockford, Michigan nthia Hughes Franklin Park, Illinois Carol Jemberg Arlington Heights, Illinois Jane Johnson Lincoln Park, Michigan Jeff Johnson Wakarusa. Indiana Roland Johnson Brookfield, Illinois Dan Jones Port Huron, Michiga John Kaiser Freehold, New Jersey Kathie Keene Issaquah, Washington Angela Killian Belief on taine, Ohio Connie Kimberlin Lexington, Indiana William Kinnick Bartonville, Illinois Janet Kirkpatrick Greentown, Indiana David Klopfenstein Grabill, Indiana Kathy Klosteiman Dayton, Ohio Rose Knapp Mansfield, Ohio Denny Knipp Lindsey, Ohio Stephen Kiprotich Koech Kenya, East Afri Sherry Korfmacher Lorain, Ohio aB ' «j t «g TO»« ,. JUNIORS Mirk Kralz.r Conrerse. Indinnn (:;in l kill Lancaster. Ohio Barbara Kiilp Trenton. A ' eic Jersey Diinna Landis Willingboro, Aei Jersey J„y Leonard Osseo. Michi iin Warren Lesser Monlvale, New Jersey Lynetle Lewis Wheaton, Illinois Brad Lindbiirfi Laporte, Indiana Nomi Long South Bend. Indiana Carol Love Farmland. Indiana William Ln.key Kimmell. Indiana Christie Luellen Losantiille. Indiana Jim Lvn.l. Babylon. eu York Dave McRae Brimfield. Illinois Don Manum Aurora. Illinois Glynis Marlalle Doiiners Grove. Illinois Georgann Maroc Lynu-ood. Illinois Shirley Marsh Atlantic. Pennsylvania Jim Mi-Crory Carmel. Indiana Janice MeElhinnev Wheaton. Illinois Marv Mc Heiirv Deerjlelti. Michif-an Beth Merritt Watchtung, Neiv Jersey Danielle Messinger Cincinnati, Ohio Davf MoUenkamp Luonia, Michigan [)a Monson Picjiia, Ohio alhy Moore Indumapolis, Indiana i llnstie Myers Sdii lose. Costa Rica •M.. eeb Brooklyn. Michigan Da«M Naif Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Karen Neff Goshen. Indiana Sally Netzell Racine, W isconsin Dennis Norton Charlotte, North Carolina Jim Norris Lebanon. Ohio Scott Nye Arlington Heights, Illinois Rick Olson Grafton. North Dakota Martha Orr Fort Wayne, Indiana Doug Ott Baroda. Michigan Johnna Palmer Colduater, Michigan Matthew Patterson Prospect, Kentucky Cindy Pearson Marion. Indiana Katherine Penner Clayton, Indiana Phil Petersen Royal Oak. Michigan Jodie Pierce I ienna, I irginia Sue Pelz Ifashburn. Illinois Wayiu- PiitliT North Plane. ' Nebrask,, Mark Pressidi St ' tof aya Kit, Tokyo Alir.- Prilchard PtiuMinp. Oho, Martin Pri. .■ Si ' Ima. Indian,, JUNIORS Bill Regeness Albertson. Neiv York Susan Resslcr AUian, Pennsylvania Tim Reiisser Bluffton. Indiana Cynthia Rich Berne, Indiana Cathy Roesch P eiv Lebanon, Ohio Joanne Rowell Pekin. Illinois Dave Ruch South Bend, Indiana Karen Rudolph Glen Ellyn, Illinois Deborah Rupp Fort Wavne. Indiana Ned Rupp Archbold, Ohio Lauri Russell • Pointe Shore, Michigan Richard Russell ' Pointe Shore, Michigan Kathy SakuU ird, Pennsylvania John Sampson Wilmette, Illinois Gay Schiehen Lansing. Illinois Pat Sihrnidl Otiaua. Kansas Philip Schmunk Plymouth. Michigan Mark ShcffiT Allegan. Michigan Ringenberp th Bend, Indiana Scott loiva City, loua Ed Stehouwer Cadillac, Michigan Judy Stack Pontiac, Michigan Monty Swetnam Gas City, Indiana Dave Songer Grand Ledge, Michigan Vicki Stoner Port Huron, Michigan Ken Stuart Lowell, Indiana Nancy Sweeting North Plainfield, Neir Je Robert Taylor Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Virginia Tavlor Mahomet, illinois Keith Thompson klyn, Neu York ' .hervl Timerlake Fort Myers. Florida Mike furnow Curtice, Ohio Jack Uniplehy Berne. Indiana Keith Valenza Columbus, Indiana Janet Vander Kolk Warsaiv, Indiana Denise Vasicek Newport, Michigan Judy VasseHn Miami, Florida Randy Walchle Englewood. Florida Mark Weeden hit. Wisconsin Lynn Whitaker I incetown, IS ' eiv Jersey Marcia Winkler Fonda, New York Beth Wyse ttleboro, t Carol Yehnert Akron, Ohio SOPHOMORES Class offic-rs parlicipair in lli.-ir slave aurtidii. Jan Fair.hild-Si-ir,-larv. Dr. A.J. Ant;liii-A(lvisi.r. Beikv lN irilin irr I ' lfsidi-nt. Gene Heacoek-Presi- dent. Larn KiirU!-C:haplain. Colleen S elilinji-Cliaplain. Thomas A ers lndiu,m,mlh. liulium, Leslie Baker In (linn ajiolis . In dktnii Gavie Baldwin Miiriim. Indiana Lisa Bail.eiide . rnloun. P,.nnsvl,ania I ' ruden.e liarrell ,S,, ,-,„„e. Mi,hit:an Sallv Marl..,, Rrd Bank. Nen yers Janel Ban ill. ■ (Uen Ellvn. lUiiiai, I ' alrieia Baven.lale aiwnill,: lUinnis KenI Beal.ir eM rv,r ,.s e. Indiana l.ueinda BeuviT lU ' llnnad. Pi-nnsyhania Diane Bel.lin;: tiarrrn. Mulufian Kalllerine Berr llill .i,ms,ilh: Indiana R,,l,in Berlseli l-;.rl tt ayn,: Indiana Wavne BInInn Drmarrsl. rn .|r .,■ Sn-an linnnelle Taman,,. Il.iri.la Palrida Borland Peoria, Illinois Michail Bowman Bellville. Ohio Paul Bradv Colora. Manland (;orn Bri.fis Russell. Pennsylvania Paul Broarh Pontiac. Michigan Calli.rin. ' Bmlin Dps Pluines. Illino J.-ff,rv Bnan Gemnii. Indiana Rita Bullis Parker. Indiana Nancy Burnliam Daxlon. Ohio Gre;;;; Burt Mtincie. Indiana Jarn-tl Buwalda Ipland. Indiana Bevtrly Canard Temperance. Michigan Sharon (;iu- -hiiwi,di Troy. Michigan Brian Christy MerrillviUe. Indiana Sheree Claudon Wheaton. Illinois Rov Coffcv Kakomo. Indiana Suj.an Col. ' AeH- Cumberland. Pennsylv Deborah Collins Liberty Center. Indiana Paige Conistock Wichita. Kansas Kathii- Connon Carmel. Indiana Joyce Corhell W est Bridgeualer. Massachu Mark Cornehus Indianapolis. Indiana Jan Crawford Sardinia, Ohio Sybil Cross Detroit, Michigan Carl Dalland Rirer I ale. . eic Jersey Lon Davison l«5 Rockuay. Aph Beeky Deleamp Mishawaka, Indiani Andy Deweese Zionsville. Indiana Carol Dias Tallmadge, Ohio Ann Donovan IT a(iH " a os«, »T (5con L_ V. ,.:?i: i i Sue Deutscher Aeu ' Carlise. Indiana Cindv Draheini To edo. 0 iio Jill Drake Ipland. Indiana Sandra Earixson Des Moines. lon-a Bonnie Eastman Washington, Aeic Jei Jann Eisenmann Temperance. Michiga 15 ' ) SOPHOMORES Rnl vrl Klliul A Bi A Clen Elhn. Illinois M F " B Jaii.l Elli t% I . . W Cheekttnta a, Sew York b.ri Eiiiillo Ormnsiih. Aen 1 „rh »■ ' ■1 " k r 1 Mark Krif; lr..in Nw l - J B( « o Grme. lUinms Jaiiin- FairchiM , y y H Biy Rapids, Michigan ?Vl f Ld James Felton Mishauaka, Indiana Leanne Friinif: Kitui, Kenya Jim Fields Por( Huron. Michigan Laurie Fi. s Birmingham. Michigan J„e Fowler Atlanta. Georgia Diane Fuller itn . Michigan Marsha Fuller Pennsylvania Tern (iearhart ington. Illinois Miehael Gean, n. Massachusetts Be.kv Genlile Grafei . ' ndianu Springbor Bloo Gref; irv Geri T»orfburn. ndianH Janel (Jraham Llica. Michigan Diui (;raniu £ A iar . Indiana Jmlv (;rc,lenliui . 7 Ra ).js. Michigan Wayne Grumbling Waterloo. Iowa Glenn Gutrin Morristown, New Jersey Susan Guffey Neiv Castle. Indiana Jill Gunsteens Park Ridge, Illinois Sidney Hall Portland. Indiana Kim Halvorsen Audobon. New Jersey Eunice Hammel Louisville, Kentucky Lynn Harbison Crawfordsville, Indian Sara Hare Madison, Indiana Terry Harnish Clarion, Pennsylvania Sandy Harris Liberty Center, Indian Lisa Harrison Zion, Illinois Kristine Hayes Trenton, Michigan May Hays Ashland, Ohio Gene Heacoek Southold, New York Sue Healv Avon, Ohio Tranelte Heflin Hamilton, Ohio Ciiidv Hetlinga Grand Haven, Michigan Gavin H .-ue Blacksburg, Virginia Ruth Hosletter Poughkeepsie. New York Kari Hoyt Republic of South Africa SOPHOMORES Berrv Huffman Madison, Indiana Larry Huffman Montpelier. Indiana David Humrichouser Shiloh. Ohio Kirk llo Carmel. Indiana Nancy Jackson Kokomo, Indiana Colin Johnson Bloomfield. Ne,i Jersey Karen Johnson Chicago, Illinous Marilyn Johnson La Porte, Indiana Rebecca Johnson Geneseo, Illinois Tom Johnson W aterloo, Indiana Rick Jones Upland, Indiana John Kawadza Madison, ISeif Jersey Sharon Kawano Whealon, Illinois HoUy Keller Alexandria, Virginia Elizabeth Kerr Troy. Ohio Deborah Kilander Marion, Indiana Kathryn King GUn Ellvn, Illinois Robert King Raleigh, North Carolina Cheryl Kinghorn Coon Rapids, Minnesota Jane Kiser Carlinville, Illinois Jim Koerten Hartland, Wisconsin Lorrie Krammin Hastings, Michigan Jay Kuhrt Simsbury, Connecticut Larrv Kurtz Su Iville, Indiana Jan Lameika Jackson, Michigan Becky Lane Kent, Ohio Heidi Lappii) Flat Rock. North Curolii Tim Lee Chicago Heights. lUinnii B..1) Unccln Madrid. loua Sue Lins Pittsburgh. Pennsyhani, Mielielle Londiiff S . Louis. Missouri Gordon L..nie Farmington. Michig Wiimifred Li)wrie ! entou-n Square. P Hans Malebran. he South yyack. Aen Pat Maliett Akron. Ohio Frank Manilla Mitdord. Michigan Brad Martin Edgerton. Ohio Ruth Martin Springfield. Ohio Carol Maxon Roxal Oak. Michigan S oil MeBeth Klida. Ohio Beekv Men,.nahl ,S ii i( Joseph. Mi.ss K,.hert MiD.mell Mishaiiaka. India, David MeMahi.n Pontiac. Michigan Ann M R.iberts (den Elhn. Illinois S. ,.11 Meffen Miami. Florida inlw Merehanl Allegan. Michigan Rhea Mereliuni Montpelier. Indiana (Authia Melzenliaeher ( tinibridge Spring. Pennsvlr .l,.an Miller Tornillo. Texas Reheeea Miller Ai.rtft Liberty. Indinna R„hert Mit(h,-ll Henrietta. en ) .irA J,.n M.dnar South Bend. Indiana SOPHOMORES Di-b. iali Monl-nnirry Ifauseoii, Ohio Pain Morcmii RUenielc. Michigan Robyn Murry Columbus. Ohio Kathy Myiialt Rochester, Michigan Beckv Niirdin Russell. Pennsylvania Dana Norris Lebanon. Ohio Viuki Norris Arcadia. California Georgia Novak Slerensiille. Maryland Janice Nusbaumer KeYstone. Indiana Nyla Nye Milledgeiille. ' Illinois J„an ()l ,m Niles. Illinois Nancy Orlkiese Morton. Illi Jack Over Archbold. Ohio Janet Over Archbold. Ohio Charles Pattisiin Jr. Rova Oak. Michigan Kalhv Pfnisl.r ,.r( Ifayne. Indiana Jan Pi,krell E A iar(. Indiana Luannc Piesehke Saginaw, Michigan Eugiene Pielrini iVi7es. 7 i Becky Pinder Des Moines, loiva Jeff Pond Richmond. Indiana Brad Pontius Van Wert, Ohio Kalhy Powers Jonesboro. Indiana Lee Price Des PUiines, Illinois Rena Punier Blissfield, Missouri Phil Renbarger Converse. Indiana Mark Rexroth Indianapolis. Indit Jane Riblet Tenafly. New Jers Laurie Robinson Garden City. I ' ew Laurie Roekwood Rossiille. Indiana Dar l Ropers Elhiiarl. Indiana Janet Rutled-e Dantille. Indiana Mark Rutzen Chicago. Illinois Karen Seneff Merriltville. Indiana Meb)dv Server mtes. Michigan SOPHOMORES Diane Shaffer Spencenille, Ohio Malc.lm Sh„.)k Fairfield. Ohio Paul Sile.ix Fremont, Ohio Jay Smith Lima, Ohio Lee Ann Snider Lima, Ohio Marian Snyder Mancelona, Michigan H,iUy Speirs Tallahassee, Florida Steve Speirs Tallahassee, Florida Robert Spenee . ormal, Illinois Jeff Spiess Liberty Center. Ohio Meribeth Sprunjjer Dayton, Ohio Joan Stacey T Springs, Michigan Robert Steinbrueh Mahuah. A ' eu Jersey Nancy Sleiner Fort H ' ayne. Indiana Gary Stern Martinsburg, Pennsylvania Bern Polly Sterns Temperance. Michigan Marilyn Sliner U illiamsport, Pennsyln Barb Slipanuk Terre Haute, Indiana Steve Storrer Archbold. Ohio l rrv Stratton Massillon, Ohio Marlette Sutherland Anoka, Minnesota Randy Suttor Bremen. Indiana Anna Tapper Media. Pennsylvania Thomas Taylor Wheaton, Illinois Becky Thomas Troy, Ohio Mike Thonip.M.n Mailed Lake. Michigan Kokomo, Indiana Dana Tueker Poneto, Indiana Stewart Tumbull New Castle. Indiana Frances Valberg Upland. Indiana SOPHOMORES Mark Van Houteii Raleigh. Norlh Carolina Phyllis Vance Upland. Indiana Joyce Vaslbindir Fairborn, Ohio Gail Verch Skokie. Illinois Mark Verhagen Dayton. Ohio John Vignali Moriches, New York Stephanie Vincent AmboY. Indiana Rick Vine Northbrook, Illinois Lori Jo Vinson Sheboygan. Wisconsin Peter Vogler Old Tappan. Neiv Jersey- Andrea Walters Hamilton. Ohio Holly Warden Oak Park, Illinois Coleen Wehlin;; Clinton. Ohio Philip Weis Montvale. New Jersey Douglas Wanly Milan. Michigan Melvin Wellen Des Moines. Iowa Kathleen Weller Indianapolis. Indiana Ann Welty Indianapolis. Indiana Ken Wengzen Bethel Park. Pennsylvania Larry ' Werbil Portland. Indiana Jeanne While Crawfordsville, Indiana Raiiily Widbiii St. LA uis. Missuu William Widbin St. Louis. Miisou Jancl Wielaiul W heuton, lUinoU Sandy Wigaiid Bethel Park. Pennsyli Biihbie Wilrox Miiy.siille. Kentucky Mmia Williams Matthews. Indiana Catherine WiL. m W ailed Lake. Michigan Beth Wilson Suaysee. Indiana Lynn Wilson Pittsburgh, Pennsyhan Susan Wilson Canton, Ohio Lynn WLser Perrysburg. Ohio Dan Wolgemuth K heaton, Illinois Debbie Wol(;emulh If ' heaton. Illinois Susan Woolpert Grand Rapids. Michi, Sally Wrighl Fraser. Michigan James Wyant Elida. Ohio Steve Wyatt Fairmount, Indiana Mark Yordv Gridley. Illinois Luanne Zaeske n ' heaton. Illinois Randv Zehr ( hampaign, Illinois Keilb Zulauf Pittsburgh, Pennsyh FRESHMEN Class officers after the freshman barn parly. Back row: Daie La.lil- i Front row: Barb Chapman— Chaplain. Mark Dodd— Chaplain. B.nnell-President. Carole Akers Ferndale, Michigan Kathy .-Vllen Indianapolis. Indiana Michael Alspan(;h Upland. Indiana Mark Andrew Madison. Indiana Gabriela Appelt Libe rlyville. Illinois Gary Armstrimg Deerjield. Illinois Randall Ash .4kron. Ohio Brenda Austin irricane. West I ' irpnia Michael Ayers Columbus, Indiana Karen Baker Indianapolis. Indiana Marjorie Barber SoulhfieUl. Michigan Mark Beadle Westerville, Ohio Rebecca Beaman Jackson. Michigan Pamela Bcehtel Wheaton. Illinois Sharon Benjamin Lansing. Michigan Elkharl. Indiana Timnthv Bertsih.- Elkharl. Indiana ar api- Hanover. Pennsyhan J.ffrev Boehr Hluffion. Ohiu Sjndra Bnhni LaMoille. Illinois Sii.-an Bi))im LaMoille. Illinois Mark Bonner .Markle. Indiana Christine Bdwmaii Carmel. Indiana Shern, Bright Fainnount. Indiana Paul Brown Trenton. Michigan Karen Bnininieler if illiamston. Michiea Joseph Bunih Indianapolis. Indiana Linda Butiher Kokomo. Indiana Mark Cameron Converse, Indiana Mar, Cargo Indianapolis. Indiana Janet Carley Madhon. If i.sa)nsin Donald Carlson Woodcliff Lake. Nei Gar - Carr Lansing. Michigan Teresa Castle Memphis. Tennessee Miehelle Cates Bloomingdale. Illino Lvnn Gavin Chicago. Illinois Barbara Chapman Redkey. Indiana Patrieia Charles Bluff ton. Indiana WUIiani Chesley Washington. DC Debra Clark Portland. Indiana Martha Cleveland Lpland. Indiana Chen,! Clevinger Lowell, Indiana Karen Coeking Morton Grove. Illinois Kent Coeking Morion Grove. Illinois Crystal Cole Pollansbee. ff est I ' irgini Beth Conrad Berne, Indiana Barbara Conway Lrbana. Illinois Riehard Cornfield. Jr. Sinking Spring. Pennsylv Donald Cousins Chicago, Illinois Kevin Cripe Middlebury. Indiana FRESHMEN Randv CriM Neu Carlisle. Ohio Sarah Grouse Wilmore, Kentucky James Deboer Elmhursl Illinois Robyii Dillion Sturfris. Michigan Mark Diiiid ZionsviUe. Indiana Steven Doles Greenshur , Indiana Julius Duilics Fairfield. Connecticut Reuben Dunekel Clio, Michigan Karel Dunlap Abingdon. Illinois Sharon Dunlnn num. Maryland Susan Eddy Joliet, Illinois Rhonda E.les xdis. Minnesota Tom Egbert Indianapolis. Indiana William Ekbers Grandiille. Michigan Tin Minn G . Karen Elliot Ellyn. Illinois John Ellis Pekin. Illinois Kenneth Ellis HeighUi. Michigan Gregory Erb Gridley. Illinois J.nnv Fagan Marion. Illinois Bill Fawley f ' arsau: Indiana Robert Ferdon BakersfieU, Califorr Joseph Ferrari) Bristol. Connecticut Diane Fox Markle. Indiana David Freiis Erie, Pennsylvania Debra Gierharl Elkhart. Indiana Daniel (Jilbert Kettering. Ohio Dwighl Ginn Bluff ton. Indiana Glenda Gotlwald Burbank. California Teena Gough Jonesboro. Indiana David Goulooze Grand Rapids. Michigan Valorie Granitz Elkhart. Indiana Helen Gray Gleniiew. Illinois Karen Green Indianapolis. Indiana Stephen Gregson Grosse Point IVoods. Michigan Teresa Griffith Haslett. Michigan James Hagman Park Ridge. AVi Jen Georgana Haines Ipland. Indiana Sharon Haley Metamora. Indiana Janiee HaU Mt. Prospect, Illinois FRESHMEN Roper Hansen Upper Saddle River. Neic Jersey Paul Harris Dayton, Ohio Kenneth Haught Houston, Pennsylvania Sheri Havens Union City. Michigan Timothy Hawkins if heaton. Illinois Dawn Hayden Barberlkn. ' .Ohio Janet Hebele Bushnell Illinois Brenrfa Heebner Greenwood. Indiana Sue Herbster Lakeville. Indiana Suzanne Herrmann Indianapolis. Indiana Patrieia Hershey Lansing, Michigan Dee Ann Higginbotham Indianspolis. Indiana Joseph HimeUck Swayzee, Indiana Drew Hoffman Bloomington. Illinois Matthew Holman Marion. Indiana Bruce Horgan Skokie. Illinois Dianna Hunt Warren. Michigan Sandra Hunt Park Ridge. Illinois Lynn Hursey Ligonier, Indiana Jean Hulzl er Indianapolis, Indiana Dehhie Huy.lle Massillon. Ohio Hanild Istvan W tirren. Michigan LvMti Jackson Snrth lernnn. Indiana Kurt Jadfrhi.lm Glen Ellyn. Illinois Debra Jager Park Ridge. Illinois York . Illinc Marilyn Joha . pi City. I e Bcnnie Johnson Doicners Grove. Illinois (Constance Johnson ff eslern Springs. Drbbif Johnson Russiaiille. Indiana Ehzaheth Johnson Franksiille. ff ' iscons (iregorv Johnson Waukegan. Illinois Jana Johnson VI akarusa, Indiana Linda Johnson Fdirmount. Indiana Liurie Johnston Glendale, California Jay J, nes Hartford City, Indiana Pamela Jordan Indianapolis. Indiana Ehzaheth Kaiser Freehold, New Jersey Cvnthia Kearby Camby, Indiana Kennetli Krnipe Indianapolis, Indiana Nanette Keneedy La Grange, Illinois FRESHMEN B.ikv K.rlin Danville. Indiana Nancy K.-y Suavzee. Indiana Val.rir King Glen Ellvn. Illinois Mark Kiiiz.T Iniondale. Indiana Tiniclhv Klopf.ii l.Mii Grabill. Indiana Man Kliislfrmaii Kettering. Ohio Paul K..,h Luna. Ohio Brook.- Krafl Warren. Michigan },-!! Krt-hbicl s Orange. . e , Jersey Uaii- IjiW £,7i oo y. nd Vina Meli .sa Ij.1,1 G ens F««s. AVh ) or , Angela Un.lon Lni re . Mori and Dian.- Une C,ilumhu.s. Ohio Donna Uut .rnliriser Orni7 e. O iio J.nnN Le,. Br«(o . Indiana Glenna Lenia?-u-r Millersburg. Kentucky Allan Letlinga Wavland. Michigan Kim Lirkliter Indianapolis. Indiana Rirk I,ov l Griffith. Indiana Tom L.,iij;li St. Joseph. Michigan Susan Luras Richardson. Texas Cherie Ludwig Moline. Illinois Kim Luke W est Bloomfleld. Michigan Mar Mahank South Bend. Indiana Rirk Martin Kokomo. Indiana Cathy McClew Hanover, Indiana Juli McGlennen Fori ff ayne. Indiana Carol McGregor South Bend, Indiana Mike Mcintosh Jachion, Michigan Gail MfKenny Plymouth. Michigan Craij; MrMahan Indianapolis, Indie Roger Mikel Nappenee. India nc Annette Miller Maltheivs. Indiana Megan MiUer Engleuood, Ohio Merita Miller Inditinapolis, Indit Tana Miller Elkhart, Indiana Mary Minogiie Northfield, Illinois Dione Moore Kokomo, Indiana Rita Moss Marion, Indiana Scott Murphy Winchester, Indiana Robyn Myers Engleivood, Ohio Cindy Myles Carmel, Indiana Brvan Nafrady South Bend, Indii Mike Neff Goshen, Indiana Denise Norman Roann. Indiana Pal North Port Huron, Michigan Marv O ' Connor Oak Park, Illinois Susan Odle Upland, Indiana Kathv Ohver Derby. Kansas Viiki Olnistead Chaniplin. Minnesota Steve Olsen it ckoff. New Jersey Ben Oswalt Hartford City, Indian, 1 raey Pahner Butler, Ohio Vi nny Parkin U a ne. New Jersey Jackie Patrick Parker, Indiana DennLs Patton Indianapolis, Indiana Russell Patton Columbus. Indiana Gay Peters Brookfield, ff ' Uconsin Brenda Pichea Hillsdale, Michigan Pani Pickard North Street, Michigan FRESHMEN Alan Plmh Lincolnshire, Illi Kristin.- P.ind Richmond. Indiana Dan Pi)tts ff ' esl Lafayette. Ohio Marsha Pouihcr ff inches ter. Indiana Dave Prather Dayton. Ohio Jeff Prentice Coldwater. Michigan Maryelien Presson Toyoko, Japan Louann Preston Indianapolis. Indiana Ann Price Des Plaines. Illinois MoUie Price Modoc. Indiana Phillip Price St Petersburg, Florida Phec Price Indianapolis. Indiana Paula Puntenney Indianapolis, Indiana Gary Randolph Clinton, Indiana Dean Rankin Indianpolis, Indiana Lu Ann Ravi Clinton, Ohio Denise Raymond Assumption, Illinois Cheryl Reed napolis, Indiana Dale Richardson Monon, Indiana Ron Ringenberf; South Bend. Indiana Ind, Kathi Ritchie Mobile. Alabama Teresa Rupp Archbold. Ohio Doug Srharfenherg Farmin ton Hills, Michigan Dante Schult . Peru. Indiana Paula Scott Iowa City; Iowa FRESHMEN Christine Snarrenbt ' rj: Chesterfield. Missouri Jill Soniii ' - I ' pland. Indiana Doug Stark.N Indianapolis, Indiana Kciil Sti-iiiir Fort If ayne, Indiana Karrn Stephenson Elkhart. Indiana Mike Stewart Butler. New Jersey Carol Stipanuk Terre Haute. Indiana Beth Stoni- Summitville. Indiana Mary Stone Columbus. Ohio Susan Stout B, ren. Indiana Ian Sandy Stroup Goshen. Indiana Nanev Swanson Morton. Illinois Bill Thomas ff ' inston Salem. North Carolina Doug Tilford Perrysrille. Indiana ' Diane TiMman Lake Park. Florida Dean Tshudy Belvidere. Neu- Jersey Un da Turner Princeton. Illinois Cindy Tuniow Curtice. Ohio Jon Utley Oxon Hill. Maryland Judy Van ' Vleet Dominican Republic Fred Vander Sehaaf Raleigh, North Carolina Dorene Vandermolen Hudsonville, Michigan Roger Varland I ilia Park. Illinois Kathleen Vernon Benton Harbor. Michigan Miehael Wagner Parker. Indiana Beth Walclrop Centeriille. Ohio Leesa Wampole Centeriille, Indiana Karen Wehrman •mdo. Phillipine Islands Bonnie Weimer Berne. Indiana Blair White Tampa, Florida Joan White Mclean, I ' irginia Diane Whitney Lexington, Massachusetts BrueeWidbin .S Louis, Missouri Mark Wilging Mansfield, Ohio Cathy Wilhelmi Charlotte, North Carolina Ruth Williams Louiiville, Kentucky Vicki Wilson Indianapolis. Indiana David Winkler Fonda. Aeic York Bob Wisi- Sl Joseph. Michigan Usa Wittel Atwood. Illinois David Wolcoii Indianapolis. Indian Scott Wonderly Orlando. Florida Kenny Yocum Marion. Indiana Nanry Zi-U.-r Bloomington. Indian Flanagan, Illinois ASSOCIATIONS PERSONNEL ASSISTANTS MCW HALL M. Williams-Hall Direttor. K. Gilbrid ham. J. M.Elhinnev. G. Maroc. " (ion. L. Lewi.s. J. Oyer. C. Dauglierty. P. Gra- SOl ' TH HALL D. Vasicek. A. Brad.-ii-Hi DirtHlor. C. Yt-linert. L. Carlson. : £!- i iS WENGATZ HALL Back row: M. Duiif aii, G. Arnold-Assistant Hall Director. C. DeHaan. G. Dolby. S. Brogan. D. Taylor. P. Rose. J. Siefer. A. Jones. J. Gates-Hall Director. P. Peterson. Front row: S. Anderson. L. Stratton, M. Turnow, J. Beckley. J. Barnum. GRACE OLSON HALL Back n,w: L. Herrli. K. Neff. C. Jacobs. C. Pearson. B. Hendrickson. S. Manship. D. Koons. B. Minoguf From Ron: C. Rife. J. Kirkpatrick. The P.A. staff seeks to make the living- learning process more comfortable in the dormitory. The staff of 54 P.A. ' s began the 1974-75 year with a three-day session before the freshmen and new students ar- rived on campus. The fall semester fea- II. D. Cline. B. Tarr -Hall Dire,i„r. A. MeRoberts. V. Taylor, B. Houk. tured a three-hour class which covered a variety of topics with a wide range of guest speakers and panel discussions. Rev. Don Engram returned to campus af- ter Spiritual Emphasis Week to present a two-day marriage seminar for all P.A.s. Alice has some lea with the Mad Hatter and company. Thoreau contemplates his time in jail. Theater enriches community This vear the Speoth and Drama De- partment produced three plays for the enjoyment and cultural enrichment of the Taylor community. In the fall Jessie Rousselow directed " The Trojan Women. " In the spring semester Linda Kukuk gave us " The Night Thoreau Spent in Jail " and Jim Costing brought back our childhood memories with " Ahce in Wonderland. " The Mouse gives a talk to the citlier animals gatliered 10 Ms. R,.us ol..« ,lin-, Is 111,- |,l CHEERLEADERS CHEERLEADERS D. Roikefeller. K. Rrummeler. R. Genlile. Al Donovan. R. Starrell. T-CLUB The T-Club is an organization of var- sity lettermen who have conic tofjcther to serve the athletic ilepartnient. the Taylor coininunjty. and the llpland conimunitv- Members in the past have had to partici- pate in an initiation to he inducted into the club. The T-( ' .lub member is recof;- iiized by the letter jacket, which he re- ceives upon joining the club. TCl.tm B i r Raw: M. Snider. J. Norris. ;. fritz. R. Shafrr. J. Johnson. K. BuK-hcr. P. Rose. Middle i i ' nmw .. R. SaUcrblom, M. Tiiniow, N. Black. m ■P HHI £T Tm wL I HPl xirHi t f M vi«w . " C ' ' »- ' Gf W r ' |CD w L ' ,jSsi . -- T ' , v!xu L ' 6?a:iW - [ r ' - T-! -sf ' S -B. ' 9 V , pyM| i PEMM It is the purpose of P.E.M.M. (Physi- cal Education Majors and Minors) Club to sponsor athletic events and other ac- tivities during the vear for the entire stu- dent bodv. These activities include: an annual fall retreat for their members, guest speakers throughout the vear: and Tavlathon in the spring. Another goal is to help their members become more familiar with their field: this is accomplished through attendance at various clinics and conventions throughout the vear. PEMM Back roir: R. Cornfield. B. Hummel. R. Wachle. J. Quick. C. Jernberg. D. McSorlev. S. Officer. B.C. Johnson. S. Odle. N. Fogwell. F. Janowicz. M. Rich. D. Wanly. R. Satterblom. Middle ron: R. illiams. B. Fast. S. Baur. R. Noah. L. Heaney, M. Geary, J. Nesmlth. J. Parkin. Front row: L. Graniu. S. Herbster. C. Durr. T. Reusser. WRA omen s Recreation Association is for non-phvsical education majors interested in athletic competition. This vear the ac- tivitv was basketball. The teams were di- ided according to wings in the residence haUs. tTl. Rou 1: J. Carlev. S. Lin-. M Kl,.-t,rman. L. Hur,-ev. k. Allen. S. Scott. C. Jernberg. L. Hossler. Roi, 2: P. Borland. D. Havden. K. Dunlap. J. Fagan. C. AUewelt! S. Neeb. L. Harbison. R. Deich. L. Preston. «on- 3: C. Durr. M. Beach. R. Crist. C. Bruhn. L. Krammin. B. Delcamp. J. EUioU. J. Miller. M. Ladd. Row 4: A. McRoberts. S. Bedor. B.C. Johnson. N. Dusckas. P. Emling. C. Roesch. M. Culver. K. Connon. A. Donovan. B. Gentile. L. King. TROJAN PLAYERS The 1974-75 year for Trojan Players proved to be an exeiting and informative year. The month of Octt)ber began with a Greek supper complete with togas, laurel wreaths, and sandles. The supper set the scene for the University Production of TROJAN WOMEN. In Februarv the Players also sponsored the induction of new members into the group implementing the theme of " Re- turn to the 20 ' s. ' ' Finally, the highlight of the year was the formation of the Offstage Studio. This is an improvisational theatre exer- cise group that meets regularly to experi- ment with extra-curricular acting techniques. TROJAN PLAYERS Back roia S. Glerum. J. Cunningham, S. Cameron, L. Carlson. O. Haug. N. Jackson. M. Gomez. M. Swelnam. L. Kukuk. From row: T. Henshey. B. Waldrop. S. Neeb. W. Grumblinj;. K. Connon. P. Bechlel, K. Keene, L. Kaiser, S. Eisner. M. Jones. S.Turnbull. ALPHA PSI OMEGA Alpha Psi Omega is a national honor- ary dramatics fraternity. Each year stu- dents who have exhibited academic ex- cellence and have made an outstanding contribution to Taylor University Theatre are elected. This election is rec- ognized at a formal induction service. Al- though this fraternity is strictly honor- ary, it does provide an opportunity for Taylor theatre to link itself to college theatre experiences on a national spectrum. ALPHA PSI OMEGA S, Harrison. M. Jones. J. Oostinf;. I,. Kukuk. ALPHA PI IOTA M. Cool-President. J. Spiess. L. Vi President W. Walker. S. Checkowich. R. Hahn. A. Jo Turner. M. Kinzer. I— Seeretarv-Treasurer. J. Ferraro. V. Fickel— Viee B. Kerlin; P. Peterson. S. Hunt, K. Holzapfel. J. ALPHA PI IOTA Alpha Pi Iota, the medical professions club, is an organization consisting of stu- dents preparing to enter the fields of inedicine. dentistry, nursing, and medical technology. The purpose of this club is to provide opportunities for students who share the same asperations, frustra- tions, and challenges in their pursuit of the various medical related fields. In- sights to these fields are another objec- tive of the club. Various speakers addressing the club included physicians, a medical student, a medical technologist, and a physician ' s assistant. Medica l films were also shown throughout the vear. BUSINESS This years club was composed of the Senior Business and Economics majors. Fruit basket sales in the fall sponsored by the club helped finance the Busitiess Capstone trip to Chicago. The club spon- sored a banquet in May. The guest speaker was Dr. Gregg Lehman, a former member of the Business Department faculty. BUSINESS M. Rupp-Treasurer, M. Steiner-Pr ger, W. Feeee— Secretary, B. Sauer, J. Forge. ident, J. Ahlseen-Vire President. G. McCrae. G. Ruegs. WHEELS GO TO FLORIDA During the Spring Break, Wandering Wheels sponsored a trip from T.U. to the northern west coast of Florida. There were nianv stops in the state, and each one provided " Wheels " with a chance to share their unique program and their personal faith in Christ. Since its conception in 1964 under the direction of Bob Davenport, " Wheels " has expanded to include longer trips abroad, weekend trips all over the U.S. and tours scheduled to coincide with the school calendar, such as Inter-term, Spring Break, winter and summer trips to Europe. Darrell Goad leads the pack. Inter-term " WlieeU " pose in Florida. J4: fife WM SPANISH Over the years the Spanish Club has been interested particularly in providing students with an interesting; and mean- ingful club experience. Along with regu- lar monthly meetings, its activities have ranged from showing internationally ac- claimed films, hosting neighborhood and coUege clubs and arranging campsite cook-outs with Spanish oriented fellowship. The Spanish Club has been most noted for its Club Field Day on campus w hich attracts hundreds of high school students to Taylor each year. Visitors from In- diana and Ohio high schools vie for awards given for excellence in speaking, singing, reading, and skit acting in Spanish. SPANISH Bmk row: D. MiSnrley, V, Norris, P. Broach. Middle row: W. Wildman. D. Huyetl. C. Fennig. Priiur. IN. Rupp, M. Swelnam. C. Gongwer-Advisor. Front row: C. Dias, D. Hardman. P. Snider. C. Weedy. Kiser— Presid en t. GERMAN The purpose of German Club is to fa- miliarize the students with the culture of Germany. To help with this goal, excur- sions were taken to Indianapolis with dinner at the Heidleburg Restaurant. One attribute of the club is that it pro- vides a casual and relaxed atmosphere in which learning can take place. GERMAN Back roiv: B. Kerlin. P. Graha S. Hcaly. , S. Marsh, G. Melzenbaoher. Front row: S. Nv FRENCH The French Qub participates in a vari- ety of activities throughout the year. They attended the play Le Ron Se Meurt by lonesco, which was performed by pro- fessional French actors. Also, they dined at a unique French restaurant in the spring. Two students spent the fall semester studying in France: the experiences they share with the club aid in understanding French culture. FRENCH Back G. Viroh. C. Ffimig, H. Lappiii. Front roic: V. Stoner. E. Kerr. INTERNATIONAL These students represent many foreign countries. They are either internationals or children of missionary parents and have spent most of their lives, until col- lege, experiencing the customs and cul- ture of a country other than the United States. Each of these students is wealthy in terms of experience, knowledge and op- portunity gained from his respective heritage. They share this wealth with others in the community and thus stimu- late growth and understanding. INTERNATIONAL BacA roii Taylor, C. Fennig, P. B.(,.i(li K K(h J Kawadza, C. Masalakuldi nnl mil M Sprunger. P. Snider I s Kitaka. D. Sleight. S. Murphy. R. ni„ A. Brailcn-Advisor, R. Broach. Coimnunity Action Council The Community Action Council is an organization consisting of the leaders of a wide variety of outreach programs on the Taylor campus. The organizations that comprise the council are designed for the purf)ose of providing ministering tools for students to use in involving them- selves in the lives of others in the com- munity and the world. This concern for others has prompted Taylor University to coordinate the efforts of the following organizations by means of this council: Children ' s Home Volunteer program. Big Sister Program, Campus Life, En- counter, Good News Club, Gospel Teams, Taylor World Outreach, Tavlor Youth Qubs, a tutoring service. Young Life, and H.E.L.P. (Helping Everyone ' s Life Prosper) . E igs mill Hum | i Ipland. CAC CcHincil B. Ri.. s,T. D. Mi.iilj nmiTy. C. A. li.M.n. I.. l,r«U. 1. l-iil.l. J. AliU.-.n. I). N„l ,i ,r. . S(,i Admissions Student Staff Selected students are hired each year to work with the Admissions Office. Ad- missions student staff spend time with visiting high school students and occa- sionally travel to represent the college at conventions, church programs and area receptions. Brenda Hobbs checks files for prospective students " cmitact cards J. Garrett, B. Hobbs, D, Sommers. J. Flaherty, C. Sparks— Advisor. BLACK CULTURAL SOCIETY The Black Cultural Society is an orga- nization geared toward the social and spiritual aspects of Taylor ' s black stu- dents. Its main purpose is to create more unification with the Taylor student body. Some of its goals are a black scholarship fund for incoming Tavlor students, and a study co-op program with each other. BCS Back rou: J. Jone. . S. Kiuka. G. Pieroe. N. JohiiM.n. W, Cheslev. W. Campbell-Advisor. Middle ron: S. Cross, J. McCauley, S. Marshall. W. Smith. J. kawada. Front roir: R. Kennebrew. E. Quimby. S. Officer. DEMOCRATS Tlie college Democrats actively partici- pated in the congressional election of 1974, by campaigning for the democratic candidates. Their aim is to promote the democratic candidates and aid in their election. This goal was realized in over- whelming nation-wide victories of demo- cratic candidates. D.moiraL- Back row: P. Baxendale. L. Craij:. J. Coombs. L. Kl.ser. M. Gomez. B. Mitchell. Fron; roic: D. Hardman. G. lj|iiiiski. N. Riipp. J. Buwalda. S. Spcirs. H. Spcirs. EVTER- CLASS COUNCIL The Interclass Council, composed of class officers, directs communication be- tween the students and administration. Qass day, Taylathon, and other interclass competition are a part of the responsi- bilities of the council. The group works hard to communicate administrative pol- icy to the Taylor student body and also voice the .sentiment of the students to the administration. It is an organization dedi- cated to service and is an important link in student representation. ICC Back row: J. Fairchild. T. Daniels. G. He B. Ni.rdiii. T. Ca.slle. J. Kirpalriek. eock, P. Peterson. G. Bennetl Front i STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION SEA is a professional organization for teachers which offers a variety of activi- ties for the future teacher. Membership in the organiza tion is open to all per- spective teachers and includes a monthly education magazine. Meetings inform the student about new teaching methods, teaching the underprivileged child, and listening to the experiences of other Tay- lor student teachers. SEA OFFICERS K. Roesch-program planner, K. Rudolph- Vice President, S. Berwager President. N. Shepson— Secretary, C. Luellen— Treasurer. M. Winkler— Reporter. The Echo Staff Tlie Echo is not jusl a newspaper: it is also a g oup of students who are inter- ested in working tofjether to create a written expression of what they and other students are doing, saying and thinking. Quality is achieved mainly by hard work. Production of a weekly newspaper actually begins weeks in advance of an is- sure when the editor selects the news and feature items that will be covered. Actual work for a specific issue begins on Mon- day night when each writer submits his copy to be proofread by the editor and other copy readers. On Tuesday and Wednesday the copy is set in long strips called galleys at the printer ' s, and it is then proofread again. Thursday the gal- levs are pasted on layout sheets, head- lines are added, ads are made up and the new paper goes to press. The completed paper is delivered to students Friday evening. I ?e-off enefit - eclio ' Being and Becoming ' a numecommg vjueen Awards to be given at Alumni Banquet ASSA Patton presents art exhii; iduct tings Homecoming Schedule A sample of ihe staffs hard work is the newspape Alathea Coleman readies a layiml for the printer Alathea is off to the printer to pick up the pape Brenda Hendrickson is one of the staff members. Jerry Garret p inders a problem in the photography. STUDENT UNION BOARD Tlie Student Union Board is an organi- zation for the students. The ten member committee meets each Monday to discuss upcoming events, students ' reaction ti - wards past activities and suggestions or comments on new ideas for activities. This year SUB sponsored a variety of movies and mini-concerts, besides roller skating parties, swimming parties, bowl- ing, ice cream socials, cartoons, weekend trips, the Christmas banquet. Valentine Dating game, busses to away basketball games and pool tournaments. Thev also purchased a new electric ping pong game for the Union and a tele- vision set. Highlighting January was the Inter-temi break trip to Colorado. Since communication with students is a vital part of Sl ' B. they encourage students to communicate their desires with them. SUB BorA- roH. J. Umplcbv. L. Haines. D. NcrKin. S. Hare. R. Sellhorn. M. Dungaii. Front row: C. Thomp- son. A. Donovan. D. Rockefeller. D. Fuller. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ORGANIZATION Student government is a student organ- izing body which seeks to gather and communicate student ideas to the facuhv and administration. The organization consists of a senate, executive officers, and student committees. The senate is composed of representatives from each of the residence halls in a ratio of one representative per 100 students. The main objectives of the Senate are to monitor student ideas and opinions as well as to convey them to the proper channels. SGO Back row: J. Isham. J. McCrory, A. Mathis. M. Hall. J. Lynch. D. Ruch. Middle i L Robinson, L. Baker. Front row: D. Olson. S. Scott, S. Dissingcr. L. Craig. G. Maroc, HOMECOMING Centered around the theme " Being and Becoming. " this year ' s Homecoming reflects the desire to feel " Free to be what I am with the hope of becoming what I was intended to be. " Home- coming 1974 began with a fireworks pep rally. Homecoming Queen Jenny Wysong was crowned Friday evening. Ms. Wy- song ' s court included princesses Virginia Taylor, Ann Starkey, Lori Granitz, Mar- ian Snider, Jeanine Flaherty, Shelle Mar- tin, Nanette Kennedy. Following the Co- ronation, alumni and students could attend the Dave Boyer concert and the Old Fashioned Ice Cream Social. Saturday ' s activities began with a Band Concert on the green along with class re- unions. Sports highlights included Taylor defeating Earlham in Cross-country and football. Homecoming festivities ended with Alumni Honors Banquet. HOMECOMING COMM. Back mic P. Eaklev. T. Serf;. Middle ro„: J. Vi .,m«. C. Mv.r . D. Sl.iutland. J. GarretU C. Love. From mi,. M. Sind.r. K. HmM. YOUTH CONFERENCE The 41st annual Youth Conference centered its theme around Matthew 16:15. To " Imagine Christ " is first of all to know him, which was the major em- phasis of the weekend. Over 1,100 High School students and adult sponsors at- tended this years event. Co-Chairmen Rick Olson and Claudia Wellen, along with 35 cabinet members, worked toward making the week-end one of spiritual growth and an opportunitv to take a closer look at the life of Christ. Paul E. Little was the speaker for this years conference; Mr. Little is Assistant to the President of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. In addition to his activities with IVCF, he serves as A,ssoci- ate Professor to Evangelism in the School of World mission at Trinity Evan- gelical Divinity School, in Deerfield, Illinois. C ' ; YOl ' TH CONF. CABINET Ron I: T. Sl.riis. D. M.ssiiijicr. P. P.-t.-r-cii. L. Salllir. S. Cllrti . Row J. C. Wtllin. C. Ri.h. A. D.W..H-. S. N.t ..-l. C. PalaMiii. A. Alkill . D. Harri,-. B. Amber. R. M.llo». «,.« .1 P. Dvbvad. S. Maiisliip. J. M.iraMT. L. Sirallon. P. „uf;la . K. Fnnrli. R OIm.ii. Kom 4: N. Pum ka . (i. Sniilli. P. ' Harri.s. B. H.-lldrirkM.n. A. Brad.-n. K,.m ,k I), (irinio. (i. Ki. Iianl-.n. IVCF The members of Inter- Varsity Chris- tian Fellowship meet together to encour- age one another in Christian discipleship through prayer and small group Bible studies. Through our fellowship we seek to " Walk in a manner worthy of the Lord, to please Him in all respects, bear- ing fruit in every good work and increas- ing in the knowledge of God. " Col. 1:10. IVCF Back roiv: B. Brown. M. Presson, D. Messinger, B. Wilcox, C. Brohn, S. Bedor, P. Morcuni. J. White. M. Beadle, S. Neeb. Middle row: P. Harris, R. Rodman, R. Ringenberg, D. Gilbert. Front row: K. Valenza. A. MatliLs. CAF Christian Action Fellowship is a group of students who meet weekly for fellow- ship through Bible study and prayer, be- sides participating in outreach programs which include supporting an Indonesian child, visiting shut-ins, service projects, and retreats. CAF Back row: B. Pichea, J. Alexander, J. Gundersen, W. Fet From row: S. Sehoenhals, J. Woods. ibaufili. K. Valenza, C. Kimberlin. The Ilium Staff Under ihe leadership of Editor in Chief. Karen Gilbride. the 1974-75 Ilium staff attempts to piece together the activi- ties of the school year. Many long eve- nings extending into the early morning hours are spent correlating materials to meet the deadline dates. The year in pictures is a chance to re- flect upon the year gone by and perhaps see yourself in a somewhat nostalgic view of the events throughout the year. The Ilium attempts to do this and per- nianentlv record those memories for a fu- ture nostalgic gaze into school times. Tricia Hersey works on the clubs section. The publisher explain- .onipany procedure. Georgann Maroc works on a layout for the classes section. Left to Right K. Gilbride. S. Anderson. S. Korfmacker. G. Morac. J. Lameika. T. Hersey. N, Jackson. S. Nv ,;r ' H ADVISORY COUNCIL AJ. Anglin Ilioinas Beers AnnaRose Braden Wilbur Cleveland Carl Gongwer Robert Haubold William Hill Roger JenkinBon Ronald KeUer Charles Newman Milo Rediger William Ringenberg Joe Romine Frank Roye Jack Van Vessem Lois Weed Alathea Coleman Nancy Dusckas James Isham Alex Moir Dan Rockefeller George Smith ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Timothy Burkholder George Glass Mary Edna Glover Paul Harms Ibomas Jarman Philip Loy Roger Roth Karen Johnson Raymond Satterblom EDUCATIONAL POLICIES COMMITTEE Frances Ewbank Richard Gates Dale Jackson Ronald KeUer Dwight Mikkelson Charles Nies Robert Pitts EUsabeth Poe Jan Coombs Mark Dungan Donald Hoagland INSTRUCTIONAL RESOURCES COMMITTEE Timothy Burkholder George Haines Robert Haubold Gerald Hodson Alice Holcombe Elmer Nussbaum -, Waldo Roth Kenneth Swan Lois Weed Daniel Stockman ' Jeanine Flaherty STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE Thomas Beers AnnaRose Braden Charles Jaggers Thomas Jarman Janet Loy Joe Romine • Jane Hodson Charles Wilson James Isham Cathy Palasini Mark Presson David Ruch STUDENT FINANCIAL AID COMMITTEE Thomas Beers William Davis Joseph Fritzsche George Class Ronald Keller Charles Nies James Isham Mark Steiner SPIRITUAL LIFE COMMITTEE Robert Ban- Walter Campbell David Hess WiUiam HiU Fred Luthy Frederick Shulze Kenneth Swan MozeUe Williams Jeffrey Ahlseen Stephen Anderson Joseph Moravec Vicki Norris Judith Oyer SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE Clark Bedford David Dickey Gerald Hodson James Oosting Jack Patton Joe Romine Ann Cookson Donald McLaughlin Karen Gilbride Coiimiittees MEDIA BOARD Wilbur Cleveland Roger Jenkinson James Oosting Lavon Shigley Marilyn Walker Wayne Btohm Alathea Coleman Karen Gilbride t it ADS STATS Business in the Taylor Community Jim Gore ' s Standard Jim ' s friendly and efficient service keep ihe wheels (if Taylor miiving. Upland Greenhouse Sludenls spruce up their rooms with plants from Upland Greenhouse Ivanhoe ' s Drive-In It ' s Ivanhoe ' s when the Sunday night buffet does not satisfy. Moore ' s Foodland ni i ft audenls find their food needs 5 Moore ' s Foodland. Upland Bank The keeper of Taylor finances and student money is Upland Bank. Taylor Bookstore School supplies, cards, clothes, and per- sonals can all be found in the handy TU Norm Cook Studio Aerial view of Taylor campus at 2000 feet. By Norm Cook Studio 502 W. 11 St. (317) 644-4532 Anderson. Ind. 46105 ' God is faithful hy whom ye were called unto the fellowship of his Son, Jesus Christ, our Lord. " (1 CORIN. 1:9) New International Headquarters, Nyack, New York THE OFFICERS AND THE INTERNATIONAL HEADQUARTERS OF THE CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY ALLIANCE Nyack, New York 10960 WRITE FOR INFORMATION ABOUT CHRISTIAN SERVICE OPPORTUNITIES John ' s Awfiil Awful Restaurant John ' s gives the atmosphere for a break in study- Taylor Alunmi Association W.-li ,mc Class of l »7ri lc ih.- realms nf alumni i M wn 2 HOUR RELAY 74 UPLAND EVANGELICAL MENNONITE CHURi THESE BUSINESSES AND PEOPLE HAVE SUBSTANTIALLY SUPPORTED US, PLEASE SUPPORT . THEh. ' -UPLAND DR® STORE -COLBERr -KOORE ' , ' -UNITE -UPLAKID BEAU| ' -FIRST ' NATIONAj NK-HARTr-oRDc, -PifRCt GOVtipi COrlPA jy -LlGHTLfS G RUN VOUR RACE TQ WIW Senior Directory AHLSEE . JEffW sV-TWO 2.XI (l ' n i,l,nl); ( : A( ; 2; Business Club 3.4 (Vice Pr. ideiii); I ' ROBE liMcl.r 4; Youth Conferenec 3; Inlranuirals: V diiiiirin;; Wheels 4; Spiritual Life Comniillre : W lio W Ik. .4LLE (LABEIR). y.4A-()r he lra 1.2.3; Ba k.il,all 2,3; Gospel team 2; SEA 3 ALLEWELT. C.-ITW) -PE.MM Clul.: ImramuraL- ATKINS. .4 . .SL£l-Y,,ulli C.nlrrrnr,- V. Oraloriu 2; Big Sister Program R-iRBER. .S.J.VDR.J-lntramurais: Hall Cmirl BARGERHIFF. FR.4AA-Ilium Staff 3 BAIR. .SI S.4. -Inlramurals; PEMM (lub 4; SEA 2: Outstanding College .Athlete 2 BECKLEY. JOSEPH P. . 4 BENDER. PHI LI P-(:h„m f: German Club BLACK. JAMES-T, ' mu (Captain): T-Club Intramural Outstanding College Athlete BOGAMZ. 7.- . £-E(ho; Chi Alpha Omega: Art Awards BOW ELL. .MARTHA-SE.X: Gospel Team: Good News Club; Chamber Singers: Oratorio BOIfERS. £DB .V-Traek Field 1.2.3: IntramuraU BOlfSER. DAI ID-Batui 1; Science Club 2; .Math Club 1,2.3.4 BR.4GGS. B£L D.4 -Oratorio 1: Good News Club 2; Hot Line 2 BROMLEY, ELLEN-SGO; CAC; SEA: Oratorio Youth Conference Choir: Chi Alpha Omega Scholarship CHATMAy. BARBARA-SE : Intramurals 1.2 BR0.4CH. RfCK ' f-Lighthouse " 7.S; Inlcrr.alional Club 4: Hall Court; PEMM Club 2; PROBE 4; Youth Conference BROTHERTON. B0. . 7£-PEMM Club; Marching Band; Girls " Basketball. LaCrosse, Volleyball. Field Hockey Bl CH. K£( 7, -SGO: Business Club. Intramurals CLARK. BETSY-9.EA: Hall C..urt; Youlb Cfinference CXARKSOy.. R.4VD -Baseball 3; F.M.iball 1: t res- ding 1 00££M.-1 . ,4£4T £.4-Echo exe(uli e cdiK.r: Al- pha Phi Gamma; ICPA layout award (1972-73) COA ' ££R. B£r£R ,l-Rose-Sianle% Cozzens scholarship COOA. . .4. :.y-SEA COOKSON. .-(AA-Orcbeslra; Spcial Events Com. mittee: Secrelarv of Chi Alpha Omega; Marion Phil- harmonic Orchestra piani.-l COOL. (r ££ ,4.V -lnlramurals; Band; Bra - Choir: Pep Band; PROBE: Medical Profession. Club (President) COOMBS. y.4A ' -College Demo rats 2,3.4; German Club 2; Educational Pohcies Committee 4; Chairman of .Siholastic Affairs Committee 4: Sophomore Class S-crclary: ICC CIVPE. MARCIA-P. . 3: Class Chaplain 4: Light- house " 75; Hall (,ourl 2: PROBE 4; Young Life 1.2; Who " s Who DOIGLAS. P£Gf; -Trojanette Pom-Pon Girls 3.4; Youth C.mference Cabinet Secretary 4; PROBE 4 Di!. GAI . .W.4RK-E(lu ati.inal Pidicies Commitle.-: SIB Board Member: Jr. Class Vice President: ICC: P.A. DVSCKAS. NA! CY-P. . 2.3: S RA Spanish Club 2.3; Echo 3: Advisory Council 4; PROBE: Voulh Confenncc 4: ■« and.riri " W bccU 3.4 ELLIOTT. JIX» TH- Trojan Players 3.4: SEA Trea- surer 3: Echo 2 ELMER. BONITA-CAC (Treasurer): P.A. 3: PROBE: Good News Club 1,2.3,4: Who ' s Who ELSISER. SVE . NA-WTl ' C I: Intramurals 1.2: Wandering Wheels 2; SEA 3.4: Tri jan Players 2.3.4 (Secretary): TA 3,4; Offstage Studio 4 FARRIER. D£-IA ' A-lnlramurals: Choir: lt andering «l ' els £E£C£, ir.4RR£A-Echo 1,2,3,4: CAF; Ger- man Club 1.2: College Republicans 1,2: Model United Nations 3; Encounter 1,2; Business Club 3,4 FERREE. RJTA-Echo: Tau Mu Alpha; Chi Alpha Omega: Sihilling Scholarship for Science and Math FERREE. Rt TH-Echo; Tau Mu Alpha; Chi Alpha Omega: Schilling Schidarship for Science and Math FINKENBINE. ROV-Encounter Club; Intramurals; TA FOGWELL. AOR.V .4A-Basketball; Intramurals; PEMM Club; Young Republicans FOOTE (FOLKERS). ELOISE-G„spe Team 2; Intra- murals 1 FORGE. JAMES-Senu,r Class President; ICC; Y,nitb Conference 3: Business Club 3.4 FREEZE. JULIE-SEA Vice President 3; CAF 1.2.3 (Treasurer); French Club; Chi Alpha Omega FRENCH. A ' ,4R£: ' -Gospel Team 2; Oratorio 1: Youth Conference Choir 3,4; Cabinet 4 FRIESEN. G£R.-1£D-Basketball; Track; Chi Alpha Omega; P.A.; International Club; Who ' s Who: Out- standing College Athlete: Alumni Athletic Award; Gates-Howard Athletic Award; Shilling Scholarship FUNK. A£AA£rH-Band 1,2: Orchestra; Brass Quintet 1.2.3,4; Pep Band 1,2.3.4; Student Pub- lications photographer 1.2 GARRETT. £RRl-Cross-Country 1; Youth Confer- ence 1,4; SGO 1,2,3,4; German Club 2,3; Homecoming Co-Chairman 4; AAES 3; Echo 3,4; Ilium 4 GOBEN. HEARV-Intramurals: Representative-Cin- cinatti Council of World .Affairs GOMEZ. MIGUEL-Tropn Players: Freshman Class Vice PresidenU Football; Track ' GR.4HAM. PAMELA-PEMM Club (Chaplain Publicity Chairman); German Club PresidenU Life- guard; P.A. GUZL GINGER-P.A. 3: Student life Committee 3: Youth Conference 2,3: Intramurals 3; SEA HAHN. RJCHARD-PHOBE 4: Basketball 2; Youth Conference 2,3: Intramurals 2,3,4; Ornithology Club 2,3.4; Wandering Wheels 3,4; German Club 2,3 HAINES. PALL-SVB (Center Director) 4; PA. 4; OASIS H.4LL. M£L(7A-Golf: SGO; Intramurals HAMMER. JUDITH-SEA: Freshman Sophomore Class Council HANOI ER. rHOM.4 .S-WTUC; Gospel Team: P.A. HARLAN. DAVID-P.A.; Intramurals HARRIS. P.4,¥££.4-Lighthouse ' 75; Youth Confer- ence Cabinet; Symphony Orchestra; Piano Trio; Orato- rio: Marion Philharmonic: CAF; Music Club Treasurer Chaplain; Chorale HARRISON. P.4( ' £-Trojan Players HARPER (KISSEL). JOYCE-SEA: Intramurals: Gos- pel Team; Ilium HARPER. MARK-SEA President: Basketball- Intra- murals; (iospel Team HARSTICK JOANI-S.T.V.M.P. retreat team 1; Gos- pel Team 4; Intramurals 1,2,4; Oratorio 1,2; SEA 4 H A ff KINS. D0t GiL.4.S-Business Club: German Club; Intramurals HEANEY. JA. £.4 -Gospel Team: Softball: PEMM Club: Field Hockey HFNSEL. P.4f £-Messiab College Choral Society 1: Sliulcnl Senate I HIMEBAUGH. ALICE-Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 1,2,3.4; CAF 1.2.3 (Secretary), 4 (Vice President); Hotline 1.2; Youth C mference 3 HOAGLAND. DONALD-UikmX play; Youth Con- ference; SGO-Chairman for Academic Affairs; Presi- dents " Advisory Ccmncil; Educational Policies Com- mittee: CAC; Echo; Chi Alpha Omega; Who ' s Who H0LZ.4PFEL. A ' EI A-Spanish Club 1,2: Alpha Pi Iota 1,2,3,4; Science Club 1,2,3,4; WTUC 1; Band 1: Wandering Wheels 1; Lab Assistant 2,3,4; Intramurals 1.2 HOUK. BETH-Cbora e 1; Lighthouse " 75: Intra- murals; Youth Ccmference; P.A. HUDSON. DAHD-MuBic Club; Chorale; German (Hub: Lighthouse ' 75; Youth Conference Cabinet HUNT. ROBERT-Oraum,,: Hotline; Intramurals 1£.S. C4R0L-SEA 2,3: WRA 1,2; P.A. 3: Good News Club 1; S.T.U.M.P. 1 JACOBSEN. CANDICE-Chss Chaplain 1; Youth Conference Cabinet 3; Young Life 1,2; Homecoming Court 2; P.A. 2,3,4: Lighthou.se ' 75; Systems Analysis Scholarship 3.4; Who ' s Who JANOWICZ. FRANCES-Fie d Hockey 2: Basketball 2: Football 3; PEMM Club 1,2,3,4; Secretary of lAH- PER-Student Section 2,3 JOHNSON. BETTY-GENE-PEMM Club 2.3.4: WRA 2,3,4; Field Hockey 2.3; Hall Court 2: Intramurals 2,3,4: Wandering Wheels 3,4 JOHNSON. BETTE-SEA 2,3; Homeei ming Court 1 JONES. ARTHUR-Varsity Tennis: Pre-Medical Club; Science Club; P. A.; Shilling Scholarship JONES. JUDY-Ch Alpha Omega OA£.S, M JR LYA-Traffic Court; Echo; Ilium; Reli- gious Drama Company; Oratorio; Trojan Players: Al- pha Psi Omega: Chi Alpha Omega; All Theatre Award K.4ISER DAI ID-Cross Country 2,3,4; Track 2,3.4; Math Club 3.4; Chi Alpha Omega 4 KEELING. G.4Ry-Student Pastor KOEHLER. MARTIN-Orcheslra: Band; Oratorio: Chorale: Young Republicans: Music Club KOHLI. CAROL-Bnm Bunch: SEA KOONS. DEB0R.4 H-Ilium 1,2: SUB Secretary 2, Vice President 3; Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer; ICC 3,4; P.A. 4; Oratorio 1: Youth Conference Choir 3: Tennis Team 2 KOPPIN. MARTHA-SEA: Cheerleading: CAC: Ora- torio: Youth C(»nference L.4ND0N. yOHA-Chorale: Youth Conference; Chi Alpha Omega; Alumni Scholarship Award: Art Awards L.4PINSKI. GLENN -Echo: Youth Conference L4l( SON. DAUID-Band: Orchestra; Oratorio; Gos- pel Team; CAF; Hall Court; Music Club; Youth Con- ference; TWO LEFF. KAREN-Good News Club; SNEA: Oratorio: Youth Conference LOTT. LINDA-Echo: S.H.I.P.; Science Club: TWO: SEA; Chemistry Seminar: Big Sisters LUB.4NSKY. Dir GHT-Wrestling IEEE Stu- dent Member: Science Club 1,2 LUND. HAROLD-SGO 3; Math Club 4; Taylor Youth Club 3; SEA 4; ISTA 4; WTUC 1: Intramurals 1,2; TA 4; Science Club 3; Physics Alumni Award 1 MANNIX (MASTER). DARLENE-Campus Life As- sociate Staff; Intramurals; Student Teaching Award MANSHIP. SAR.4-B Sisters 1; Gospel Team 1; Ora- torio 1; Youth Conference Cabinet 3.4; P.A. 3,4; Light- house ' 75: Chi Alpha Omega MARTIN. IT LL .4M- Varsity Football 1.2.3,4: J.V. Basketball: PEMM Club M.4THIS. ALLEN-Freshman Class President; Soph- omore Class Chaplain; ICC; Intervarsity (President); Lighthouse " 75; PROBE; Y mlh Conference; Business Club; Magic Club; Young Life; Senate Chaplain; MAYHALL. LYNN-Campus Life 1.2; Navigators 2,3,4; Lighthouse ' 75 McLaughlin. CONNIE-Campus Life 1.2: Band 1; Oratorio 1; French Club 1,2.3.4; S.H.LP. 2,3 METZENBACHER. GARY-1 0: Track: German Club President; Gospel Team MILLER. THOMAS-Buaine s Club 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Youth Conference Cabinet 4: Computer Cen- ter Lab Assistant 3,4; Encounter 3 MOIR. WALTON-P.A.: Pr«ident-s Advisor Coun- cU; OASIS MOORE. ANDREff -Alpha Pi Iota; Science Club 1,2.3.4; German Club 1,2; P.A. 3; Intramurals 1,2,3; Lab Assistant 2,3; Gospel Team 3 MOORE. CATHY-SEA 3; Child Evangelism Fellow- ship 1,2 MORAVEC. JOSEPH-MnTihinf. Band: Concert Band; Orchestra; Pep Band; Spiritual Life Committee: Lightliouse " 74 " 75: Youth Conference Cabinet: Magic Club; Youth Club; S.T.U.M.P.: Who ' s Who: Chi Alpha Omega MORRIS. E. STEPHEN-SEA: Science Club: Math Club: Chi Alpha Omega MOSTAD. KEITH-Track Field; Intramurals; Cam- pus Life MiERS, TRUDY-Gospe Team 2,3: SGO 3; SEA 3 NARBE. BRUCE-P.A.; Alumni Talkback Council; Spiritual Life Committee: President " s Advisorv Council NELSON. LINDA-WRA: PEMM Club: Tennis: Vol- leyball; Basketball: Hockey: Track NELSON. MARY ANNE-SEA NEUROTH. CAROL-llium; Gospel Team: Oratorio: SEA; Youth Conference; Campus Life NICOLOUDAKIS. DEMETRIUS-On-hestra: Orato- rio; Inter- Varsity NOAH. RHONDA-PEMM Club. Intramurals; Rose Cozzens Scholarship NUSSBAUM. MARY JO-CoUe e Democrats; Orato- rio; SEA: CAC OPDYCKE, MARK-SEA 3 OTTOSON. VICKI-Campus Life 1; Field Hockey 2; Homecoming Court 2; P.A. 3; Wandering Wheels 3; PEMM Club 1,2.3,4 OYER. JUDITH-Echo; Tennis Team; Spiritual Life Committee; Spanish Club; P.A.; Alumni Spring Week Committee; National Model U.N.; Who ' s Who PALACINO. .- iV£r-Lighthouse " 75: Class Chaplain 3; Spanish Club 2: Gospel Team 1: PROBE 4: Youth Club 3 PALASINI. C.4r y-Business Club 3,4 (Vice Presi- dent); Student Life Committee Secretary 4; Youth Conference Cabinet Secretary 4; PROBE 4; P.A, 2.3; Business Manager. Ilium 4; One-act play 3 PARKIN. lA ' ET-Interscholastic Tennis, Basketball, Softball; PEMM Club officer; Chamber Singers PARR. A7«A ' -0rchestra: Band; Chorale; Music Club: Student Life Committee; Chi Alpha Omega; Music Ser- vice Award; Bowermeister-Williams Concerto Contest Winner ' 73, ' 74, ' 75 PERKINS. ARLENE-Go pe Team 1,3 PETERS. GARRY-Chorale; Gospel Team; Oratorio: German Club; Business Club; Good News Club; Youth Conference; Intramurals PETERS (THURSBY). PATRICIA -SGO; Good News Club: WRA; SEA; Youth Conference: Oratorio PETERSEN. AGNES-SEA PFEIFER. DANIEL-P.A. 3 PHILUPS. ANITA-SEA 1,3; Drill Team 2: Echo 3: Good News Club; Chi Alpha Omega PIERCE. MICHAEL-Oralorio; Inter-Varsity; TWO; German Club: Advanced Teacher ' s Certificate: E.T.T.A. PORTER. DEANN A-French Club; SEA; Trojan Pla yers; Youth Conference POWERS. STEVE-Youlh Club 2,3,4: Band: Pep Band; Gospel Team; Intramurals R.4GER. £ff-Business Club; Intramurals REECE. CAROL-SEA: TA. Ed. 250; Tutoring; Band REEDER. T£RR£AC£-Wrestling 2.4: PA. 3: Busi- ness Manager. Echo 4: Intramurals 2.3.4: Business Club 3.4 RENBARGER. ROSEMARY-Band: Orchestra: Music Club; Intramurals: Wandering Wheels REYBVRIS, VIVIEN-Mu iiv Club: Indiana Music E lucator ' s Ajssoeiation RICH. MICHAEL-EoolhaW Intramurals: PEMM Club RIFE. CYNTHIA-P.A. 3.4; Youth Conference 1.4: Wandering Wheels 3; Lighthouse " 75 RILEY. DARREL-Ba ebaW: Intramurals: Youth Club 2,3: Class Chaplain 2; Youth Conference 2: CAC- Treasurer 3: Student Pastor 4: Lighthouse " 75 RILEY (GREENK ALD). PEGGY -Freshman Coun- cil: Oratorio 1; Youth Club 1,2,3; Class Chaplain 2; Youth Conference 2; CAC-Secretary 3; Library Com- mittee; Lighthouse " 75 BOBBINS. CAROL-CAC: Youth Conference Choir: Echo ROCKEFELLER. DAN-Sophomore Vice President; Football 1.2; ICC 2; MyreUa 3; Chorale 2.3: Intra- murals 1,2,3,4; SUB President 4; Cheerleading 4: Pres- ident ' s Advisory Council 4 ROHRER. .SfE-Inlramurals; SEA ROSE. PAVL-Pi-p Band: Alpha Pi Iota: T-Club Sei- retary: P.A. RUMLEY. JONATHAN-P.A. 3 RUMLEY (TONISSEN). NONA-Tennh Volleyball 1; Field Hockey 2.3.4: PEMM Club 2.3 RiPP (CARLINE). MARILYNN-Campt» Life: Chorus: Girls Hockey RUPP. M.-1«A-Business Club 3.4: Chorale 1.2; Intra- murals; Bikeathon 2.3.4; P.A. 2 RYAN. SHEILA-Orcheslra: Chorale: Music Club SAUER. BRIAN-Business Club: Intramurals: Bi- keathon: Ilium Sports Editor SCHERLING. JEANNE-Math Club 3.4: Chorah- 1.3.4; Oratorio; SEA 4: Trojan Players 1 SCHOENHALS. SANDRA-CAF 3,4; TWO Cabinel 4; Band 1,2: Pep Band 1,2,3,4; Oratorio 4 SCHULTZ. JEFFREY-SenioT Class Chaplain: Youth Conference Choir 3; Basketball Manager 1 SCOTT. RUTH ANN-Band 1; Orchestra 1: Chorale I: SEA 3 (Chaplain) SCRIPPS. DEBORAH-lntramurah 1,2,3,4; Interclass Council 3: Y !uth C(tnference 2,3; Homecoming 3; Big Sister 2,3 SELLHORN. R.-I.VD.-ILL-Business Club: SIB Treasurer SHAFFER. HCKIE-SEA 3.4: TA: Math Lab Assistant SHEETZ. JOAN- ' Tau Mu Alpha 3.4 (Piv,idcnt): Field Hockey 3 SHOCKEY, TROY G Club 1,2 SLEIGHT. DEB0R.4H-lnleTnalinna Club 1,2,3.4; Wandering Wheels 1,2,3,4; Oratorio 4; Intramurals 1; French Club 2; Youth Conference 4 SLOCUM. JAMES-Cross Country Track 1,2,3,4 SMITH. GEORGE-Ynulh Conference Cabinet: Span- ish Club: Advisory Council: PROBE SMITH. JANET-Track 2; German Club 2 SNIDER. MICHAEL-T.C ub 2.3,4: PEMM Club: Spe- cial EvenLs Committee 2; lAHPER District Represen- tative 2,3,4; Football 1-4; Track 1-4; Intramurals 1-4 SORG. TIMOTHY-Cross Country 1,2.3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Chi Alpha Omega, Vice President 3,4; Or- nithology Club 3,4; Shilling Science Scholarship SORGEN. ALAN-Uium 1; Echo 1,2,3; SUB 3: Young Republicans 1,2,3 (President): Intramurals STARKLY. LUANNE-Cap ain Pom Pon (;irls: Young Life; Homecoming Ccuirt STEINER. .i;.-l«A.-Financial Aid Committee 3,4; Business Club 3.4 (President); SGO Senator, President Pro-Tempore 3 STERNS. T MOT y -Chorale 2.3; Oratorio 3: SGO Executive Council 3; Missionary Conference 3; Youth Conference Cabinet 3,4; Scholastic Affairs Committee 3: PA. 4: Business Club 3.4; Ornithology Club 3.4 STEWART. s.£(7. -Trojan Players STOCKMAN. D.4NIEL-SG0 Senator: Instructional Resources Committee STOUTLAND. DEBORA H-Cit-Chairman of Home- coming: Ilium Editor: SUB Secretary: SEA; Admis- sions Student Staff; Alpha Phi Gamma: Who ' s Who TATSCH. R-IT-Collegc Democrats: Oratorio: SEA: CAC TAYLOR. LARRY-An Club: Homecoming Com- mittee: Echo; Tennis TAYLOR. MARILYN-SEA: Marching and Concert Band: Youth Conference THOMAS. V .-IRLOff- Business Club THOMPSON. ALFRED-Tratk 2.3.4; WTUC 1. Echo Ilium Photography 1.2,3; Wandering Wheels 4; SGO Service Committee THOMPSON. CHANTLER-lhmucmumj;: C.-Chair- man 3: Homecoming Committee 4; outh Conference 3.4; Lighthouse " 75; SUB Vice President 4: Alumni Talk-back Week Executive Committee THOMPSON (POEHLER). SHERI-SEA: Ech.,; In- tramurals: Wandering Whecls lANDERMOLEN. DONNA- ' WRA Field Hockey 2: Basketball 1.2; Volleyball 1.3.4: Track 1.3; PEMM Club 1.2,3,4: lAHPER, President of Student Section; Outstanding College Athlete ffARD (HABEGGER). CAROL-OraloTw: Junior Class Secretary: ICC: Orchestra: Intramurals; Home- coming Court WEBBER. DAITD-An Club; Baseball: Football; Marion Philharmonic WEBERLING. WILLlAM- mnh Conference: Cam- pus Life WELLEN. CLAUDIA-PA.: Youth Conference Co- Chairman; Good News Club: Chamber Singers; Orato- rio: PROBE; Lighthouse " 75: Youth Club: Gospel Team: Homecoming WORLEY. PATRICIA-Malh Club 3: Science Club 3: Chi Alpha Omega WrSONG. JENNIFER-Band 1; Orchestra 2.3.4; Youth Conference 2; Missionary Conference 3; TWO 2.3 (Secretary): P.A. 3; Homecoming 3.4; Presidential Search Committee: Mock U.N. 2: Who " s Who YODER. Sr-f. VXEY -Lighthouse ■74- " 75: PA.: Intra- murals: Whos Who YORDY. G.-lRl-Business Club German Club 1.2; SGO Senator 3; Gospel Team I: Hotline 1; Wan- dering Wheels 2 YOUNG. THEODORE-P.A. 2,3,1; Lighthouse " 74. " 75; Youth Conference 3.4; Intramurals; Who " s Who 219 Index A.hfsi.11. (:hrisliii. ' -l% A.lash. ' fski. D )Uj;las-76 AilkhiMHi. L.(.n-1KI AIiIm-.ii. J.-ffre% - I l.V I ' ll. I ' M) .Urn-. (;arMl.-- ' l7() ll,rif;lil. Harn-W. 150 Uxandrr. Jfffrcv-205 Allr.i. Jani.r-U2 All.-n. katliN-lTO. IK ' ) Allcw.li. Cailn-IK ' ) ALs|,auj!h. Iirha.-l-lTO Aiiilur. Elizabi-lh-150. 204 AjinTMin. Sli-phiii— 150 Aii.lir oii. Barl ara-]50 A]i,l,i .Mi. R„l..rt-:(i . iidi-i (in. St. ' [)lK-n-IK5. 207 .4iidrfw. Mark- 170 . lMlrfws. Cher 1-70. 15(1 , iij;liii. A.J.-136. 1.5« Appi-ll. Gabriela— 170 Amc.ld. Gavle-76. 185 A-hln. Da d-142 Ashl.m. B,.nnalMi-l50 Alkin . .M. Aiii»lcN-l22. 20 1 . ii.4liii. Breiida— 170 .Wi . Mirhael-K7. 170 . %t ' r-. Thomas— 150 Baker. Karen-170 Baker. Leslie- 159. 205 Baldwin. Gavle-150 BallesU-r. J(ise-7f). 111. 150 Baplista. Robert (:.-117 Barber. Marjorie-170 Barber. Sandra- 1.53 Barberides. Lisa- 159 Barperhuff. Frank- 124 Barkman. Elizabeth- 127 Banium. James- 185 Barr. Rc,bert-121. IH-t Barrett. Prudenee- 1.59 Barton. SalK-159 Barxille. Janet- 15 l Bassett. Sheld.in-87. 105. 147 Baur. Susan-70. 107. 147. 189 Baxendale. Patrieia- 1.59. 198 B.aeb. Martha- 127. 189 Beadle. Mark- 170. 205 Beali.r. Kent-76. 1.59 Beanian. Rebeeea-170 Beaver. Lueinda-70. 107. 159 Beehtel. Pamela- 170. 190 Beck. Da 4d-1,50 Beekle%. Joseph- 122. 185 Bedford. Clark-.i2. I. ' IO Bedor. Shirley- 1.50. 189. 205 Beers. Thomas- 116 Belding. Diane- 1.59 Bell. Daniel-76 BeU. George- 118 B nder. Philip-122 Benjamin. Shanm— 170 BennetL Georp--170. 171. 199 Benson. Bruce— 127 Bergen. Ceeil-95 B.-rg.n. DavHd-9.i B.rr hill. Kalherine-159 B,-rt.Mh. Robin- 1.59 B -rt.sehe. Timothy- 171 Benvager. Gar -i71 Twagcr. Stephen- 1.50. 199 Blaek. James Neal-l:i.3. 18H Bloek. Katherine-70. 107. 150 Blohm, Wayne- 1.59 Blomquisu ' Dianne-1.50 Blvthe. Lester— 76 Biiehr. Jeffrev-171 Bogear. Da id-147 Bohm. Sandra-171 Bohni. Snsan-171 Bonner. Mark- 10.5. 171 Bonnette. Susan- 159 Borland. Patrieia- 1 5 ' ». 18 ' ) Botteieher. Julie- 1 .if Botleieher. Randel-IK4 BoweU. Martha- 133 Bowers. Edwin-137 Bowman. Christine- I 7 I Bowman. Miehael- ' »9. 1.59 Bowser. David- 140 Bend. Rjlph-47 Braden. Anna Rose- 121. 184. I ' )5 Bradv. Paul-72. 73. HI. 159 Braggs. Belinda- 127 Braggs. Gregor ' — 150 Bn?nneman. Briee— 195 Breth. William- 1.50 Breuninger. Ruth- 123 Briggs. Gerry-159 Brighu Sherr — 171 Briner. Janet- 150 Broaeh. Paul-159. I ' )4. 195 Broarh. Riekie-124. l ' J5 Brogan. .Steven- 185 Bromley. Ellen-133 Brotherton. Bonnie-127 Brown. Ccmstance- 151. 205 Brown. James— 76 Brown. Paul-171 Bmhn. Catherine- 1.59. 189 Brummeler. Karen-171. 188 Bruns. Paul-151 Bnan, Jefferv-1.59 Bugge. Barbara-151 Bull. Kathy-127 Bullis. Rita-159 BuUoek. Rav-125 Buneh. Joseph- 171 Bunch. Kevin— 145 Burden. Stanley— 136 Burgoon. Rebe ' cca-151. 184 Burkholder. Timothy-130. 228 Burling. Donna- 127 Burnham. Nancy- 1.59 Bumworth. Joe— 132 Buroker. Dennis-76 Burt. Gregg-87. 159 Butcher. James-76. 151. 188 Butcher. Linda- 171 Buwalda. Jarrett-1.59. 188 Calhoun. Timolhy-127 Calloway. Racher-151 Cameron. Mark- 171 Cameron. Lorraine- ! ' )(. Cameron. SyUia-1 ' X) (jmpbell. Walter- U. 121. 198 Canard. Beverly- 159 Cargo, Mary— 171 Carlev. Janet-171. 189 Carline. Marilvnn-142 Carlson. Donald-76. 171 Carlson. Laurel-2.5. 184. 190 Carls.m. Peter- 119. 197 (jrlson. Tom-76. ' )9 Carnefix. Gary- 151 (jrr. Gary-34. 171 Carruth. Hazel— 131 Castle. Teresa-171. 199 (jtes. Miehelle-106. 171 Calvin. Lynn-171 Chaplin. Beth- 106 Chapman. Barbara-170. 171 Charles. Patricia-171 Chatman. Barbara— 142 Chechowich, Sharon-159. 191 Chesley. William-76, 171. 198 Choc. Sunki-142 Christy. Brian- 1.59 Churchill. Donald-99 Clark. BeLsv-133 Clark. I)ebra-171 Clark. Jaik-76 Clarkscm. Randall-9 ' ). 145 Claudon. Sheree-1,59 Clem. Lvnn-151 Cleveland. Martha- I 71 Cleveland. Wilbur- 118 Clevenger. Jann-68. 106. 147 ( levinger. Cheryl— 171 Chne. D.mila-i51. 185 (.locking. Karen— 171 204 Cocking. Kent-171 Coekrell. Genelta-151 Coffey. Rov-159 Cole. Crystal- 171 Cole. Kim-151 Cole. Susan- 1.59 Coleman. Alathea-131. 200. 201 Odlins. Deborah- 159 Comstock. Paige- 1.59 Confer. Beverly- 133 Connon. Kathie-1.59. 189. 190 Cimrad. Beth-171 Conrad. Su.san— 133 Conway. Barbara— 171 Ci ok. Nancy- 133 Cookson. Ann-130 Cook William- 137, 191 Coombs. Jan-127. 198 CooLs. Dave- 151 Corbett. Jovce-159 Cornelius. -Mark- 1,59 Cornfield. Richard-73. 111. 171. 189 Cousins. Donald-171 Coy. Mark-99 Crabtree, Robert-73. HI Ctaig, Lou Ann-198, 203 Crawford, Jan— 159 Cripe. Kevin-87, 111. 171 Cripe. Marcia— 124 Cri.st. Rae Lynn- 111. 151. 189 Crist, Randall-73. 171 Cross, Sybil- 159. 9b. 198 Grouse. Sarah— 171 Culver. Melody- 189 Cunningham. Jay— 190 Curtiss, Slephen-151, 204 D Dalland. Carlton-lll. 1.59 Daniels, Terry- 150. 199 Darling. Thomas— 76 Daugherty, Christine— 184 Daugherty, Stantim-86, 99, 151 Davis, Clark-151 Davis, John-151 Davis. Krisann— 151 Davis, William-116 Davison, Lon-1.59 Day, Mark-76 Deb()er, James— 171 Dehaan, Charles-151, 185 Deich, Robin- 189 Delcamp, Rebecca- 1.59. 189 Delcamp. Samuel— 116 Dempsey, Basil— 118 Deutscher, Susan— 159 Deweese. Andrea- 1,59. 204 Dia.s. Carol-159. 194 Dickey. Barbara- 130 Dickey, David-131 Dillon, Martha-127 Dillon, Robyn-171 Dinse, Edward- 13 1 DLssinger, Scott-203 Dodd, Mark-76, 111, 170, 171 D.Klge, Richard-151 Dolby, Galen- 185 Doles, Steyen-171 Donnovan, Ann- 159, 188. 189. 202 Douglas. Peggy- 127. 204 Dowden. Blair- 119 Drabeim. Cynthia- 1.59 Drake. Jill- 1.59 Dudics, Julius-76, 171 Dunckek Reuben-76, 111, 171 Dungan, Mark-142. 185, 202 Dunkelberger, Kimbra-151 Dunlap, Karel-171. 189 Dunton, Sharon— 70. 71 Durr, Cindy-68. 147, 189 Dusekas, Nancy- 127, 189, 204 Dybvad, Peter- 122, I8t, 193. 204 Eakino, Alan-Ill Eakley. Paul-151, 204 Earixson. Sandra— 159 Eastman, Bonnie— 1.59 Eddy. Samuel-97, 99 Eddy, Susan-171 Edes, Ronda-171 Egbert, Thomas— 171 ELsenmann. Jann-159 Ekberg. William-171 EUioU Karen-171 EUioU Robyn-160 Elliott. Judith- 133. 189 EUis. Dayid-99 EUis, Janet-160 EUis, John-171 EUis, Kenneth-171 EUis. Malcolm- 123 Ebtier, BoniU-128 ELsner, Sue Ann- 129 , 190 Emilio, Lorraine— 160 Emling, Margaret- 151, 189 EnabniU Deni.-e-137 Englc, Kent-151 Engstrom, Mark- 160 Erb, Gregon — 171 Estes. Johannah— 142 Ewbank, Frances— 131 Ewbank. William- 140 FadeL Daniel-140 Fagan, Jenny-171. 189 Faimon. Donald- 100, 101 FairchUd, Janice-158, 160, 199 Farb, Richard-151 Farrier, Deann— 133 Fast. Betty- 147, 189 FauL George— 144 Fawlev, WUIiam-173 Feece. Warren-142. 191. 205 Feick. Wendy-151 Felten, James- 160, 195 Fennig, Charles- 194, 195 Fennig, Leanne— 160, 195 Ferdon, Robert- 173 Ferraro, Joseph-76, 173, 191 Ferree, Rita-140 Ferree, Ruth- 140 FickeL Vanda-151, 191 Fields, James- 160 Fields, Clyde- 76 Fisher, Wendell- 118 Flaherty, Jeanine-22, 25, 151. 197 Fleming, Bcyeriy-151 Fleser, Lynne-i98 Flora, Nancy- 137 FogweU, No ' nii»n-1.17, 189 Foote, Eloise 140 Forbes, Emily— 151 Forge, Jam.-s ' -191, 199 Fos,s, Laurie- 160 Fowler, Joseph-Ill, 160 Fox, Diane- 173 Franson. David — 76. 151 Erase, Paige- 133 Frazicr. Susan-151. 193 Freed, Daniel-151 Freese, Robert- 132 Freese, Steven— 73. Ill Freeze. Julie— 131 French. Karen-128. 204 Frens. David-173 Friesel. Amy— 151 Friesen, Gerald-24, 61. 85, 86. 111. 140 FuUer. Carolyn-151 FuUer. Diane- 160. 202 FuUer. Marsha 160 Funk. Kennelh-137 Gardell. Thomas— 152 Gardner. Susan— 68. 106 Games, Harold— 33 Garrett. Jerry-142, 197. 201, 204 Gates, Jeryl-121. 185 Gates. Ri ' har(l-147 Gearhart, Thomas— 160 Gean, Miehael-111. 160. 189 Gentile. Rebecca-26. 160. 188. 189 Gerig. Gregory -160 Germann, Randall- 119 Getz, Roger- 73, 147 Geyer. Maroia— 152 Gibbs. Li-e-86, 152 Giegler. Loir-152 Gierhart. Debra-173 GUbert. Daniel- 173. 205 Gilbride. Karen-152. 184. 207 Ginn, Dwight-173 Glass, George-60, 73. 111. 147 Glerum. Susan— 190 Glover. Mary Edna-68. 107. 147 Goad, Wendell-104, 105. 152 Goad. Darrel-122. 192 Goff. Theodore-137 Gomez. Miguel-76, 111. 143, 188, 190, 198 Gongwer, Carl- 144. 194 Good. John-Ill Gottwald. Glenda-173 Gough. Teena — 173 Goulooze. Davld-173 Gradeless. Steven-Ill Graham. Janet- 160 Graham, Pamela- 184, 194 Granilz, Donald-86, 160 Granitz, Valorie-25, 68. 173. 189 Gray, Helen- 173 Green. Karen— 173 Greener, Daniel— 145 Greener. Patricia— 152 Gregson. Stephen— 76, 173 Griffith. Jann-122 Griffith. Teresa-173 Grimes. Dale-152, 204 Grogg. Ron-73, 111 Grolenhuis, Judy— 160 Grover. Darlene-152 Grumbbng, Wayne- 160. 190 Guerin. Glenn-93. 161 Guffev. Susan-161 Gundersen. Janice- 152. 205 Gunsleens. Jill-161 Guzi. Ginger— 133 H Hagman. James-99. 173 Hahn. Richard-137. 191 Haines. Georgana-107. 173 Haines. George— 132 Haines, Paul- 143, 184, 202 Haley- Sharon— 173 HaU, ' Gloria-152 Hall, Janice-173 Hall, John-150, 1,52 Hall. Melvin-101. 143. 203 Hall. Sidney-161 Halteman. James— 145 Halvorsen. Kim-161 Hamilton. Bruce-93 Hammel. Eunice— 161 Hammer. Judith— 133 Hanover. Thomas- 122 Hansen. R()ger-174 Hanson. Dennis-76. 93 Harbison, Lynn-68. 161. 189 Hardiman. Beverly- 152 Hardman. Sandra- 194. 199 Hare. Sara-161. 202 Harms. Paul- 140 Hamish. Terrence— 161 Harris, Debra-152. 204 Harris, Pamela-204, 205 Harris, Paul- 174 Harris, Sandra— 161 Harrison. George- 136 Harrison. Lisa— 161 Harrison, Paul— 122 Harrison, Susan-190 Harvey. Randv— 73 Haubold, Rol)ert-106 Haug. Olav-152, 190 Haught, Kenneth-93. 174 Havens. Sheri— 174 Hawkins. Douglas— 145 Hawkins, Timothy-174 Hayden, Dawn-174, 189 Hayes. Kristine- 161 Haynes. Michael— 76 Haynes, Richard— 152 Hays. May- 161 Heacock. Eric- 128. 184 Heacock. Eugenc-158. 161. 199 Healy, Susan-68, 161, 194 Heaney, Linnea-106, 147, 198 Heath. Dale- 142 Hebele. Janet-174 Heebner. Brentla- 174 Heflin. Tranetle-68. 106. 161 Hellar. Robert- 145 Helm. Mark-122 Hendrickson. Brenda-152. 185. 201. 204 Henry, Stephen- 152 Hensel. Paul- 143 Herbster. Suc-68. 174. 189 Heretli. Brian-76 Herrinian. .41an-152 Herrii. Linda- 152. 185 Hermann. Suzanne— 174 Hermann. Timothy— 143 Hershev. Patricia-174. 190. 206, 207 Hess, bavid-132 Hettinga, Cvnthia— 161 Higginbotham, Dee . nn-174 Hildabrand. Karl-153 HUl, Donald-153 HiU, Karen-153 Hill. William J.-116. 120 Himebaugh. , lice-128, 205 HimeUck, Joseph-101, 174 Hoagland. Donald-131 Hobbs, Brenda-197 Hodson. Gerald— 133 Hodson, M. Jane-133 Hoffman. Drew-76. 105. 174 Hogue. Gavin — 161 Hohnan. Matthew 174 HolzapfeL Kevin-138, 191 Horgan, Bruce— 174 Hornsby. Gary- 76 Hosmer, Douglas-124 Ho,ssler. Elizabeth-189 Hosletler. Ruth- 161 Hough. Thomas-76. 153 Houk. Elizabetb-65. 124. 185 House, Comehus— 144. 194 Hoyt. Karen-161. 204 Hudson. DaN ' id-124 Huffman, Berry -162 Huffman. I rrv- 162 Hughes. Flora-153 Humberd. Larry- 76 HununeL Bradlev-99. 189 Humrichouser. David-162 Hunu Dianna— 174 HunL Sandra-174. 191 Hursey. Lvnn-174. 189 Hutzler. Jean-174 Huyett. Dcbra-175. 194 I Irvin. Janalie-133 Isham. James-22, 25, 143, 203 Ito, Kirk— 162 Ives, Carol- 133 Jackson, Dalc-129 Jackson, Lynn-175 Jackson, Nancy-162, 190, 207 Jacobsen, Candiee-124, 185 Jaderholm, Kurt-73, HI. 175 Jager. Debra— 175 Jaggers. Charles— 121 Janowicz, Frances— 148, 189 Jarman, Thomas-91, 147 Jenkinson, Roger- 142 Jernberg, Carol-153. 189 Johannesen. Marilyn- 175 Johnson. Belte J-133 J.dinson. Betty Gene-189 Johnson. Bonnie-175 Johnson, Colin-162 Johnson, Constance— 175 Johnson, Deborah— 175 Johnson, Elizabeth- 175 Johnson, Gregory — 175 Johnson, Jana— 175 Johnson, Jane— 153 Johnson, Jeffrey-Ill. 15.3. 188 Johnson, Karen— 162 Johnson, Linda— 175 Johnson. Marilvn-162 Johnson, Norman-198 Johnson, Rebecca-162 Johnson, Roland-99, 153 Johnson, Thomas-162 John.son, Todd-76. 93 Johnston. Laurie— 175 Jones, Arthur-1.38. 185. 191 Jones. Daniel— 153 Jones. Jay- 175 Jones. Jo ' hn-198 J(mes, Judy-128 Jones, Marilyn-129, 190 Jones, Rick-162 Jordan, Pamela-175 Juergenseri, Timothy— 130 Kaiser, Dave-140 Kaiser, Elizabeth- 175, 190 Kaiser. John-153. 194 Kasambira. Paul-131 Kasambira, Silas— 138 Kastelein, John- 140 Kawadza, John-162. 195. 198 Kawano. Sharon— 162 Kearby. Cynthia— 175 Keene ' . Kathryn-153. 190 KeUer. Hollv-162 Keller. Ronald- 119 Kernipe. Kenneth— 175 Kennedy. Nanette— 25. 175 Keriin. Rebecca-176. 191. 194 Kern. E. Lee-126 Kerr. Elizabeth-162. 195 Key, Nancy- 176 Kilander, Deborah- 162 KiUian, Angela-150, 153 Kimberiin. Connie-153, 205 King. Kathryn-162 King, Linda-189 King, Rohert-162 King. Valerie-176 Kinghorn. Cheryl-162 Kinncbrew. Russell-184. 198 Kinnick. William-153 Kinzer, Mark- 176. 191 Kirkpatrick. Janel-185. 199 Kiser, Jane— 162 Kitaka. Sammy- 195, 198 Klinefelter. Howard— 118 Klopfenstein. Daviil-153. 184 Klopfcnstein. Timoth -176 Kloslcrnian. Kathrvn-153 Klosterman. Mary J.-176. 189 Knapp, Rose— 153 Knipp, Dennis-153 Koch. Paul-176 Koirleii. Junu»-1()2 Koons, Deborah-128. 185. 199 Korfmacher. Sherrvl-153. 207 Rrafl. Brn,.k.-176 Krammin. Liiraine— 162. 189 Kratzer, Mark— 154 Krehbiel. Jeffrev-1T6 Kroeker. Pliilip-130 Knii ' ijiT. Gordon— 136 Kiihrl. Jav-162 Kull. Carol- 1. 54. Kiikuk. Linda- 129. 190 Kulp. Barbara- 154 Kurtz, ljrn-158. 162 I, Ladd. I)avul-lll. 170. 176 Ladd. Meli.s.sa-176. 189. 196 Lameika. Janet- 162. 207 Ijndis. Donna-154 Undon. Anf;.-la-176 Lanf. Be.kv-162 Lam-. Diana- 176 Lapinski. Glcnn-128. 198 Lappin. Heidi-163. 195 Lautzenhei er. Donna— 176 Lawrence. Debra-148 Lawrence. Ste en— 76 Lee. Jennie E.-133 L,-e. Jenn L.-176 Lee. Rof;erT.-163 Lee. Herbert G.-131 Leffin eU. Gordon- 118 Lehe. Michael-73 Lemaster. Glenna— 176 Leonard. Jov-154 LeSourd. L. Chet-103. 105 Lesser. Warren-76. 154 Letlinga. AUan-86. 176 Lettinga. Denise— 107 Lewis. DaWd-73. Ill Lewis, Lynetle-154. 184. 196 Lickliter. Kim— 176 Lincoln. Robert— 163 Lindborg, Bradley-154 Lins. Susan-163. 189 Lloyd. Riehard-73. 176 Londoff. Michelle- 163 Long. Norman-154 bmie. Gordon- 163 Lough. Thomas— 176 Love. Carol- 154. 204 Lowrie. Janet- 70. 134 Lowrie. Winnifred-163 Lov. Janet— 144 Lov. R. Philip- 142 Lu ' bansky. Dwighl-140 Lucas. Susan— 176 Luckey. William— 154 Ludwig. Cherie— 176 Luellen. Chrislie-154. 199 Luke. Kimberlv-176 Lund. Handd-140 Lund. Joseph-126 Lusk. 33. 130 Lulhv. Fred- 123 L dy. Mikel-184 Lynih. James- l. t. 203 M Mahank. Marv — 176 Malebranche.Hans-76. 163 Malletl. Patricia- 1 63 Mannix. Timolhv-73. Ill Manship. Sara- 124. 185. 204 Manuni. Donald- 154 Marlatte. Glynis-154 Maroc. Georgann-1.54. 184. 203. 206. 207 Marolta. Frank-76. 163 Marsh. Shirley- 154. 194 Marshall. Susan- 198 Martin. Fredrick- 176 Martin. Grcgor -87. Ill Martin. Bradley- 163 Martin. Michclle-25 Martin. Retlia-163 Martin. William-76 Masalakulangwa. Charles- 195 Master. Darlene-143 Mathis. Allen- 124. 203. 205 Max,m. Car(d-163 May. Michael-76. 134 Mavhall. Meri-124 MciBeUi. ScoU-163 McCauley. Jan- 107. 198 McCle». ' Calhlcen-177 McCrory. James- 154. 203 McDonald. Reb cea-51. 163 McDoweU. Robert- 163 McEachern. Brian-105 McEachern. Thomas- 105 McElhinnev. Jani.s-154. 184 McFarland. ' James-76 McGlennen. Juliann-177 McGregor. Carol— 177 McHenry. Marv— 154 Mcintosh. Miciiael-177 McKay. John-124 McKenny. Gail— 177 McMahan. Craig— 76. 177 McMahon. David- 163 McRae. David- 154 McRae. Glen-145. 191 McRoberts. Ann-163. 185. 189 McSorley. D, nald-189. 194 McQueen. Marilvn— 126 Meffen. Scotl-163 Mehring. James— 86 MeUo, Ralph-22. 204 Merehanu Julie-163 MerchanL Rhea- 163 Merrill. Beth— 155 Messinger. Debra-155. 204. 205 Metzenbaeher. Cynthia— 163 Metzenbacher. Gary- 122. 194 Mever. Jeffrey-86 Mikkelson. Dwighl-143 Mikel. Roger-76. 177 Miller. Annette C— 177 Miller. Miehael-87 Miller. Joan-163. 189 Miller. Larry -126 Miller. Mcgan-177 Miller. Mcrita-68. 177 Miller. Rebecea-163 Miller. Tana-177 Miller. Thomas- 145 Minogue. Barbara— 177. 185 MitcheU. Robert-163. 198 Moir. Walton-33. 143. 184 Mollenkamp. Dayid-155 Molnar. Jon- 163 Monson. Dayi(l-155 Montgomery. Deborah-164. 196 Moore. Alan- 138 Moore. Cathv-lS5 Moore. Dione-177 Moravec. Joseph-129. 204 Morccmi. Pamela- 164. 205 Morris. E. Slephcn-101. 141 Moss. Rita- 1 77 Mostad. Kciih-111. 122 Murphy. Scot- 177. 195 Murry. Robyn-IM Mutcrspaw. ' Steyen-93 Myers. Christie- 155. 204 Myers. Rolnn-134. 177 Myles. Cvnlhia-177 My nail. Kalhcriric- L( 1 Nafradv. Br Nale. Dawn Narbc. Bruce- 123 Neeb. Sue- 155. 189. 190. 205 Needier. James- 128 Neff. Karen- 155. 185 Neff. Michael-177 Neidcck. Robert- I IK Nelson. Linda- 148 Nelson. Mary -134 Ncsmilh. James- 76. 189 Nctzcll. 155. 201 Neuroth. Carol- 134 Neuhouser. David— 140 New. Ross-76 NewcU. Chris- 111. 143 NeweU, Mark-Ill Newman, Charles-118 Nicoloudakis, James- 143 Nie.s, Charles-126 Nielz. Denis- 76 Noah, Rlionda-189 Nofziger. David-196 Nordin. Rebcci-a-158. 164. 199 Nonnan. Denise— 177 Norris. Dana-1(4 Norris. F. James-76, 155, 188 Norris, Vicki-164, 194 North, Patricia- 177 North, Timothy- 138 Norton, Dennis-155, 202 Novak. Georgia— 164 Nusbaumer. Janice— 164 Nussbauni. Elmer— 141 Nussbaum. -Mary -134 Nye, Nvla-164 ' Nye, Scott-155, 184, 194, 207 Nygr«n, E. Herbert-123 O O ' Connor, Mary-70, 177 Odie, Don-60, ' 86, 147 Odle, Susan- 177. 189 Officer, Stephen- 111. 189. 198 Oliver, Kathleen- 177 Olmslead, Vieki-177 Olsen. Daniel-203 Olsen. Stephen- 177 Ols.m. Joan-164 Olson. Ricky- 155. 184. 204 Ousting. James E.-129 Opdvcke. Mark- 138 Orr. ' Martha-155 Ortkiese. Nancv-164 Oswalt. Benjamin- 177 Ott. Douglas- 155 Ottoson. Vieki-148 Over, Jack-87, 164 Over. Janel-164 Over. Judilh-144. 184 Page. Louise-120 Palacino. Janel-124 Palasini. Cathy -146. 204 Pahner. Johnna-155 Palmer. Traiy-107. 177 Parker. Richard- 130 Parkin. JaTU-l-148. 189 Parkin. Penny- 177 Patrick. Jackie- 177 Patterson. Mall- 155 Pallisoii. Cliarles-7(). M Pallon. l),-nnis-177 Palt.m. Jack- 125 Pallon. Russell- 177 Pearson, tly nlhia- 155. 185 Pelz. Sue- 128 I ' endlelon. Wendy-155 Perkins. Arlene- ' l28 Peters. Garry -146 Pclers. Gay -1 77 Pelerscn. . gnes-135 Pclerscn. Philip-150. 155. 185. 191. 199. 204 Pew. Robert-93 Pfeifer. Daniel-122 Pfnister. Kathleen— 164 Pichca. Brcn(la-177. 205 Pickard. Pamala-177 Pickrell. Jani e-164 Pierce. Eugcne-198 Pierce. Jodie— 155 Pierce. Michael-123 Piesehke. Luanne-164 Pielrini. Eugene— 164 Pinder. Rebecca- 164 PitLs. Robert D.-116 Pleliher. Trudv-134 Ploch. Alan-76. 178 Poe, Elisabeth-136 Pond. Jeffrey- 165 Pond. Krisline-178 Ponlius. Bradley -25. 165 Porter. Deanna-136 Poller. Wavne-156 PolLs. Daniel-99. 178 Poucher. Marsha- 178 Powers. KaUiv-165 Powers. Steven- 128 Pralher, Dayid-76. 178 Prentice. Jeffery-178 Presson. Mark- 156 Presson. Maryellen-1 78 Preston. Louann-178. 189 Price. Ann-178 Price. Leo- 165 Price. Martin-125 Price. .Mollie-178 Price. Phillip-87. 178 Price. Phyllis- 178 Prince. James-194 Pritchanl. Alice- 1,56 Prilz. Gordon-76. 93. 188 Puntenney. Paul-138 Puntenney. Paula- 178 Purser. Rena— 165 Putnam. Jeffery-76. 99 Quick. Jack-87. 99. 189 Quimby. Ellen- 198 R Ragcr. Jeffrey -146 Rainford. Larry -87 Randolph. Gary-178 Rankin. Dean- 178 RayL Luann-178 Raymond. Denise- 178 Raymond. Stcphcn-148 Rediger. Milo-60. 62. 61. 116. Recce. Carol- 135 Reed. Chervl-178 Reeder. Terrenie-93. 146 Reeve. Thomas- 128 Regeness. William- 156 Renaker. Stephen-84. 86. 101 Renbarger. Phillip-85. 86. 165 Renhargcr. Roscmary-135 Rench. J(dm-148 Reneau. Barton-76 Rcnnard. .Mark-99 Resslcr. Susan- 156 Riusscr. Tinn.lln Rcvroih. Mark- 105. 165 Riblet. Jane- 165 Rice. Cari-133 Rich. Cynthia- 156. 204 Rich. Mi.ha.-1-176. 148. 189 Richardsim. Dal, ' - 178 Richardson. Glen-2(U Rickncr. Panl-118 Rife. Cvnlhia-185 Rigglc. Jay-76. Ill i. 111. 156. IK ' I Riley. Darrel-124 Rilcv. Peg -124 Ringenberg. Ronald- 178 Ringenberg, Roy— 157 Ringenberg, William- 143 Ritchie, Kathleen-179 Roaa-., Keilh-141 Roath. Kennelh-141 Robinson, Laurie— 165. 203 RockefeUer, Dan-61, 144, 188, 202 Rockwood, Laurie— 165 Rodman, Robert-205 Roesch, Catherine-156. 189, 199 Rogers, Daryl— 165 Rogers, Karen- 107 Rogers, Kenneth— 73 Rohrer. Sue-139 Romine, Joe-44, 76, 121, 203 Rose, Paul-76, 99, 139, 185, 188 Rosser, William-122, 196 Roth, R. Waldo-141 Roth. Roger W.-141 Roussehiw. Jessie- 129, 187 Rowell, Joanne— 156 Rove, Frank H.-126 Ruberg. Rodney C.-118 Ruih. Dand-156. 203 Rudolph. Karen-156. 199 Ruegsegger. Gregory— 76. 99. 191 Rumlev, Jonathan— 123 Rumley. Nona-70, 106 Rupp, Deborah-106, 156 Rupp, Mark- 146. 191 Rupp. Ned. 156, 194, 198 Rupp. Teresa— 179 Russell, Lauren-156 Russell. Richard-156 Rutledge. Janet- 165 Rutzen. Mark- 165 Rvan. Sheila-131 Sackllah, Essa-76, 93 Sakula, Kathleen— 156 Salsbery, Randall- 146 Sampson, John— 156 Satlerblom, Raymond-76, 188, 189 Sattler, Lane— 204 Sauer, Brian- 146, 191 Scharfenberg, Douglas— 179 Scherling, Jeanne— 141 Schieben, Gay— 156 Schmidt- Patricia— 156 Schmunk. Philip- 156 Schoenhals, Sandra- 123. 205 Schullz, Darcee-179 Schultz, Jeffrey-122 Schwenk, John-148 Schwenk, Joyce-135 ScotU Paula- 179 Scott, Ruth- 135 Scott, Suzanne-157. 189, 203 Scripps, Debbie-128 Seaman, Richard-86, 104, 105, 179 SeUhorn, Elaine-179 Sellhorn, RandaU-146, 202 Seneff, Karen-165 Server, Melody-165 Shafer. Janet— 179 Shafer, Peter-U. 179 Shafer. Rodney-76. 188 Shaffer. Diane- 166 Shaffer. Nancy- 179 Shaffer. Vickie-135 Shank. Pamela— 128 Shaw, Russell-93 Sheard, Paige-179 Sheetz, Joan— 141 Sheffer, Debra-179 Sheffer, Mark-156 Shepard, William-76, 179 Shepson, Nancy— 157, 199 Shigley, Lavon-131 Shockey, Troy— 139 Shook, Malcolm- 166 Shore, Randall- 179 Shulze, Frederick-130 Siefer, John- 185 Silcox, Paul- 166 Skinner, Peggy— 179 Slabaugh, Waiter-136 Sladick, Richard- 179 Sleighu Deborah- 128, 195 Slocum, James— 73, 146 Sloderbeck. William-106 Smalley, Connie- 179 Smith, George- 128, 204 Smith, Janet- 128 Smith, Jay— 166 Smith, Karl-100, 101, 179 Smith. Lam — 123 Smith. Wanda-157. 198 Smitley, Carol- 179 Smucker, Ted-179 Snarrenberg, Christine— 180 Snell, Curtis-99 Snider, Lee Ann— 166 Snider, Michael-Ill, 148, 188 Snider, Pamela- 194, 195 Snyder, Harold-136 Snyder, Marian-25, 76, 166. 204 Sommers, Dana— 157. 197 Songer. David— 157 Sonnenberg. Kathlcen-139 Sorensen. Dana— 76 Sorg, Timothy-73, 111, 139. 204 Sorgen, Alan— 135 Sparks, Carolyn-117, 119, 197 Speirs, HoUy-107, 166, 198 Speirs, Stephen-76, 166, 198 Spence, Robert— 93. 116 Spiess. Jeffrey- 166. 191 Sprunger. Meribeth— 166. 195 Stacey. Joan— 166 Stack ' . Judith-157 Starkcy, Douglas-87, 105, 180 Starkev. Luanne— 25. 135 Surrett. James- 188 Slehouwer. Edward-157 Steinbruch, Robert- 166 Steiner, Kent- 180 Steiner, Mark-146, 191 Steiner, Nancy— 166 Stephenson, Karen— 180 Stem. Gary — 166 Stern, PoUy-167 Sterns, Timothy- 144, S4, 204 Stewart. Kevin— 123 Stewart, Michael— 180 Steyer, Hilda-130 Stiner, Marilyn- 167 Stipanuk. Barbara- 167 Stipanuk, Carol- 180 Stockman, Daniel-141 Stone. Beth-180 Stone. Mary-48. 180 Stoner. Vicki-157, 19.5, 196 Stoops, Robert- 118 Storrer, Steven— 167 Stout, Susan— 180 Stoutland, Deborah-135, 204 Stransky, Steven-76 Stratlon, Larry— 167, 185, 204 Stroup, Sandra— 180 Stuart, Kenneth-86, 157 Sutherland. Marlette— 167 Sutherland. Timothy-144 Suttor. Randall- 167 Swan, Kenneth— 131 Swanson, Nancy- 180 Sweeting, Nancy— 157 Swetnam, Monty— 157, 190, 194 Tarry, Rebecca- 121, 150, 185 TaLsch, Patricia- 135 Taylor, Dennis-76, 185 Taylor, Larry- 125 Taylor, Marilyn-135 Taylor, Robert-157, 195 Taylor. Thomas— 167 Taylor. Virginia-25. 157, 185 Thomas, Marlow-146 Thomas, Rebecca— 167 Thomas, William-180 Thompson, Alfred-Ill. 128 Thompson. Michael— 167 Thompson. Chantler-124. 202 Thompson. Keith-Ul. 157 Thompson. Sheri-144 Tilford, Douglas- 180 TiUman. Diane- 180 Timberlake. Cheryl— 157 TiLswordl. Lynne-148 Townsend. Gregg- 167 Tshudy. Dean-180 Tucker. Dana- 167 TuUis. Roger-73 TurnbuU. Stewart- 167. 190 Turner. James- 76. 191 Turner. Linda— 180 Turnow. Cynthia- 180 Tuniow, Michael-76, 157, 185, 188 Vmpleby, Jack- 157, 2( Unger, Randy-83, 86 UUey, Jonathan-180 Tappe T 70, 167 Valberg, Frances-107. 167 Valenza. Keith-157. 205 Van Houten. Mark-168 Van Vessen. Jack- 118 Van VleeL Judith-106. 180 Vance. Phyllis-68, 106. 168 Vander Kolk. Janet-157 Vander Molen. Donna- 148 Vander Molen. Dorene-68. 180 Vander Schaff. Fred-76. 180 Varland. Roger- 180 Vasicek, Denise-157, 184 Vasselin, Judy— 157 Vastbinder, Joyce- 168 Verch, Gail- 168, 195 Verhagen. Mark-168 Vernon. Kalhleen-180 Vignah. John-168 Vincent. Stephanie- 168 Vine. Richard-168 Vinson. Lori-168, 191 Vogler, Peter- 168 Vogler, Robert-128 Wagner. Michael- 180 Walchle. Randy-76. 99. 157. 189 Walcott. Michael-73. Ill Waldrop. Beth-180. 190 Walker. Marilyn A.- 131 Walker, Wayne- 191 Walters. Andrea-68. 106. 168 Wampole. Leesa-106. 180 Wanlv. Douglas- 189 Warden. HoUv-168 Ware. Pamela-139 Waske. Deborah-128 Webber. Dayid-125 Weberling. William-125 Weed. Lois A.- 131 Weeden. Mark-99. 157 Wehling. Colleen-158. 168. 194 Wehrman. Karen- 180 Weimer. Bonnie- 180 Weis. Philip- 168 Wellen, Melvin-168 Wellen, Claudia- 124. 204 Weller. Kathleen- 168 Welty. Anna- 168 Wenger. Dale-14] Wengzen, Kennelh-168 Werbil. Larry-168 Whitaker. Lynn-157 WTiiie. Blair-180 While. Jeanne- 168. 205 White. Joan-180 Whitney. Diane-180 Widbin, Bruce- 180 Widbin, Randall- 169 Widbin. WUliam-169 Wieland. Janet-169 Wigand. Sandra- 169 Wilcox. Barbara- 169. 205 Wildman. enda-194 Wilging. Mark- 180 Wilhehni. Catherine- 107. 180 Willey. Mark- 184 Williams. Mona-169 WiUiams. Mozelle-121. 184 Williams. Ruth-181. 189 Wilson. Catherine- 169 WiLson. Charles- 123 Wilson. Lynn-169 Wilson, Slephen-lU MSilson, Susan E.-169 Wilson. Susan K.-169 Wilson. Vicki-181 Winebrenner. Douglas-84. 86 Winkler. David-181 Winkler. Marcia-157. 199 Winquist. Alan- 143 Winslow, Andrew-20 Wise, Robert-181 Wiser, Lynn-169 Wittel, Elisabeth-181 Wolcotu David-181 Wolfe. Robert-141 Wolgemulh. Daniel-169 Solgemuth. Deborah- 169 WonderK. Scott- 181 Woods, Jo Ann-205 Woolpert, Susan— 169 Worley, Patricia-140 Wright Paul-64, 124 Sright. Sally- 169 WyanL James-169 Wyatt, Stephen— 169 Wyse, Beth-70. 106. 157 Wysong, Jennifer-24, 25, 144, 204 Yehnert. Carol-70. 107. 157. 184 Yocum, Kenneth— 181 Yoder. Stanley-124 Yordy, Garv-146 Yordv, Mark-169 Young. Theodore-124 Younger. Mark-Ill Zaeske. Luanne-169 Zehr. Randall- 169 Zeller. Nancy- 181 Zimmerman. Lorna-181 Zulauf. Keilh-169 Zwanzig. William-76 Taylor is people .... FaU Winter Spring ■-■ .. -.: ._•. -. ; ■,.r ■ ; . ■ , ,-. ' .-■ « § ::.- -.--.- ■ • " " . ' . . • . ■ ' " - ■ V? ... ' ■ ' 1 — ■ fc. ' F 1 : Summer Dr. Timothy Burkholder. Professor of thi- Year. ' Lei us run with the rare that is set hefore us. hiokine to Jesus. " Hebrews 12:1 RSV Reflections Specifications The 1975 Ilium is published by Paragon Yearbooks of Montgomery, Alabama. The cover design is by S.K. Smith of Chicago. Type Style Bodoni Bold with Italics Heads and Subheads ....36 and 24 pt. type Copy and Caps 10 and 8 pt. type Paper 80 pound Satina Finish Base Color Basin Street Blue Applied Color Silver Grain Whirlpool It is Friday night around three in the morning. Finals are over and the campus is quiet. The Ilium is almost finished for another year. One may wonder as to what really goes into a yearbook and what people strive to achieve in producing a book. The things that go into a yearbook are not always what are seen by the reader who has just received his crack- ling copy of the Ilium. Intangable things such as time, effort, frustration and love are all part of what goes into producing the Ilium. As for goals, my goals are var- ied and have different meanings. One of the goals that I tried to achieve was to in- corporate the total Taylor Community into the book. Often the focus is given Photography Steve Anderson, Scott Nye Community Life. Association Nancy Jackson. Tricia Hershey Sports Brian Sauer, Brenda Hendrickson People Georgann Maroc Business Manager Cathy Palacini Typists Paige Frasc. Jan Lanieika. Sherry Korfmacher only to the students and faculty, forget- ting the others that contribute to making Taylor the place that it is, such as Ralph in maintenance, Helen at the grill, secu- rity and the many children that are around. The theme of the book is light and the One Who is the light. Then after that there is my own personal hope. And that hope is that this book may reflect the glory of Jesus Christ. Then the responsi- bility falls on me. If the book is to reflect Christ then it can only happen if He is reflected in the lives of the people in- volved. There are areas in which I have acheived and many more where I have failed but the grace of God has come through again. There are many people that I feel I would like to thank for their contribu- tions to the book. Mrs. Marilyn Walker and Dr. Roger Jenkinson have given their help and time to the staff and my- self whenever we have needed it. Also, thanks to Mr. Larry Glase, our representative from Paragon Yearbooks, as well as those around us such as Mr. Larry Miller who took the color for the theme. Mr. Will Cleveland whose nega- tives were always a beautiful sight to be- hold when we were running out of pic- tures was help, along with Dan Boyd. Then there is Mr. Norm Cook who took all those class portraits. Our thanks also to the Hartford City News times for the picture of Alathea. And lastly there is La- vonna who was always there with a smile and an encouraging word for us. To these people my special thanks is given. There are two people that I would like to give my special thanks to. The first of those is Ms. Karen Davis who unknow- ingly inspired me to do this book and to put out the best book that I could. Of course the other person is Steve Ander- son whom I thank for not only doing all the photography but also for caring for me and helping me through this hard year. To him, my love. Without the Staff this book would not be possible. I also appreciated the help of mv stray friends along the way such as Buzz, Frank. Brenda, Chet. who have been there when we needed them the most. To all of you. my deepest gratitude. It is a good book, friends. Thanks to you aU. In our Lord. Karen Lig;htening sparks through the night striking fear in those who do not under- stand. Yet when hght is understood, it can be a friend to help us see and give us warmth. " And God said. Let there be lights in the firmament of the heaven to divide the day from the night; and let them be for signs, and for seasons, and for days, and for years: And let them be for lights in the firmament of the heaven to give light upon the earth: and it was so. And God make two great lights; the greater light to rule the day, and the lesser light to rule the night: he made the stars also. And God set them in the firmament of the heaven to give light upon the earth. And to rule over the day and over the night, and to divide the light from the darkness: and God saw that it was good. " Genesis 1: 14-18 KJV Without light there is no growth. Open your heart to the hght and grow.

Suggestions in the Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) collection:

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